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[Report] 2008-03-03

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on longhair_lily

 

This is the VOA SE Development Report.

 

If you give something to someone for free, or let person value it, and use it, deveopment experts have debated this question for decades. Some say the act of paying causes people to value something and use it more. Others argue that selling necessary house treatments may deny them to the people who need them the most. Considered for example, chemically treated bednets. These bednets killed mosquitoes and protect people against malaria while they are sleeping. 

 

New York University Economist William Easterly says, this is one example of development gone wrong. In a recent book, professor Easterly suggests, bednets given freely in Africa are often used for the wrong purpose. Yet, the World Health Organization recommends bednets be given out freely and used by whole communities. The success of a large free bednet camping in Kenya led the WHO to announce this recommendation last August.

 

The debate will likely influence social programs in the developing world. Many non-governmental organizations support the creation of self-sustaining programs in poor countries. Goods and services are sold for a price to help these programs survive.

 

Ritchel Glennist runs the am.  jim. ...poverty action lab at the Massachuset's Institute of Technology. The research lab does development and poverty studies. Its goal is to improve the effectiveness of anti poverty programs in the United States and the other countries.

 

Ms. Glennist tells us that several studies by the research group's economists have proven that small price changes have a big influence on the number of people who use the product. A price change will reduce the total amount of use of the product as well, she says. The economists have also found no evidence that the very act of paying for something changes how people use it.

 

Finally, some development experts argue that pricing is useful when targeting a product among special populations. When it comes to bednets, Ms. Glennist says, research shows no evidence of this. People are just as likely to use a bednet if they paid for it or not.

 

And that's the VOA SE Development Report, written by Jill Mars. You can find transcripts, MP3s,and podcasts of our reports at our website: voaspecialenglish.com

welcome to my Blog http://blog.sina.com.cn/kowala

Homework

 

This is the VOA Special English Development Report.

 

If you give something to someone for free, or let person value it, and use it, deveopment experts have debated this question for decades. Some say the act of paying causes people to value something and use it more. Others argue that selling necessary house treatments may deny them to the people who need them the most.

 

Consider for example, chemically treated bednets. These bednets killed mosquitoes and protect people against malarias while they are sleeping. New York University Economist William Easterly says, this is one example of development gone wrong. In a recent book, professor Easterly suggests, bednets given freely in Africa are often used for the wrong purpose.

 

Yet, the World Health Organization recommends bednets be given out freely and used by whole communities. The success of a large free bednet camping in Kenya led the WHO to announce this recommendation last August. The debate will likely influence social programs in the developing world. Many non-governmental organizations support the creation of self-sustaining programs in poor countries. Goods and services are sold for a price to help these programs survive.

 

Ritchel Glennist runs the a* l* J* poverty action lap at the Massachuset's Institute of Technology. The research lap does development and poverty studies. Its goal is to improve the effectiveness of anti poverty programs in the United States and the other countries. Ms. Glennist tells us that several studies by the research group's economists have proven that small price changes have a big influence on the number of people who use the product. A price change will reduce the total amount of use of the product as well, she says. The economists have also found no evidence that the very act of paying for something changes how people use it.

 

 

Finally, some development experts argue that pricing is useful when targeting a product among special populations. When it comes to bednets, Ms. Glennist says, research shows no evidence of this. People are just as likely to use a bednet if they paid for it or not.

 

And the VOA Special English Development Report, written by Jill Moss. You can find transcripts, MP3s,and podcasts of our report at our website: voaspecialenglish.com

改变不能接受的,接受不能改变的!
Happy everyday!
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on 火焰鸢尾

 

This is the VOA SE Development Report.

 

If you give something to someone for free, will that person value it, and use it, development experts have debated this question for decades. Some say the act of paying causes people to value something and use it more. Others argue that selling necessary health treatments may deny them to the people who need them the most. Consider, for example, chemically treated bednets. These bednets kill mosquitoes and protect people against malaria while they are sleeping. 

 

New York University Economist William Easterly says, this is one example of development gone wrong. In a recent book, professor Easterly suggests, bednets given freely in Africa are often used for the wrong purpose. Yet, the World Health Organization recommends bednets be given out freely and used by whole communities. The success of a large free bednet camping in Kenya led the WHO to announce this recommendation last August.

 

The debate will likely influence social programs in the developing world. Many non-governmental organizations support the creation of self-sustaining programs in poor countries. Goods and services are sold for a price to help these programs survive.

 

Rachel Glennister runs the am.  jim. ...poverty action lab at the Massachuset's Institute of Technology. The research lab does development and poverty studies. Its goal is to improve the effectiveness of anti poverty programs in the United States and the other countries.

 

Ms. Glennister tells us that several studies by the research group's economists have proven that small price changes have a big influence on the number of people who use a product. A price change will reduce the total amount of use of the product as well, she says. The economists have also found no evidence that the very act of paying for something changes how people use it.

 

Finally, some development experts argue that pricing is useful when targeting a product among special populations. When it comes to bednets, Ms. Glennister says, research shows no evidence of this. People are just as likely to use a bednet if they pay for it or not.

 

And that's the VOA SE Development Report, written by Jill Mars. You can find transcripts, MP3s and podcasts of our reports at our website: voaspecialenglish.com

 

 

restart and hope it will pan out
实现无障碍英语沟通

my homework(25) 

 

This is the VOA Special English Development Report:

 

If you give something to someone for free, were that person value it and use it ?  Development experts have debated this question for decades. Some say the actor of paying calls people to value something and use it more. Others argue that saling necessary health treatment may deny them to the people who need them the most. Consider for example, chemically treated bednets, these bednets kill mosquitoes and protect people against molaria while they are sleeping.

 

NEW YORK University Economist Welim Estely says this is one of the example of development gone wrong. At an recently book, professor Estely suggests bednets givien freely in Africa are often used for the wrong purpose. Yet the World Health Organization rcemends bednets be given out freely and used by whole communities. The success of large free bednets campain in kenya let the WHO to announce this recommendation last August.

 

The debate will likely influence social programs in the devoloping world. Many non-government orgnizations support the creation of self-sustaining programs in poor countries. Goods and services are sold for a prize to help this programs survive.

 

Richer G. runs the N.J. poverty action lab at M institute technology.The reserch lab does devolopment and poverty studies. It goes into improve the effectiveness antipoverty programs in the United States and other countries. Miss A tells us that severay studies by the reserch group economics has proven that small prize changes have a big influence On the number of people who use the product. A price change will reduce the total amounts of used products as well she says.

 

The economics has also found no evidence that the very actor of paying for something changes how people use it. Finally some devolopment experts argue that pricing is useful when targeting a product among special populations. When it comes to bednets. Miss.G says reserch shows no evidence of this. People are just likely to use a bednet if they paid for it or not .

 

and that is the VOA Special English Devoplopment report. Written by Jell Mars. You can find transcripts , mp3 and podcasts about our reports at our vebsite VOA Special English dot com.

 

[ 本帖最后由 亲亲小米渣 于 2008-3-4 11:03 编辑 ]
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Homework

 

This is the VOA Special English Development Report.

 

If you give something to someone for free, will that person value it and use it? Development experts have debated this question for decades. Some say the act of paying causes people to value something and use it more. Others argue that selling necessary health treatments may deny them to the people who need them the most. 

 

Consider, for example, chemically treated bed nets.  These bed nets kill mosquitoes and protect people against malaria while they are sleeping. New York University economist William Easterly says this is one example of development gone wrong.  In a recent book, Professor Easterly suggests bed nets given freely in Africa are often used for the wrong purpose.

 

Yet, the World Health Organization recommends bed nets be given out freely and used by whole communities. The success of a large free bed net campaign in Kenya led the W.H.O. to announce this recommendation last August.

 

The debate will likely influence social programs in the developing world. Many non-governmental organizations support the creation of self-sustaining programs in poor countries.  Goods and services are sold for a price to help these programs survive.

 

Rachel Glennerster runs the Abdul Latif Jameel Poverty Action Lab at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. The research lab does development and poverty studies.  Its goal is to improve the effectiveness of anti-poverty programs in the United States and other countries. 

 

Ms Glennerster tells us that several studies by the research group's economists have proven that small price changes have a big influence on the number of people who use a product.  A price change will reduce the total amount of use of the product as well, she says.  The economists have also found no evidence that the very act of paying for something changes how people use it. 

 

Finally, some development experts argue that pricing is useful when targeting a product among special populations. When it comes to bed nets, Ms Glennerster says research shows no evidence of this.  People are just as likely to use a bed net if they paid for it or not.

                       

And that's the VOA Special English Development Report, written by Jill Moss. You can find transcripts, MP3s and podcasts of our reports at our Web site, voaspecialenglish.com.

心中有敌,则天下皆为敌;心中无敌,则无敌于天下。

homework

 

This is the VOA Special English Development Report.

 

If you give something to someone for free, will that person value it and use it? Development experts have debated this question for decades. Some say the act of paying causes people to value something and use it more. Others argue that selling necessary health treatments may deny them to the people who need them the most. Consider, for example, chemically treated bed nets. These bed nets kill mosquitoes, and protect people against malaria while they are sleeping.

 

New York University Economist W.E. says this is one example of development gone wrong. And a recent book, professor E. suggests bed nets given freely in Africa are often used for the wrong purpose. Yet, the World Health Organization recommends bed nets be given out freely and used by whole communities. The success of a large free bed nets campaign in Kenya led WHO to announce this recommendation last august.

 

The debate will likely influence social programs in the developing worlds. Many nongovernmental organizations support the creation of self sustaining programs in poor countries. Goods and services are sold for a price to help these programs survive.

 

R.G. runs the ... Poverty Action Lab at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. The research lab does development and poverty studies. Its goal is to improve the affectiveness of anti-poverty programs in the United States and in other countries. Miss G. tells us that several studies by the research groups economists have proven that more price changes have a bigger influence on the number of people who use a product. A price change will reduce the total amount of use of the products as well. She says the economists have also found no evidence that the very act of paying for something changes how people use it.  

 

Finally, some development experts argue that pricing is useful when targeting a product among special populations. When it comes to bed nets, Miss G says research shows no evidence of this. People are just as likely to use a bed net if they pay for it or not.

 

And that's VOA Special English Development Report written by Jill Moss. You can find transcripts, mp3s and p/ of our reports at our website voaspecialenglish.com.

ON LUCKFREEDOM

 

If you give something to someone for free , will that person value it, and use it, development experts have debated this question for decades. Some say the act of paying causes people to value something and use it more. Others argue that selling necessary health treatments may deny them to the people who need them the most. Consider, for example, chemically treated bed nets. These bed nets kill mosquitoes and protect people against malaria while they are sleeping. 

 

New York University Economist William Easterly says, this is one example of development gone wrong. In a recent book, professor Easterly suggests, bednets given freely in Africa are often used for the wrong purpose. Yet, the World Health Organization recommends bed nets be given out freely and used by whole communities. The success of a large free bednet campaign in Kenya led the WHO to announce this recommendation last August.

 

The debate will likely influence social programs in the developing world. Many non-governmental organizations support the creation of self-sustaining programs in poor countries. Goods and services are sold for a price to help these programs survive.

 

Rachel Glennister runs the am.  jim. ...poverty action lab at the Massachuset's Institute of Technology. The research lab does development and poverty studies. Its goal is to improve the effectiveness of anti poverty programs in the United States and the other countries.

 

Ms. Glennister tells us that several studies by the research group's economists have proven that small price changes have a big influence on the number of people who use a product. A price change will reduce the total amount of use of the product as well, she says. The economists have also found no evidence that the very act of paying for something changes how people use it.

 

Finally, some development experts argue that pricing is useful when targeting a product among special populations. When it comes to bed nets, Ms. Glennister says, research shows no evidence of this. People are just as likely to use a bednet if they pay for it or not.

[ 本帖最后由 redfox1214 于 2008-3-4 21:31 编辑 ]
实现无障碍英语沟通
If you give something to someone for free, or let person value it, and use it, deveopment experts have debated this question for decades. Some say the act of paying causes people to value something and use it more. Others argue that selling necessary health treatments may deny them to the people who need them the most. Considered for example, chemically treated bednets. These bednets killed mosquitoes and protect people against malaria while they are sleeping. New York University Economist William Easterly says, this is one example of development gone wrong. In a recent book, professor Easterly suggests, bednets given freely in Africa are often used for the wrong purpose. Yet, the World Health Organization recommends bednets be given out freely and used by whole communities. The success of a large free bednet camping in Kenya led the WHO to announce this recommendation last August. The debate will likely influence social programs in the developing world. Many non-governmental organizations support the creation of self-sustaining programs in poor countries. Goods and services are sold for a price to help these programs survive. Ritchel Glennist runs the am. jim. ...poverty action lab at the Massachuset's Institute of Technology. The research lab does development and poverty studies. Its goal is to improve the effectiveness of anti poverty programs in the United States and the other countries. Ms. Glennist tells us that several studies by the research group's economists have proven that small price changes have a big influence on the number of people who use the product. A price change will reduce the total amount of use of the product as well, she says. The economists have also found no evidence that the very act of paying for something changes how people use it. Finally, some development experts argue that pricing is useful when targeting a product among special populations. When it comes to bednets, Ms. Glennist says, research shows no evidence of this. People are just as likely to use a bednet if they paid for it or not. And that's the VOA SE Development Report, written by Jill Mars. You can find transcripts, MP3s,and podcasts of our reports at our website: voaspecialenglish.com
一定要坚持,坚持才能成功!
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Homework This is VOA special English development report. If you give something to someone for free, or let person value it and use it. Development experts have debated this question for decades. Some say the act of paying causes people to value something and use it more. Others argue that selling necessary housing treatments may deny them to the people who need them the most. Consider for example, chemically treated bed nets, these bed nets kill mosquitoes and protect people from malaria while they are sleeping. New York university economist * says that this is one example of development gone wrong. At a recent book, professor * suggests bed nets given freely in Africa are often used for the wrong purpose. Yet, the world health organization recommends bed nets be given out freely and used by whole communities. The success of largely free bed nets camping in Kenya led the WHO to announce the recommendation last August. The debate will likely influence social programs in the developing world. Mandy non governmental organizations support the creation of self sustaining program in poor countries. Goods and services are sold for a price to help these programs survive. A runs the * poverty action lab at Massachusetts institute technology, the research lab does development and poverty studies. Its goal is to improve the effectiveness * poverty programs in the United States and other countries. * tells us that several studies by the research group economists have proven that small price changes have a beginning influence on the number of people who use the product. The price change will reduce the total amount of use of product as well she says. The economists also found no evidence that the paying for something changes how people use it. Finally, some developing experts argue that the pricing is useful when targeting a product among special populations. When it comes to bed nets, * research shows no evidence of these. People are just likely to use the bed nets I they paid for it or not.
好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

If you give something to someone for free, will that person value it and use it?

Development experts have debated this question for decades.

Some say the act of paying causes people to value something and use it more.

Others argue that selling necessary healthy treatment may deny them to the people who need them the most.

Consider, for example, chemically treated*.

This* kill *and protect people against *while they are sleeping.

 New York university economist *says this is one example love development gone wrong.

In a recent book, professor *suggests *given freely in Africa are often used for the wrong purpose.

Yet, the world healthful organization recommends * be given out freely and used by whole communities.

This success of a large free *campaign in*led the WUHO to announce this recommendation last August.

The debate will likely influence social programs in the developing world.

Many non-governmental organizations support the creation of self-sustaining programs in poor countries.

Goods and services are sold for a price to help this programs survive.

(name) runs the ….lab at….institute technology.

The research lab dose development and poverty studies.

Its goal is to improve the effectiveness of anti-poverty programs in the US and other countries.

(Name) tells us that several studies by the research group economists have proven that small price changes have a big influence on a number of people who use a product.

A price change will reduce the total amount of use of the product as well, she says.

The economists have also found no evidence that the very act of paying for something changes how people use it.

Finally, some development experts argue that pricing is useful when target in a product among special populations.

When it comes to *.,(name) says research shows no evidence of this-people are just as likely to use a* if they paid for it or not?

Homework This is the VOA Special English Development Report. If you give something to someone for free, will that person value it and use it? Development experts have debated this question for decades. Some say the act of paying causes people to value something and use it more. Others argue that selling necessary health treatments may deny them to the people who need them the most. Consider, for example, chemically treated bed nets. These bed nets kill mosquitoes and protect people against malaria while they are sleeping. New York University economist W.E. says this is one example of development gone wrong. In a recent book, Professor E. suggests bed nets given freely in Africa are often used for the wrong purpose. Yet, the World Health Organization recommends bed nets be given out freely and used by whole communities. The success of a large free bed net campaign in Kenya led the WHO to announce this recommendation last August. The debate will likely inflence social programs in the developing world. Many nongovernmental organizations support the creation of self-sustaining programs in poor countries. Goods and services are sold for a price to help these programs survive. R.G. runs the A.L.J porverty action Lab at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. The research lab does development and poverty studies. Its goal is to improve the effectiveness of antipoverty programs in the United States and other countries. M.G. tells us that several studies by the search group economists have proven that small price changes have an big influence on the number of people who use the product. A price change will reduce the total amount of use of the product as well, she says. The economists have also found no evidence that the very act of paying for something changes how people use it. Finally some development experts argue that price is useful when targeting a product among special populations. When it comes to bed nets, M.G. says, research shows no evidence of this. People are just as likely to use a bed net if they paid for it or not. And that's the VOA Special English Development Report written by Jill Moss. You can find transcripts, MP3s and podcasts of our reports at our website. voaspecialenglish.com.
This is the voa special English development report, if you gave something to someone for free, is that person value it and use it, development exports has debated this question for decades, some say the act of paying cause people to value something and use it more, others argue that selling necessary health treatment may deny them to the people who need them the most, consider, for example ,chemically treated bed nets, these bed nets kill mosquitoes and protect people against malaria while they are sleep, New York university economist? says this is one example of development gone wrong, in a recent book, professor ? suggest bed nets gave freely in the Africa are often used for the wrong purpose, yet the world health organization recommends bed nets be given out freely and used by whole communities, the success of a large free bed net campaign in / led the who to announce this recommendation last august, this debate will likely influence social programs in the developing world, many non-governmental organizations support the creation of self-sustaining programs in poor countries, goods and services are sold for a price to help these programs survive, /the research lab does development and poverty studies, its goal is to improve the effectiveness of anti-poverty programs in the united states and other countries,/tells us that several studies by the research group’s economists have proven that small price changes have a big influence on the number of people who use a product, a price change will reduce the total amount of use of the product as well, she says, the economists have found no evidence that the very act of paying for sth changes how people use it ,finally, some development exports argue that pricing is useful when targeting a product among special populations, when it comes to bed nets, / says research shows no evidence of this, people are just as likely to use a bed nets if they paid for in or not,
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