芦苞镇大塘镇乐平白坭镇阳痿早泄价格
时间:2019年09月19日 06:21:51

The President discusses the bid for America to get the Olympics in 2016 and the new unemployment numbers. October 2, . (Public Domain) President Obama: Remarks After Returning from Copenhagen from White House on Vimeo.10/85969

Transcript of the Prime Minister's broadcast on investment Wherever you look in our country, you can see the result of decades of under-investment. Children still being taught in cramped or prefab classrooms. Patients treated in wards built long before penicillin was discovered. Our railways and roads fall short of the standards we need. And that's not just bad for travellers but bad for our economy. And it's not just the fabric of our country which reveals the signs of this failure to invest. There was a chronic shortage of people, of teachers, doctors, nurses when we came into Government three years ago. Even worse, we found that training places and recruitment had often been cut back. Now I don't go along with those who claim, for example, that we have a third world health service. That's an insult to the dedicated doctors and nurses who work in the NHS. And it also ignores the fact that thousands of people every day get superb treatment and care. But we are now the fourth biggest economy in the world. And few people would claim we have the fourth best public services. I certainly don't. That's because for far too long - we haven't invested. We haven't looked to the long-term. We haven't invested for our future. And that's largely because of the cycle of boom and bust which has gripped our economy for so long. It meant sudden increases of investment followed by panic cut-backs which made it impossible to plan sensibly for the future. We were so determined to restore stability to the economy - even if it meant hard decisions and some unpopularity. We didn't ignore investment in our early years. Indeed we launched the biggest hospital building programme in the history of the health service. The first of these is aly open in Carlisle. We invested to make sure that infant class sizes have fallen. Over 10,000 schools have been re-furbished or repaired. Wherever you live, there'll be a school near you which has benefited. But there is a great deal more to do. And with inflation and interest rates low, billions saved in debt repayments and a record number of people in work, the country can now afford the sustained investment needed in our health service, schools, police and transport systems. It means a 150% increase in investment in public transport investment desperately needed for our roads and railways. Then there's a pound;1.4 billion increase in health spending on hospitals, clinics and equipment. And extra investment, too, for urgent repairs for 7,000 more schools. But there's little point in having wonderful new schools or hospitals if you don't have the trained staff to go into them. So we're working hard to tackle the shortage of nurses, doctors and teachers. We've reversed, for example, the short-sighted cuts in nurse training places. We've expanded medical schools and places. We are having some success, too - an increase of nearly 5,000 doctors in the health service in the last three years in the health service. An increase of 10,000 qualified nurses too. And this week we learnt that for the first time in eight years the number of teachers in training has risen. That is vital because it is the dedicated teachers who are delivering the real progress we're seeing in our schools. Good teachers can and do make a massive difference to the lives of the children they teach. Every day, in schools the length and bth of our country, the hard-work of dedicated teachers give our children the help and encouragement they need to realise their potential. For far too long however, teachers have felt under-valued and under-rewarded. And that's wrong when you think that there can be few jobs more fulfilling, more challenging or more important to our society's future than being a teacher. So this welcome increase in the numbers of teachers in training is a sign that we are beginning to get things right. But there's a lot more that we need to do. I want to see the best and the brightest sign up in their tens of thousands to become teachers, to join that education crusade. We need more teachers just as we need more doctors, more nurses, more modern schools and hospitals. It can't be done overnight. It takes years to build a new hospital or train new doctors. But our hard-won economic stability means we now have the chance at least to plan and invest for the long-term. A chance to end the years of neglect of our public services and deliver the world-class education, health and transport system that this country needs and deserves. It's a chance that we should all take. 200705/13312

演讲文本US President's radio address on social security (January 15,2005) THE PRESIDENT: Good morning. This week, I met with some of our fellow citizens from across the country to discuss one of the great responsibilities of our nation: strengthening Social Security for our children and grandchildren. For 70 years, the Social Security system has fulfilled the promise made by President Franklin Roosevelt, keeping our elderly citizens out of poverty, while assuring younger Americans a more secure future. Along with employer-funded pensions and personal savings, Social Security is for millions of Americans a critical element to their plans for a stable retirement. And for today's senior citizens and those nearing retirement, the system is sound. But for younger workers, Social Security is on the road to bankruptcy. And if we do not fix it now, the system will not be able to pay the benefits promised to our children and grandchildren. When President Roosevelt signed the Social Security Act in 1935, the average life expectancy was about 60 years, which meant that most Americans would not live to become eligible for benefits, then set at age 65. Today, most Americans enjoy longer lives and longer retirements. And that presents a looming challenge. Because Social Security was created as a pay-as-you-go system, current retirees are supported by the taxes paid by current workers. Unfortunately, the ratio of workers to retirees is falling steadily. In the 1950s, there were about 16 workers paying in for each person drawing out. Today, it's about three workers for every beneficiary. And by the time today's workers in their mid 20s begin to retire, there will be just over two. What this means is that in the year 2018, the system will go into the red -- paying out more in benefits each year than it receives in payroll taxes. After that, the shortfalls will grow larger until 2042, when the whole system will be bankrupt. The total projected shortfall is .4 trillion. To put that number in perspective, .4 trillion is nearly twice the combined wages of every single working American in 2004. Every year we put off the coming crisis, the higher the price our children and grandchildren will have to pay. According to the Social Security trustees, waiting just one year adds 0 billion to the cost of fixing Social Security. If we do not act now, government will eventually be left with two choices: dramatically reduce benefits, or impose a massive economically ruinous tax increase. Leaving our children with such a mess would be a generational betrayal. We owe it to the American worker to fix Social Security now. And our reforms begin with three essential commitments. First, if you're receiving your Social Security check, or nearing retirement, nothing will change for you. Your benefits are secure. Second, we must not increase payroll taxes on American workers because raising taxes will slow economic growth. Third, we must give younger workers -- on a voluntary basis -- the option to save some of their payroll taxes in a personal retirement account. Unlike Social Security benefits, which can be taken away by politicians, the money in a personal account would be yours. And unlike the money you put into Social Security today, the money in personal accounts would grow. A child born today can expect less than a 2 percent return after inflation on the money they pay into Social Security. A conservative mix of bonds and stocks would over time produce a larger return. Personal accounts would give every younger worker, regardless of income, the chance to save a nest egg for their later years and pass something on to their children. Saving Social Security is an economic challenge. But it is also a profound moral obligation. Today's young Americans deserve the same security their parents and grandparents enjoyed. Because the system is broken and promises are being made that Social Security cannot keep, we need to act now to strengthen and preserve Social Security. I look forward to working with members of Congress from both parties to keep the promise of Social Security. Thank you for listening. 200603/5028

President Bush Delivers Commencement Address at Furman University THE PRESIDENT: Thank you. Thank you very much. Mr. President. President Shi, thank you for that kind introduction. Governor Sanford, Senator Graham, Congressman Inglis, members of the Board of Trustees, faculty, staff, members of the Furman community, parents -- and most important -- the Class of 2008 -- thank you for this kind invitation to be with you. (Applause.) I congratulate the parents here who have sacrificed to make this day possible. When your child graduates from college, it is a glorious day for your family, and a pretty good day for your bank account. (Laughter.) I know the graduates will join me in thanking you for your love and support. (Applause.)And I thank the members of the Furman faculty. I appreciate your devoting your career to improving the lives of young people. I know this is an institution where folks are encouraged to make their voices heard. I, too, am a strong believer in free speech. And to prove it, Im about to give you one. (Laughter and applause.)For four years, this campus has been your life. Youve studied hard, and I suspect some of you may have played hard. Along the way, some of you may have wondered whether this day would ever come. Well, its finally here, and Laura and I send our heartfelt congratulations to the Class of 2008.Im glad to be joined with my friend and outstanding leader of South Carolina: Governor Mark Sanford, Class of 1983. (Applause.) Governor, Im not going to ask if you ever got caught "swimming in the fountains." (Laughter.) As the President said, 25 years ago, the Governor sat where you now sit -- as a member of the graduating class. As it happens, as he mentioned, the commencement speaker that day was my dad. Now, that means some at Furman will have heard graduation speeches from two generations of Bushes. Its a great step forward for the Bush family -- and a great step backward for your English Department. (Laughter and applause.)And as the President mentioned, I have other family ties with Furman. In the early 1930s, a student named Willa Martin graduated from the womens college that was soon to become part of Furman. She went on to marry my mothers father. She also spent time as a columnist for the Associated Press -- thus beginning the long history of warm relations between the Bush family and the media. (Laughter.)My administration also has another Furman connection. One of the first people I see almost every morning is a Furman grad and my Director of National Intelligence: Admiral Mike McConnell, Class of 1966. (Applause.) I asked Mike if he ever took part in the "Midnight Serenade." He said, Id like to tell you, but that information is classified. (Laughter.)Its a special time in your life. And youre going to find its a time when you get a lot of free advice, some of it helpful, some of it not -- like that one graduation speaker who urged the students to keep their ears to the ground, their shoulders to the wheel, and their noses to the grindstone. All I could think was thats a hell of a position to be in. (Laughter.) I also remember what it was like to graduate from college and look out at the world before me. At the time, I must confess the last thing on my mind was how to be a model citizen. Just ask my mother. (Laughter.) Yet I found, as you will, the world has a way of helping you to grow. Soon many of you will be earning a living and getting married and raising families. As you move ahead in life, you will find temptations and distractions that can take you off course. You might also find that years may pass before you learn some important truths, that who you are is more important than what you have; and that you have responsibilities to your fellow citizens, your country, your family, and yourself.In my first speech as the governor of Texas, I talked about the importance of a responsibility society. In my last commencement address as President, it seems a fitting subject to return to.Im heartened today to see that our country is seeing a resurgence of personal responsibility. Im pleased that this resurgence is being led by many young people who are embracing bedrock values of faith and family. These are values on which Furman and many other great universities were founded. And as you leave this campus today, my call to you is this: Strengthen this rising culture of responsibility in America by serving others, contributing to our civic life, and being accountable to your yourself and your families.A culture of responsibility does mean serving others. Through the toil of generations and the grace of an Almighty, our nation has been given a lot, and more and more Americans are recognizing our obligations to help those who have little.One of the most uplifting trends in our country is that volunteerism is at near all-time highs. And we see this spirit here at Furman. I was impressed when I heard that nearly two-thirds of you balanced your studies this year with outreach to your community. You helped children with disabilities realize they have a place in our communities and in our hearts. You helped Habitat for Humanity give people a home of their own. Through such works of compassion, youve learned early in life that nothing is more fulfilling than putting the needs of others ahead of your own. And I thank you for what youve done for this community and for our country. (Applause.) I saw the spirit of service in Greensburg, Kansas, which was destroyed by a tornado last year. In the aftermath, a Greensburg resident simply said: "My town is gone." And it was. But after the storm receded, a wave of compassion arrived. First, family members rushed in with aid. Then folks came from nearby towns doing their duties to help their neighbors in need. And soon citizens across our country rallied to help the people of Greensburg. I recently went to Greensburg High School to deliver their commencement address, and Im pleased to report to you the town of Greensburg is recovering, and the spirit of determination and compassion is alive and well in Americas heartland. (Applause.)Ive seen the spirit of service in good Americans who work to heal troubled communities across our country. Much of this good work is carried out by community and faith-based groups who lift up struggling souls one at a time. They serve in soup kitchens, and help former prisoners rejoin society, inspire young people in inner-city classrooms, ensuring they have the skills they need to live lives of hope and opportunity.Ive seen the spirit of service in Americans who are changing lives on the continent of Africa. Our citizens are teaching children in Ghana, helping villagers fight malaria and HIV/AIDS in Tanzania, and helping war-ravaged people recover and rebuild in Liberia. These citizens are showing the world the true face of our country -- a kind and generous nation that is meeting its responsibility to help the poor and the sick and the hungry.Ive seen the spirit of service in those who proudly wear the uniform. America is blessed to have citizens who volunteer in times of danger, and that includes some of you here today. (Applause.) Youll leave this fine university with more than a degree -- you will also receive your commission as an officer in the ed States military. I thank you for making the noble decision to serve. Your country is proud of you. And so is your Commander-in-Chief. (Applause.)200806/41822

and may confidently expect that the flag which has waved its untarnished folds over every sea will still float in undiminished honor.并自信地期望那曾在每一海面上飘扬而不受沾污的旗帜仍将以未损的荣耀飘扬。But these,like many other subjects,will be appropriately brought at a future time to the attention of the coordinate branches of the Government,但这些,如同很多其它问题,将在未来被适当提起有关政府部门的注意。to which I shall always look with profound respect and with trustful confidence that they will accord to me the aid and support.对此我总以深刻敬意和信任希望他们会给我以帮助和持。which I shall so much need and which their experience and wisdom will ily suggest.我正需要这些帮助,而他们的经历和智慧也随时准备提出。We have been carried in safety through a perilous crisis.我们经历了一场苦难危机而来到安全之地。Wise counsels,like those which gave us the Constitution,prevailed to uphold it.明智的参谋如同那些曾为我们创立宪法的前辈,决心坚决持它。Let the period be remembered as an admonition,and not as an encouragement,in any section of the Union,让我们记住那一时期且作为训诫,而非作为鼓励在联邦的任何地方,to make experiments where experiments are fraught with such fearful hazard.做出充满可怕危险的试验。Let it be impressed upon all hearts that,beautiful as our fabric is,no earthly power or wisdom could ever reunite its broken fragments.让此在所有那些象我们绸缎一样美丽,但任何世上权力和智慧都无法治愈其创伤的心灵留下深深印记。Standing,as I do,almost within view of the green slopes of Monticello,如我现在站立于此,几乎可以看见蒙特塞罗的绿色山坡,and,as it were ,within reach of the tomb of Washington,接触华盛的灵墓,with all the cherished memories of the past gathering around me like so many eloquent voices of exhortation from heaven,充满了关于以往的美好记忆,它们环绕着我就如同来自天堂的赞美之声,I can express no better hope for my country than that the kind Providence which smiled upon our fathers may enable their children to preserve the blessing they have inherited.我只能为同胞们表达这一最好希望,愿曾向我们先父微笑善良的神的眷顾能使他们的子孙保持他们所继承的祝福。02/436494

Weekly Address: Reversing a Troubling Trend in Food SafetyIn this week's address, President Barack Obama makes key announcements regarding the safety of our nation's food. "We are a nation built on the strength of individual initiative. But there are certain things that we can't do on our own. There are certain things that only a government can do. And one of those things is ensuring that the foods we eat, and the medicines we take, are safe and don't cause us harm."Watch Your Weekly Address below to learn more about the President's measures to make the food that lands on America's dinner tables safer. mp4视频下载 03/64548


文章编辑: 度排名医院表
>>图片新闻