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惠水县韩式纹绣美发业彩妆培训快问热点

2017年10月18日 20:59:18 | 作者:天涯健康 | 来源:新华社
The President has been receiving updates on the urgent situation in Haiti late into last night and throughout the day, and top members of his team have been convening to formulate the government response. Download Video: mp4 (95MB) | mp3 (4MB) 201001/94560Weekly Address: Working with Small Business to Drive RecoveryThe President restates his commitment to small business as key to economic recovery -- from the Recovery Act to Financial Stability to Health Reform -- and pledges more to come.Remarks of President Barack ObamaWeekly AddressOctober 24, Washington, DCAll across America, even today, on a Saturday, millions of Americans are hard at work. They’re running the mom and pop stores and neighborhood restaurants we know and love. They’re building tiny startups with big ideas that could revolutionize an industry, maybe even transform our economy. They are the more than half of all Americans who work at a small business, or own a small business. And they embody the spirit of possibility, the relentless work ethic, and the hope for something better that is at the heart of the American Dream.They also represent a segment of our economy that has been hard hit by this recession. Over the past couple of years, small businesses have lost hundreds of thousands of jobs. Many have struggled to get the loans they need to finance their inventories and make payroll. Many entrepreneurs can’t get financing to start a small business in the first place. And many more are discouraged from even trying because of the crushing costs of health care – costs that have forced too many small businesses to cut benefits, shed jobs, or shut their doors for good. Small businesses have always been the engine of our economy – creating 65 percent of all new jobs over the past decade and a half – and they must be at the forefront of our recovery. That’s why the Recovery Act was designed to help small businesses expand and create jobs. It’s provided billion worth of tax relief, as well as temporarily reducing or eliminating fees on SBA loans and guaranteeing some of these loans up to 90 percent, which has supported nearly billion in new lending to more than 33,000 businesses.In addition, our health reform plan will allow small businesses to buy insurance for their employees through an insurance exchange, which may offer better coverage at lower costs – and we’ll provide tax credits for those that choose to do so. And this past week, I called on Congress to increase the maximum size of various SBA loans, so that more small business owners can set up shop and grow their operations. I also announced that we’ll be taking additional steps through our Financial Stability plan to make more credit available to the small local and community banks that so many small businesses depend on – the banks who know their borrowers, who gave them their first loan and watched them grow. The goal here is to get credit where it’s needed most – to businesses that support families, sustain communities, and create the jobs that power our economy. That’s why we enacted the Financial Stability Plan in the first place, back when many of our largest banks were on the verge of collapse; our credit markets were frozen; and it was nearly impossible for ordinary people to get loans to buy a car or home or pay for college. The idea was to jumpstart lending and keep our economy from spiraling into a depression. Fortunately, it worked. Thanks to the American taxpayers, we’ve now achieved the stability we need to get our economy moving forward again. But while credit may be more available for large businesses, too many small business owners are still struggling to get the credit they need. These are the very taxpayers who stood by America’s banks in a crisis – and now it’s time for our banks to stand by creditworthy small businesses, and make the loans they need to open their doors, grow their operations, and create new jobs. It’s time for those banks to fulfill their responsibility to help ensure a wider recovery, a more secure system, and more broadly shared prosperity. And we’re going to take every appropriate step to encourage them to meet those responsibilities. Because if it’s one thing we’ve learned, it’s that here in America, we rise and fall together. Our economy as a whole can’t move ahead if small businesses and the middle class continue to fall behind.This country was built by dreamers. They’re the workers who took a chance on their desire to be their own boss. The part-time inventors who became the fulltime entrepreneurs. The men and women who have helped build the American middle class, keeping alive that most American of ideals – that all things are possible for all people, and we’re limited only by the size of our dreams and our willingness to work for them. We need to do everything we can to ensure that they can keep taking those risks, acting on those dreams, and building the enterprises that fuel our economy and make us who we are. Thanks.10/87605Prosperity, Peace and Opportunity: The Legacy of American Service in South KoreaIn a particularly moving address to troops at Osan Air Base in Osan, South Korea, the President thanked American troops for their continued sacrifice and service, and took the opportunity to a share a short anecdote with the crowd. The story reminded troops of America's great responsibility and privilege to protect freedom and promote democracy around the world, and offered rare historical insight from a longtime ally:I want to deliver, actually, just a quick story, go a little off script. President Lee talked to me about what it was like when he was a young child here in Korea, this country having been torn by war, and the poverty that still existed in the country. And he said, I hope the American people understand how grateful we are for what you've done, because we would not be the extraordinarily strong, prosperous nation that we are, had it not been for the sacrifices of your armed services and the continued contributions that you've made.And I thought, when the President of a country that's become so successful says that America, and America's armed services in particular, had something to do with the extraordinary success of their country -- he said, that's something you should take great pride in. And I want all of you to know that, because you are carrying that tradition on right here at Osan.I couldn't come to the Republic of Korea without coming to see you to deliver a simple message -- a message of thanks to you and your families. Because of all the privileges of serving as President, I have no greater honor than serving as Commander-in-Chief of the finest military that the world has ever known. (Applause.) 11/89954Download Video: mp4 (121MB) | mp3 (12MB) PRESIDENT OBAMA: Well, it’s a pleasure to welcome President Lobo to the White House, and this gives us an opportunity to reaffirm the friendship between the American and the Honduran people. Not only has Honduras been a traditionally close partner with the ed States, but the people-to-people relationship is profound, particularly given the Honduran-American population that has contributed so much to the growth of our country. Today also begins a new chapter in the relationship between our two countries. Two years ago, we saw a coup in Honduras that threatened to move the country away from democracy, and in part because of pressure from the international community, but also because of the strong commitment to democracy and leadership by President Lobo, what we’ve been seeing is a restoration of democratic practices and a commitment to reconciliation that gives us great hope. And President Lobo’s leadership is responsible not only for helping to restore constitutional order and democracy and a commitment to fair and free elections, but it’s also allowed Honduras once again to rejoin the Organization of American States, and for Hondurans -- the Honduran relationship with its neighbors to be restored to a normal place. Of course, much work remains to be done. And I’m looking forward to a excellent conversation with President Lobo about how we can be helpful in ensuring that human rights are observed in Honduras. We will discuss ways in which our two countries can work effectively together to deal with the security situation that exists not only in Honduras but through Central America, and how we can cooperate effectively in preventing the countries of Central America from being corrupted and overrun by the transnational drug trade. And we also will have discussions about how we can continue to strengthen development in Honduras and the region so that people have opportunity, we will see economic growth, see economic development, and expand trade and further interactions between our two countries. So Mr. President, I welcome you. I’m looking forward to a good conversation that will help to strengthen the relationship between our two countries. And, again, we are very appreciative of the leadership you’ve shown during what’s been a very difficult time. PRESIDENT LOBO: (As translated.) Thank you so much, Mr. President. It is indeed a very high honor for me to be here in the White House today. I want to state very emphatically that this is a great opportunity to celebrate the friendship between our peoples. It’s also an occasion in which we are reaffirming the permanent gratitude that we have for your friendship, for the permanent assistance we have received from the ed States, and very especially because at a time of great crisis you were there to help, and you were there to help us restore the family that is our nation. I began my administration bringing together all the forces that make up Honduran society. And what I have tried to establish is unity and reconciliation in my country. We are on the road, as you said, Mr. President, to a number of things. We have returned to the Organization of American States, and in fact, I was able to visit that organization yesterday. It was a very warm visit. It was a wonderful occasion. We have reaffirmed our democratic vocation. We have reaffirmed the road to democracy that we are on and that we will continue on. We will be opening even more spaces for our people to be able to express themselves. We have aly created spaces within our representative democracy, but we will continue to do that so that there is evermore direct participation from our people in all levels of society. That is a road we’ve started on, and we will continue down that path. The enormous challenge we face is that of crime and drug trafficking. But we have good friends, like you, who have helped us in the past, who continue to help us. And your words today, Mr. President, are a reaffirmation of that good friendship and that good support that we receive from you, and we hope we will have that in the future. I also want to say to you again today that we will continue to respect human rights and do everything we can to build on what we have aly done in that area. We know that there are some areas in which we have weaknesses we need to work on -- the investigation of such crimes is one of those. But we hope to be able to get help from the ed States on that so that we can overcome the hurdles we have in this respect, and we are able to find those people who are guilty of violations of human rights. So we are on the road to reconciliation. Next year, our political parties will be holding their primaries. And in 2013 we will be holding our general election, and so we will be complying with our constitution for a man or woman to be elected president every four years. PRESIDENT OBAMA: All right. Thank you, everybody.201110/156115

REMARKS BY THE PRESIDENTAT NATURALIZATION CEREMONYFOR ACTIVE DUTY SERVICE MEMBERSEast Room1:27 P.M. EDTTHE PRESIDENT: Thank you. Thank you so much. This is a lot of fun. This makes so much of the hard work we do worth it, to see this ceremony here today. It is my honor and my personal pleasure to be the first to address you as my fellow Americans. (Applause.) And welcome to your White House. (Applause.) Now, I know this day carries a lot of meaning not only for you, but for your family members and your fellow service members who join you today.Each of you has a unique story to tell about the journey that led you here. You hail from every corner of the Earth -- from Southeast Asia to Central Europe, from West Africa to South America. Some of you came to this country as young children, because your parents wanted to give you a better life in the land of opportunity. Others traveled here as adults, enduring hardship and sacrifice, to provide for your own families.But all of you have one thing in common: You're here because you have not merely chosen to live in this country; you've chosen to serve this country.You're here for the same reason that Jeonathan Zapata is here. Jeonathan recently returned from serving as part of our efforts in Afghanistan. He actually helped man the 400,000th aircraft landing aboard the USS Kitty Hawk. And Jeonathan wanted to serve the country he considers his own -- even though he was not yet a citizen -- because America had been so good to him, from the time he came here from Nicaragua as a child. "By serving in the military," Jeonathan says, "I can also give back to the U.S."So, Jeonathan, I'd like you to stand. (Applause.)You're here for the same reason -- you can sit down now, Jeonathan -- (applause.) You're here for the same reason that Chryshann Pierre is here. Chryshann, where are you? There you are. (Applause.) Chryshann is an Army Specialist returning from service in Iraq late last year. Originally she joined the military because she wanted to provide stability for her three children. But then she discovered something she did not expect: She loves being in the Army. (Laughter.) In fact, she even said that she loved basic training. Chryshann, you've got to be pretty tough to love basic training. (Laughter.)You all have your own stories -- you can sit down, Chryshann -- (applause.) You all have your own stories of how you came to this country. And you all have your own personal reasons for why you joined the military. But in the service that you render, in the sacrifices that each of you have made and will continue to make, in the commitment you've shown to your adopted nation, you're part of a larger story -- America's story.For more than two centuries, this nation has been a beacon of hope and opportunity -- a place that has drawn enterprising men and women from around the world who have sought to build a life as good as their talents and their hard work would allow. And generation after generation of immigrants have come to these shores because they believe that in America all things are possible.So you are not only living examples of that promise; you're also serving to defend that promise for future generations. And your service reminds all of us that much of the strength of this country is drawn from those who have chosen to call it home. It's not lost on me or anybody here today that at a time when we face an economic crisis born in many ways of irresponsibility, there are those who are actively pursuing greater responsibility.And one person here today who fits that description well enough is Jeanne Ebongue Tapo -- right here. She grew up in a poor family in Gabon, Africa, the daughter of a single mother raising five children by herself. And Jeanne immigrated to the ed States to provide for her family and to pursue her dream of becoming a dentist. And that's why she joined the Navy. And she hoped she'd have the opportunity to work and see the world and also earn her education.And that's exactly what she has been able to do. She has started college; she's had the chance to travel. And even though she's had to make sacrifices to be apart from her loved ones, the people she's met in the Navy have become like a "family away from home." And she's had the chance to be a part of what it feels like -- what feels like a small community and, at the same time, to be part of something much larger than herself. So Jeanne, thank you. (Applause.)Despite all the -- all that she's faced, despite all the obstacles that she's overcome, Jeanne has made it her mission to serve others. "At the end of the day," she said, "the only thing that matters is that I helped."As our newest Americans, all of you remind us just how precious our citizenship is -- of how much it's worth and why it's worth protecting. You all remind us that citizenship is not just a collection of rights, it's also a set of responsibilities; that America's success is not a gift, it is hard-won. It depends on each of us doing our part.So thank you all for your service. I am extraordinarily proud of you. And your nation is grateful to you.So now it is also my privilege to present a distinguished American with an award in recognition of the many contributions of naturalized citizens like all of you. It's called the "Outstanding American by Choice" Award. It's given to -- it's given by U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services, and it is my honor to award it to Peter Lemon. And let me tell you a little bit about Peter. Peter was just 19 years old, and a citizen for just seven years, when he and his platoon came under fire in the Tay Ninh Province of Vietnam.Wounded by shrapnel from a mortar that exploded near his foxhole, Specialist Lemon kept fighting to protect his position against wave after wave of attack. The battle raged for hours. He was wounded a second time, and then a third. But he refused to give up, even leaving his foxhole and exposed himself to enemy fire in order to continue to defend his fellow Rangers.In fact, once the fight was over, Specialist Lemon refused to be evacuated until others had been taken to a field hospital. And Pete would spend a month in the hospital himself to recover from his injuries. Soon after he returned home, he would be presented with the Medal of Honor by President Nixon. Today, Peter Lemon is a proud father and a proud veteran -- as well as an author and a filmmaker. And he has devoted his time and energies to talking about what his own experiences have meant to him and what he has learned -- to encourage each and every one of us that the way to make the most of our talents is to make a difference in the lives of others.His experience is a testament to the men and women who have come to this country to build a better life for themselves and their families -- and who have, by their commitment and contribution, made America a much better place as well.So it is my honor to present this "Outstanding American by Choice" Award to Peter Lemon. Peter, will you please come here? (Applause.)(The award is presented.)One of you might win this someday. You're aly well on the way. END1:34 P.M. EDT05/68553

Thank you very much, Mr. President.非常感谢您,总统先生。We, in fact, did have a candid, thoughtful and thorough conversation on a whole range of bilateral and international issues. 实际上,我们在一系列的双边和国际问题上确实进行了坦诚的、思想性和彻底的谈话。Over the last three years, the ed States and Russia have been able to make significant progress on a wide range of issues, including the New START Treaty, the 1,2,3 Agreement, the work weve done on Russias accession to the WTO, and setting up a presidential process whereby issues of trade and commerce, science, technology are all discussed at a much more intensive level.在过去的三年中,美国和俄罗斯已经在一系列广泛问题上有了重大进展,包括《新削减战略武器条约》,《1、2、3协议》,我们已经完成了俄罗斯加入世贸组织的工作,并建立一个总统对于贸易和商业,科学,技术等都在一个更密集的水平上讨论的流程。We agreed that we need to build on these successes, even as we recognize that there are going to be areas of disagreement, and that we can find constructive ways to manage through any bilateral tensions. 我们一致认为我们需要在这些成功之上建立,哪怕我们意识到,存在意见分歧,我们可以寻找建设性的方式来渡过两国之间任何的紧张关系。In particular, we discussed the need to expand trade and commercial ties between the ed States and Russia, which are still far below where they should be. 特别是,我们讨论了扩大美国和俄罗斯贸易及商业联系的需要,而这现在仍然远低于目前的水平。And I emphasized my priority of having Congress repeal Jackson-Vanik, provide permanent trade relations status to Russia so that American businesses can take advantage of the extraordinary opportunities now that Russia is a member of the WTO.而且既然俄罗斯已经是世贸组织成员,我强调我的国会优先废除废除《杰逊-凡尼》修正案,提供俄罗斯永久的贸易地位,以便美国的俄罗斯企业可以利用此非凡的机遇。We discussed a range of strategic issues, including missile defense, and resolved to continue to work through some of the difficult problems involved there.我们讨论了一系列的战略问题,包括导弹防御,并决心继续完成一些涉及到的困难问题。I thanked the President and the Russian people for the work theyve done with us on the Northern Distribution Network that is vital to providing supplies and resources to our brave troops who are still in Afghanistan.我感谢总统和俄罗斯人民对于我们北方配送网络所做的工作,提供给我们仍在阿富汗的英勇部队至关重要的资源。We emphasized our shared approach when it comes to the Iranian situation as members of the P5+1. 我们强调的是当作为P5 + 1的成员谈到伊朗局势的时候我们共同的方法。We agreed that theres still time and space to resolve diplomatically the issue of Irans potential development of nuclear weapons, as well as its interest in developing peaceful nuclear power.我们一致认为,仍有时间和空间从外交上解决伊朗开发核武器潜力的问题,以及这个国家开发和平使用核能的兴趣问题。And finally, as Mr. President mentioned, we discussed Syria, where we agreed that we need to see a cessation of the violence, that a political process has to be created to prevent civil war, and the kind of horrific events that weve seen over the last several weeks, and we pledged to work with other international actors including the ed Nations, Kofi Annan, and all the interested parties in trying to find a resolution to this problem.最后,正如总统先生所提到的,我们讨论了叙利亚问题,我们一致认为,我们需要看到暴力停止,这一政治进程创建要防止我们已经看到在过去的几个星期的内战,恐怖事件等。我们承诺与其他合作,包括联合国,秘书长科菲安南,及试图找到解决这个问题的各方人士。Mr. President, I look forward to visiting Russia again, and I look forward to hosting you in the ed States.总统先生,我期待着再一次出访俄罗斯,我期待着你能来美国。Thank you, everybody.谢谢你们,非常感谢。201206/187787

国际英文演讲高手 Chapter8暂无文本 200709/17971

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