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西安市第十二医院男科专家飞度排名医院排行西安治疗包茎要多少钱

2017年12月12日 12:23:27来源:度排名资讯信息

A new breeze is blowing, and the old bipartisanship must be made new again.一股清风正在吹拂,原来的两党制也必须更新。我要向那些忠诚的反对派朋友们伸出我的手。To my friends and yes, I do mean friends in the loyal opposition and yes, I mean loyal: I put out my hand.是的,我的意思的确是说,他们虽然处于反对派地位,但忠诚于我们的国家,因而仍是我的朋友。I am putting out my hand to you, Mr. Speaker. I am putting out my hand to you, Mr. Majority Leader.议长先生,我把我的手向你伸出;多数党领袖先生,我也正向你伸出我的手。For this is the thing: This is the age of the offered hand.因为事情就是这样——我们处于一个握手言和的时代。We cant turn back clocks, and I dont want to.我们无法使时钟倒转,我也不想这样。But when our fathers were young, Mr. Speaker, our differences ended at the waters edge.但是,议长先生,当我们的父辈年轻之时,我们的分歧仅限于对外事务方面。And we dont wish to turn back time, but when our mothers were young, Mr. Majority Leader,我们也不希望让时光倒流,但是,多数党领袖先生,我们的母亲年轻之时,the Congress and the Executive were capable of working together to produce a budget on which this nation could live.国会和行政部门能够一起合作,共同制订我国得以生存的预算方案.Let us negotiate soon and hard. But in the end, let us produce.让我们迅速而努力地进行协商,但最终我们需要得出结果。The American people await action. They didnt send us here to bicker.美国人民在等待我们采取行动。他们把我们派到这里,不是要我们相互斗嘴争吵。They ask us to rise above the merely partisan.他们要求我们超越纯粹的党派立场。;In crucial things, unity; and this, my friends, is crucial.我说过,在关键问题上我们要团结一致,朋友们,这个就是关键的问题。To the world, too, we offer new engagement and a renewed vow: We will stay strong to protect the peace.对于世界各国,我们也提出新的约定,做出新的保:我们会保持强大的实力以捍卫和平。The ;offered hand; is a reluctant fist; but once made, strong, and can be used with great effect.“握手言和的手”实际乃是一只不愿捏拢的拳头,而这只拳头一旦捏拢,就会十分有力,在运用当中也会产生极大的效力。There are today Americans who are held against their will in foreign lands, and Americans who are unaccounted for.今天,仍有美国人被违心地羁留在异国他乡,也有一些美国人下落不明。Assistance can be shown here, and will be long remembered. Good will begets good will.在这里援助的意义就能得到显示,并且会被人们长久地铭记。Good faith can be a spiral that endlessly moves on.善有善报,美好的信仰能像一只从不停转的螺旋钻,不断地向前推进。Great nations like great men must keep their word.常言道,“大国如同伟人,应当格守诺言”。When America says something, America means it, whether a treaty or an agreement or a vow made on marble steps.美国一旦说了什么,便是真当一回事的,不论其形式是一项条约、一个协定或是在这大理石的台阶上做出的保。We will always try to speak clearly, for candor is a compliment, but subtlety, too, is good and has its place.我们将永远力求言辞清楚明白,因为坦率乃是一种值得赞美的东西。但巧妙同样有其价值,应当占有一席之地。03/438060。

  • REMARKS BY THE PRESIDENT ON HEALTH CARE REFORMTHE PRESIDENT: Hello, everybody. Good afternoon. I am pleased to be joined by not only some of my former colleagues and outstanding legislators, but also by nurses. And I think I've said this before -- I really like nurses. (Laughter.) And so to have them here today on behalf of such a critical issue at a critical time is extraordinary.Let me introduce a few of them. We've got Becky Patton, who's the President of the American Nurses Association here. Raise your hand, Becky. We have Dr. Mary Wakefield, who's a nurse and happens to be the Administrator of the Health Resources and Services Administration at HHS, our highest-ranking nurse in the administration. We've got Keisha Walker, an RN, currently a senior research nurse at Johns Hopkins University's Bloomberg School of Public Health. We have Dr. Rebecca Wiseman, nurse and assistant professor of adult health at the University of Maryland School of Nursing. And I'm also joined by Representative Johnson, Representative Capps, Representative McCarthy, Chairman George Miller, and my friend Chris Dodd.I am very pleased to be joined today by the representatives from the American Nurses Association on behalf of 2.9 million registered nurses in America -- men and women who know as well as anyone the urgent need for health reform.Now, as I said before, I have a longstanding bias towards nurses. When Sasha, our younger daughter, was diagnosed with a dangerous case of meningitis when she was just three months old, we were terrified. And we were appreciative of the doctors, but it was the nurses who walked us through the entire process to make sure that Sasha was okay.When both my daughters were born, the obstetrician was one of our best friends, but we saw her for about 10 minutes in each delivery. The rest of the time what we saw were nurses who did an incredible amount of work in not only taking care of Michelle but also caring for a nervous husband and then later for a couple of fat little babies.So I know how important nurses are, and the nation does too. Nurses aren't in health care to get rich. Last I checked, they're in it to care for all of us, from the time they bring a new life into this world to the moment they ease the pain of those who pass from it. If it weren't for nurses, many Americans in underserved and rural areas would have no access to health care at all.And that's why it's safe to say that few understand why we have to pass reform as intimately as our nation's nurses. They see firsthand the heartbreaking costs of our health care crisis. They hear the same stories that I've heard across this country -- of treatment deferred or coverage denied by insurance companies; of insurance premiums and prescriptions that are so expensive they consume a family's entire budget; of Americans forced to use the emergency room for something as simple as a sore throat just because they can't afford to see a doctor.And they understand that this is a problem that we can no longer defer. We can't kick the can down the road any longer. Deferring reform is nothing more than defending the status quo -- and those who would oppose our efforts should take a hard look at just what it is that they're defending. Over the last decade, health insurance premiums have risen three times faster than wages. Deductibles and out-of-pocket costs are skyrocketing. And every single day we wait to act, thousands of Americans lose their insurance, some turning to nurses in emergency rooms as their only recourse.07/77891。
  • Download Video: mp4 (56MB) | mp3 (5MB)This morning, President Obama hosted a reception for Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HU’s) at the White House in honor of National HU Week. HU’s have played a crucial role in the American higher education system. As President Obama said in his remarks, HU’s have “made it possible for millions of people to achieve their dreams and gave so many young people a chance they never thought they’d have -- a chance that nobody else would give them.”201009/114221。
  • [Nextpage视频演讲]President Obama signs into law the Manufacturing Enhancement Act of 2010 – legislation that will help American companies better compete in the global economy, create new jobs and strengthen the economy.Download mp4 (104MB) | mp3 (10MB) [Nextpage文本] THE PRESIDENT: Thank you. Thank you very much. Everybody please have a seat. Good afternoon, everybody. Welcome to the White House. From the day I took office, my administration’s highest priority has been to rescue our economy from crisis, rebuild it on a new foundation for lasting growth, and do everything we can, every single day, to help the American people whose lives have been upended by a brutal recession.Now, we knew from the beginning that reversing the damage done by the worst financial crisis and the deepest recession in generations would take some time -- more time than anyone would like. And we knew that it would require an ongoing effort across all fronts.Now, the challenges we face have been confirmed not just by the economic data that we’ve seen since last spring, when events in Europe roiled the markets and created headwinds for our economic recovery. They’re also confirmed every day in the conversations that I have with folks around the country, and in the letters that I at night -- stories of Americans who are still looking for work, and the men and women who are still struggling to grow their businesses and hire in these challenging times.So while we have fought back from the worst of this recession, we’ve still got a lot of work to do. We’ve still got a long way to go. And I’m more determined than ever to do every single thing we can to hasten our economic recovery and get our people back to work. So that’s why I’m pleased today to sign into law a bill that will strengthen American manufacturing and American jobs. And as I do, I’m joined by two members of my economic team -- Secretary of Commerce Gary Locke, who’s been a tireless advocate for America’s manufacturers; and Ambassador Ron Kirk, who’s been doing a great job and putting in a lot of miles as our U.S. Trade Representative.Few areas of our economy have been as hard-hit as manufacturing -- not just in recent years, but in recent decades. Throughout the 20th century, manufacturing was the ticket to a better life for generations of American workers. It was the furnace that forged our middle class. But over time, the jobs dried up. Companies learned to do more with less, and outsourced whatever they could. Other nations didn’t always live up to trade agreements and we didn’t always enforce them. And over the last decade, the manufacturing workforce shrank by 33 percent, leaving millions of skilled, hardworking Americans sitting as idle as the plants that they once worked in. This was before the recent recession left them and millions more struggling in ways they never imagined.Now, some suggest this decline is inevitable, that the only way for America to get ahead is to leave manufacturing communities and their workers behind. I do not see it that way. The answer isn’t to stop building things, to stop making things; the answer is to build things better, make things better, right here in the ed States. We will rebuild this economy stronger than before and at its heart will be three powerful words: Made in America.For too long, we’ve been buying too much from the rest of the world, when we should be selling more to the rest of the world. That’s why, in my State of the Union address, I set an ambitious goal for this country. Over the next five years, we are going to double our exports of goods and services, an increase that will grow our economy and support millions of American jobs. We’ve got a lot of work to do to reach this goal. Our economy has fallen into the habit of buying from overseas and not selling the way it needs to. But it is vitally important that we reverse that trend. After all, 95 percent of the world’s customers and the world’s fastest-growing markets are beyond our borders. And when the playing field is even, American workers can compete with anybody. And we’re going to compete aggressively for every job, for every industry, and every market out there.That’s why we fought for and passed tax breaks for companies that are investing here in the ed States rather than companies that are keeping profits offshore. That’s why we closed loopholes that encourage corporations to ship American jobs overseas. That’s why we’re enforcing our trade laws -- in some cases, for the very first time. That’s why we told America’s automakers that if they made the tough decisions required to compete in the future, that America would stand by them. And that’s why we’re investing in a clean energy industry and the jobs that come with it -– jobs that pay well and carry America to a cleaner, more secure and more energy-independent future.Now, aly we’re beginning to see some of these investments pay off. I’ve seen it myself in factories where American workers are now manufacturing wind turbines and solar panels, components for the advanced batteries of tomorrow. I’ve seen it in retooled auto plants where American workers are building high-quality, fuel-efficient cars and trucks that can go toe to toe with any in the world. In fact, for the first time in more than five years, the Big Three are operating at a profit, and the auto industry has added 76,000 jobs since last June -– that’s the strongest period of job growth in more than 10 years. So overall, the manufacturing sector has actually added 183,000 jobs so far this year. That’s the strongest seven months of manufacturing job growth in more than a decade. Instead of plants leaving America to set up shop overseas, we’ve actually begun to see the opposite -– a growing number of firms setting up shop and hiring here at home.So we’re not yet where we need to be, but there are some good trends out there. And we can’t let up. We’ve got to keep moving forward. That’s why today, I’m signing a bill into law that will make it cheaper and easier for American manufacturers and American workers to do what they do best: build great products and sell them around the world. The Manufacturing Enhancement Act of 2010 will create jobs, help American companies compete, and strengthen manufacturing as a key driver of our economic recovery. And here’s how it works. To make their products, manufacturers -- some of whom are represented here today -- often have to import certain materials from other countries and pay tariffs on those materials. This legislation will reduce or eliminate some of those tariffs, which will significantly lower costs for American companies across the manufacturing landscape -– from cars to chemicals; medical devices to sporting goods. And that will boost output, support good jobs here at home, and lower prices for American consumers.This bill passed both houses of Congress on an overwhelmingly bipartisan basis, and I want to thank Democrats and Republicans for coming together on behalf of America’s businesses and workers. And before I sign it into law, I want to take this opportunity to encourage that same kind of bipartisan spirit on another step that will create jobs and move America forward.The extraordinary growth we’ve seen in the clean energy sector is due first and foremost to the entrepreneurial drive of our businesses and our workers. But it’s also due to the fact that we invested in them. One of these investments came in the form of clean energy manufacturing tax credits. What we said to clean energy firms was, if you’re willing to put up 70 percent of the capital for a worthy endeavor, we’ll put up the other 30 percent. That means that for every dollar we invest, we leverage more than two private sector dollars. The only problem we have is, these credits worked so well, there weren’t enough to go around. More than 180 clean energy projects in over 40 states received .3 billion in tax credits, but the program was such a success that we received 500 qualified applications for billion in tax credits.I believe that if an American company wants to innovate, grow, and create jobs right here in the ed States, we should give them the support they need to do it. That’s why I’m urging Congress, once again, to invest billion in these clean energy manufacturing tax credits. It’s an investment that will generate billion or more in private sector investment and tens of thousands of new jobs. And as I’ve said before, the nation that wins the race for the clean energy economy will lead the 21st century economy. Other nations know this. They’ve been investing heavily in that future. They want those jobs. But the ed States of America doesn’t play for second place. We compete to win. And we will win this if we move forward free of politics, focused on just what it takes to get the job done.This is an idea that aly has bipartisan support, but it’s been delayed for months. So my simple message is, don’t let politics get in the way of doing what’s right for our economy and for our future. And don’t bet against the American worker or lose faith in American industry. This is a nation that has always been proud of what it builds, and it is that spirit that’s going to lead our recovery forward. We’ve been through tough times before, and it is precisely in those times that we rebuilt, we retooled, we recaptured the ingenuity and resilience that makes this nation so great. That’s how our predecessors built the first American century. That’s how we’ll build the next. And it’s in that spirit that I will now sign this bill into law. Thank you very much, everybody. (Applause.) (The bill is signed.)END3:17 P.M. EDT[Nextpage相关报道]【相关中文报道】美国总统奥巴马11日签署了制造业促进法案,旨在帮助制造业降低成本,恢复竞争力,创造更多就业岗位。  奥巴马在签署仪式上说,制造业促进法案将创造新的就业机会,增强美国制造业的竞争力,并进一步巩固制造业作为美国经济复苏关键动力的地位。  美国国会参众两院上月分别通过这一法案。根据该法案,美国政府将暂时取消或削减制造业企业在进口部分原材料时需付的关税。美国国会预算办公室预计,这一措施将使制造业企业在未来3年内节省约2.98亿美元的进口关税成本。美国全国制造商协会预计,这一法案将使美国制造业产值增加46亿美元,并创造或持9万个就业岗位。  制造业促进法案是美国国会众议院民主党人提出的“美国制造”一揽子计划的一部分。该计划总投资170亿美元,旨在帮助制造业重拾竞争力,并恢复该行业在过去10年间失去的约560万个就业岗位。  但共和党人认为,奥巴马政府提出制造业复兴战略,无非是想讨好那些曾是美国制造业中心的中西部和东北部各州,即所谓“铁锈带”,换取这些州选民在中期选举中对民主党的持。一些分析人士也指出,相对于许多新兴市场国家,美国制造业在劳动力成本等方面并不具备优势,美国政府的制造业复兴战略具有明显的行业保护主义色。 (本段文字来源:新华网)201008/111155。
  • Jimmy CarterEnergy and the National Goals - A Crisis of Confidencedelivered 15 July, 1979[AUTHENTICITY CERTIFIED: Text version below transcribed directly from audio.]Good Evening:This a special night for me. Exactly three years ago, on July 15, 1976, I accepted the nomination of my party to run for President of the ed States. I promised you a President who is not isolated from the people, who feels your pain, and who shares your dreams, and who draws his strength and his wisdom from you.During the past three years I’ve spoken to you on many occasions about national concerns, the energy crisis, reorganizing the government, our nation’s economy, and issues of war and especially peace. But over those years the subjects of the speeches, the talks, and the press conferences have become increasingly narrow, focused more and more on what the isolated world of Washington thinks is important. Gradually, you’ve heard more and more about what the government thinks or what the government should be doing and less and less about our nation’s hopes, our dreams, and our vision of the future.Ten days ago, I had planned to speak to you again about a very important subject -- energy. For the fifth time I would have described the urgency of the problem and laid out a series of legislative recommendations to the Congress. But as I was preparing to speak, I began to ask myself the same question that I now know has been troubling many of you: Why have we not been able to get together as a nation to resolve our serious energy problem?It’s clear that the true problems of our nation are much deeper -- deeper than gasoline lines or energy shortages, deeper even than inflation or recession. And I realize more than ever that as President I need your help. So, I decided to reach out and to listen to the voices of America.I invited to Camp David people from almost every segment of our society -- business and labor, teachers and preachers, governors, mayors, and private citizens. And then I left Camp David to listen to other Americans, men and women like you. It has been an extraordinary ten days, and I want to share with you what I’ve heard.First of all, I got a lot of personal advice. Let me e a few of the typical comments that I wrote down.This from a southern governor: “Mr. President, you are not leading this nation -- you’re just managing the government.”“You don’t see the people enough anymore.”“Some of your Cabinet members don’t seem loyal. There is not enough discipline among your disciples.”“Don’t talk to us about politics or the mechanics of government, but about an understanding of our common good.”“Mr. President, we’re in trouble. Talk to us about blood and sweat and tears.”“If you lead, Mr. President, we will follow.”Many people talked about themselves and about the condition of our nation. This from a young woman in Pennsylvania: “I feel so far from government. I feel like ordinary people are excluded from political power.”And this from a young Chicano: “Some of us have suffered from recession all our lives.”“Some people have wasted energy, but others haven’t had anything to waste.”And this from a religious leader: “No material shortage can touch the important things like God’s love for us or our love for one another.”And I like this one particularly from a black woman who happens to be the mayor of a small Mississippi town: “The big shots are not the only ones who are important. Remember, you can’t sell anything on Wall Street unless someone digs it up somewhere else first.”This kind of summarized a lot of other statements: “Mr. President, we are confronted with a moral and a spiritual crisis.”Several of our discussions were on energy, and I have a notebook full of comments and advice. I’ll just a few.“We can’t go on consuming forty percent more energy then we produce. When we import oil we are also importing inflation plus unemployment.”“We’ve got to use what we have. The Middle East has only five percent of the world’s energy, but the ed States has twenty-four percent.”And this is one of the most vivid statements: “Our neck is stretched over the fence and OPEC has a knife.”“There will be other cartels and other shortages. American wisdom and courage right now can set a path to follow in the future.”This was a good one: “Be bold, Mr. President. We may make mistakes, but we are y to experiment.”And this one from a labor leader got to the heart of it: “The real issue is freedom. We must deal with the energy problem on a war footing.”And the last that I’ll : “When we enter the moral equivalent of war, Mr. President, don’t issue us BB guns.”These ten days confirmed my belief in the decency and the strength and the wisdom of the American people, but it also bore out some of my longstanding concerns about our nation’s underlying problems.I know, of course, being President, that government actions and legislation can be very important. That’s why I’ve worked hard to put my campaign promises into law, and I have to admit, with just mixed success. But after listening to the American people, I have been reminded again that all the legislation in the world can’t fix what’s wrong with America. So, I want to speak to you first tonight about a subject even more serious than energy or inflation. I want to talk to you right now about a fundamental threat to American democracy.I do not mean our political and civil liberties. They will endure. And I do not refer to the outward strength of America, a nation that is at peace tonight everywhere in the world, with unmatched economic power and military might.The threat is nearly invisible in ordinary ways.It is a crisis of confidence.It is a crisis that strikes at the very heart and soul and spirit of our national will. We can see this crisis in the growing doubt about the meaning of our own lives and in the loss of a unity of purpose for our nation.The erosion of our confidence in the future is threatening to destroy the social and the political fabric of America. The confidence that we have always had as a people is not simply some romantic dream or a proverb in a dusty book that we just on the Fourth of July. It is the idea which founded our nation and has guided our development as a people. Confidence in the future has supported everything else -- public institutions and private enterprise, our own families, and the very Constitution of the ed States. Confidence has defined our course and has served as a link between generations. We’ve always believed in something called progress. We’ve always had a faith that the days of our children would be better than our own.Our people are losing that faith, not only in government itself but in the ability as citizens to serve as the ultimate rulers and shapers of our democracy. As a people we know our past and we are proud of it. Our progress has been part of the living history of America, even the world. We always believed that we were part of a great movement of humanity itself called democracy, involved in the search for freedom; and that belief has always strengthened us in our purpose. But just as we are losing our confidence in the future, we are also beginning to close the door on our past.In a nation that was proud of hard work, strong families, close-knit communities, and our faith in God, too many of us now tend to worship self-indulgence and consumption. Human identity is no longer defined by what one does, but by what one owns. But we’ve discovered that owning things and consuming things does not satisfy our longing for meaning. We’ve learned that piling up material goods cannot fill the emptiness of lives which have no confidence or purpose.The symptoms of this crisis of the American spirit are all around us. For the first time in the history of our country a majority of our people believe that the next five years will be worse than the past five years. Two-thirds of our people do not even vote. The productivity of American workers is actually dropping, and the willingness of Americans to save for the future has fallen below that of all other people in the Western world.As you know, there is a growing disrespect for government and for churches and for schools, the news media, and other institutions. This is not a message of happiness or reassurance, but it is the truth and it is a warning.These changes did not happen overnight. They’ve come upon us gradually over the last generation, years that were filled with shocks and tragedy.200806/41768。
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