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[英伦广角] 【整理】Issue 108 网络搭建寻亲之路

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[英伦广角] 【整理】Issue 108 网络搭建寻亲之路

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China uses web to find loved ones


With thousands of people still unaccounted for after the earthquake, Chinese people are turning to the internet in a desperate bid to find loved ones



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【整理】Issue 108  ----jeanneleaf

 

Survivors pulled from the rubble of the China earthquake have begun describing their dreadful ordeal and the other voices are also emerging on the Internet. Many are searching desperately for relatives and friends, hoping someone else on the message boards has news of them. Others trapped in the earthquake zone are appealing for help via their mobile phones.

 

Once the images would have been censored in the information holdback, but today Chinese are watching this horrifying story unfold. Many bypassing government sources are turning to the Internet communities for answers and for action.

 

One says, Mum, are you ok? After the earthquake I have not been able to get in touch with you by phone. It's May 13, your phone seems to work, but no one answers. I don't know whether you're ok. I'm really concerned about you.

 

Another posts an image of his relative's car in an effort to track him down. Later adding his thanks, saying he's been in contact.

 

A soldier awaiting orders to join the rescue effort in Wenchuan says his pregnant wife has told him she's starving, without food or water, in Jiangyou. "Why doesn't the television report the situation in Jiangyou? I'm willing to devote all of my energy to save the people from my hometown. But there's nobody to save my wife. Please, everyone. Her name is Wang Zhou. She's a teacher. Please help, everyone."

 

Another has heard of a group of minors, safe, but again without food in Qingpin. They could die if they have to wait too long. Please help to spread this message to let everybody know because this message could save the lives of a thousand people.

 

And there are messages direct from the disaster zone. One man trapped near Wenchuan lists all the landmarks he's passed in a text message to a friend to help rescuers find him. These places haven't got any signs. But there are so many people waiting to be rescued. Please forward this message for me so people can send a rescue team to us. Please, quick!

 

So are the messages from the Internet. We're joined now by Doctor Yi Lu from Nottingham University's China Policy Institute. Yi Lu, what is without precedent, despite the horribleness, is that we are seeing more of something happening in China that we've ever seen in history?

Yes, I think so far Chinese people are generally happy with the Chinese government's response. People feel that the government responded to this major disaster very swiftly and they mobilized a large resources and also people feel that this time the medium has been very open in reporting all aspects of the disaster.

 

Yeah, there was some sort of new act that came in that I think May 1, demanding more transparency, perhaps to coincide with the Olympics. Has that played a part?

I think that has definitely played a part. This new regulation which became effective on May 1, basically it's about government transparency and government has the obligation to disclose the information. So people see this as really a test to see how well the government is going to implement this new regulation. In fact in commentaries in Chinese media, many people are all sublinking this media coverage to the regulation and saying they seem to be doing well so far.

 

To what extent are their questions beginning to come for around China about how well the cities were built?

 

I was watching sort of Chinese media coverage and reading article online just earlier. And I saw people have already raised these issues, for example, we know that some school buildings collapsed and many children who were in class at that time were trapped underneath. So I saw an article sort of questioning whether the government buildings, maybe they're of higher quality. So if that's a case, then that'll tell you something.

 

Well that in itself is quite extraordinary, isn't it?  That's sort of criticism should already be surfacing?

Yes, although I think at the moment the mainstream voice is still of supporting the efforts to help the victims and also praising the government effort in general. You also hear some of these voices questioning, er, you know, whether, for example beforehand whether they could have done better in terms of forecasting this disaster and also as I said raising this issue of building quality. So I think at the moment also the voices do get heard.

 

Doctor Lu, thank you very much indeed for joining us from Nottingham University.

[ 本帖最后由 jeanneleaf 于 2008-6-10 19:48 编辑 ]

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Survivors pulled from the rubble of the China earthquake have begun describing their dreadful ordeal and the other voices are also emerging on the internet. Many are searching desperately for relatives and friends, hoping someone else on the message boards has news of them. Others trapped in the quake zone are appealing for help via their mobile phones.

 

Once the images would be censored in the information holdback, but today Chinese are watching this horrifying story unfold. Many bypassing government sources have turn into the internet communities, answers and for action.

 

One says, Mum are you ok? After the earthquake I have not been able to get in touch with you by phone. It's May 13, your phone seems to work, but no one answers. I don't know whether you're ok. I'm really concerned about you.

 

Another posts images of his relative's car in an effort to track him down. Later adding his thanks, saying he's be in contact.

 

A soldier waiting orders to join the rescue effort in Wenchuan, says his pregnant wife has told him she's starving, without food or water, in Diangyou. "Why doesn't the television report the situation in Diangyou? I'm willing to devote all of my energy to save the people from my hometown. But there's nobody to save my wife. Please, everyone. Her name is Wang Zhou. She's a teacher. Please help, everyone."

 

Another / of group of minors, safe, but again without food in Qingpen. They could die if they have to wait too long. Please help to spread this message to let everybody know because this message could save the lives of a thousand people.

 

And there are messages directly from the disaster zone. One man trapped near Wenchuan list all the landmarks he's passed in a text message to a friend to help rescuers find him. These places haven't got any signs. But there are so many people waiting to be rescued. Please forward this message for me so people can send a rescue team to us. Please, quick!

 

So many messages from the internet. We're joined now by Doctor Yilu from Nottingham University's China Policy Institute. Yilu, what is without president despite the horrible is this that we are seeing more of something happening in China that we've ever seen in history? Yes, I think so far Chinese people are generally happy with the Chinese government's response. People feel that the government responded to this major disaster very swiftly and they mobilized a large resources and also people feel that this time the media has been very open in reporting all aspects of the disaster.

 

Yeah, there was some sort of new act that came in that I think May 1, demanding more transparency, perhaps to coincide with the Olympics. Has that played a part? I think that has definitely played a part. These new regulation which became effective only May 1, basic it's about government transparency and government has the obligation to disclose the information. So people see this as a really a test to see how well the government is going to implement this new regulation. In fact in commentaries in Chinese media, many people are all sub-linking this media coverage to the regulation and saying it seems to be doing well so far.

 

To what extent are the questions beginning to come for around China about how well the cities were built? I was watching sort of Chinese media coverage and reading articles online this earlier. And I saw people have already raised these issues for example, we know that some school buildings collapsed and many children who were in class at that time were trapped underneath. So I saw an article, it's questioning whether the government buildings, maybe they're of higher quality. So if that's a case that tell you something. Well that itself was quite extraordinary, isn't it?  That's sort of criticism should already be surfacing? Yes, although I think at the moment the mainstream voice are still supporting the efforts to help the victims and also praising the government effort in general. You also hear some of these voices questioning in a whether, for example before and whether they could have done by / forecasting the scared disaster and also I just said raising this issue of building quality. So I think at the moment also the voices do get heard. Doctor Lu, thank you very much indeed for joining us from Nottingham University.

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on Gemini-Peach

Survivors pulled from the rubble of the China earthquake have begun describing their dreadful ordeal and the other voices are also emerging on the internet. Many are searching desperately for relatives and friends, hoping someone else on the message boards has news of them. Others trapped in the quake zone are appealing for help via their mobile phones.

 

Once the images would be censored in the information holdback, but today Chinese are watching this horrifying story unfold. Many bypassing government sources are turning to the internet communities for answers and for action.

 

One says, Mum, are you ok? After the earthquake I have not been able to get in touch with you by phone. It's May 13, your phone seems to work, but no one answers. I don't know whether you're ok. I'm really concerned about you.

 

Another posts an image/ of his relative's car in an effort to track him down. Later adding his thanks, saying he's been in contact.

 

A soldier awaiting orders to join the rescue effort in Wenchuan, says his pregnant wife has told him she's starving, without food or water, in Jiangyou. "Why doesn't the television report the situation in Jiangyou? I'm willing to devote all of my energy to save the people from my hometown. But there's nobody to save my wife. Please, everyone. Her name is Wang Zhou. She's a teacher. Please help, everyone."

 

Another has heard of group of minors, safe, but again without food in Qingpin. They could die if they have to wait too long. Please help to spread this message to let everybody know because this message could save the lives of a thousand people.

 

And there are messages direct/ from the disaster zone. One man trapped near Wenchuan lists all the landmarks he's passed in a text message to a friend to help rescuers find him. These places haven't got any signs. But there are so many people waiting to be rescued. Please forward this message for me so people can send a rescue team to us. Please, quick!

 

So many messages from the internet. We're joined now by Doctor Yiyi,lu from Nottingham University's China Policy Institute. Yiyi,lu, what is without precedent, despite the horribleness,  is / that we are seeing more of something happening in China that we've ever seen in history? Yes, I think so far Chinese people are generally happy with the Chinese government's response. People feel that the government responded to this major disaster very swiftly and they mobilized a large resources and also people feel that this time the media has been very open in reporting all aspects of the disaster.

 

Yeah, there was some sort of new act that came in that I think May 1, demanding more transparency, perhaps to coincide with the Olympics. Has that played a part? I think that has definitely played a part. These new regulation which became effective on/ May 1, basically it's about government transparency and government has the obligation to disclose the information. So people see this as a really a test to see how well the government is going to implement this new regulation. In fact in commentaries in Chinese media, many people are all sort of linking this media coverage to the regulation and saying they seem/ to be doing well so far.

 

To what extent are their questions beginning to come for around China about how well the cities were built? I was watching sort of Chinese media coverage and reading articles online just earlier. And I saw people have already raised these issues, for example, we know that some school buildings collapsed and many children who were in class at that time were trapped underneath. So I saw an article, sort of questioning whether the government buildings, maybe they're of higher quality. So if that's a case, then that tell you something. Well that in itself is quite extraordinary, isn't it?  That's sort of criticism should already be surfacing? Yes, although I think at the moment the mainstream voice is still sort of supporting the efforts to help the victims and also praising the government effort in general. You also hear some of these voices questioning, er, you know, whether, for example before hand whether they could have done better in terms of forecasting this disaster and also as I said raising this issue of building quality. So I think at the moment also the voices do get heard. Doctor Lu, thank you very much indeed for joining us from Nottingham University.

 

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home

Survivors pulled from the rubble of the China earthquake have begun describing their dreadful ordeal and the other voices are also emerging on the internet. Many are searching desperately for relatives and friends, hoping someone else on the message boards has news of them. Others trapped in the quake zone are appealing for help via their mobile phones. Once the images would be censored in the information holdback, but today Chinese are watching this horrifying story unfold. Many bypassing government sources are turning to the internet communities for answers and for action. One says, Mum, are you ok? After the earthquake I have not been able to get in touch with you by phone. It's May 13, your phone seems to work, but no one answers. I don't know whether you're ok. I'm really concerned about you. Another posts an image/ of his relative's car in an effort to track him down. Later adding his thanks, saying he's been in contact. A soldier awaiting orders to join the rescue effort in Wenchuan, says his pregnant wife has told him she's starving, without food or water, in Jiangyou. "Why doesn't the television report the situation in Jiangyou? I'm willing to devote all of my energy to save the people from my hometown. But there's nobody to save my wife. Please, everyone. Her name is Wang Zhou. She's a teacher. Please help, everyone." Another has heard of group of minors, safe, but again without food in Qingpin. They could die if they have to wait too long. Please help to spread this message to let everybody know because this message could save the lives of a thousand people. And there are messages direct/ from the disaster zone. One man trapped near Wenchuan lists all the landmarks he's passed in a text message to a friend to help rescuers find him. These places haven't got any signs. But there are so many people waiting to be rescued. Please forward this message for me so people can send a rescue team to us. Please, quick! So many messages from the internet. We're joined now by Doctor Yiyi,lu from Nottingham University's China Policy Institute. Yiyi,lu, what is without precedent, despite the horribleness, is / that we are seeing more of something happening in China that we've ever seen in history? Yes, I think so far Chinese people are generally happy with the Chinese government's response. People feel that the government responded to this major disaster very swiftly and they mobilized a large resources and also people feel that this time the media has been very open in reporting all aspects of the disaster. Yeah, there was some sort of new act that came in that I think May 1, demanding more transparency, perhaps to coincide with the Olympics. Has that played a part? I think that has definitely played a part. These new regulation which became effective on/ May 1, basically it's about government transparency and government has the obligation to disclose the information. So people see this as a really a test to see how well the government is going to implement this new regulation. In fact in commentaries in Chinese media, many people are all sort of linking this media coverage to the regulation and saying they seem/ to be doing well so far. To what extent are their questions beginning to come for around China about how well the cities were built? I was watching sort of Chinese media coverage and reading articles online just earlier. And I saw people have already raised these issues, for example, we know that some school buildings collapsed and many children who were in class at that time were trapped underneath. So I saw an article, sort of questioning whether the government buildings, maybe they're of higher quality. So if that's a case, then that tell you something. Well that in itself is quite extraordinary, isn't it? That's sort of criticism should already be surfacing? Yes, although I think at the moment the mainstream voice is still sort of supporting the efforts to help the victims and also praising the government effort in general. You also hear some of these voices questioning, er, you know, whether, for example before hand whether they could have done better in terms of forecasting this disaster and also as I said raising this issue of building quality. So I think at the moment also the voices do get heard. Doctor Lu, thank you very much indeed for joining us from Nottingham University.
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on jjmm

Survivors pulled from the rubble of the China earthquake have begun describing their dreadful ordeal and the other voices are also emerging on the internet. Many are searching desperately for relatives and friends, hoping someone else on the message boards has news of them. Others trapped in the earthquake zone are appealing for help via their mobile phones.

 

Once the images would be censored in the information holdback, but today Chinese are watching this horrifying story unfold. Many bypassing government sources are turning to the internet communities for answers and for action.

 

One says, Mum, are you ok? After the earthquake I have not been able to get in touch with you by phone. It's May 13, your phone seems to work, but no one answers. I don't know whether you're ok. I'm really concerned about you.

 

Another posts an image of his relative's car in an effort to track him down. Later adding his thanks, saying he's been in contact.

 

A soldier awaiting orders to join the rescue effort in Wenchuan, says his pregnant wife has told him she's starving, without food or water, in Jiangyou. "Why doesn't the television report the situation in Jiangyou? I'm willing to devote all of my energy to save the people from my hometown. But there's nobody to save my wife. Please, everyone. Her name is Wang Zhou. She's a teacher. Please help, everyone."

 

Another has heard of a group of minors, safe, but again without food in Qingpin. They could die if they have to wait too long. Please help to spread this message to let everybody know because this message could save the lives of a thousand people.

 

And there are messages direct/ from the disaster zone. One man trapped near Wenchuan lists all the landmarks he's passed in a text message to a friend to help rescuers find him. These places haven't got any signs. But there are so many people waiting to be rescued. Please forward this message for me so people can send a rescue team to us. Please, quick!

 

So are the messages from the internet. We're joined now by Doctor Yiyi,lu from Nottingham University's China Policy Institute. Yiyi,lu, what is without precedent, despite the horribleness, is that we are seeing more of something happening in China that we've ever seen in history? Yes, I think so far Chinese people are generally happy with the Chinese government's response. People feel that the government responded to this major disaster very swiftly and they mobilized a large resources and also people feel that this time the media has been very open in reporting all aspects of the disaster.

 

Yeah, there was some sort of new act that came in that I think May 1, demanding more transparency, perhaps to coincide with the Olympics. Has that played a part? I think that has definitely played a part. This new regulation which became effective on May 1, basically it's about government transparency and government has the obligation to disclose the information. So people see this as a really a test to see how well the government is going to implement this new regulation. In fact in commentaries in Chinese media, many people are all sort of linking this media coverage to the regulation and saying they seem to be doing well so far.

 

To what extent are their questions beginning to come for around China about how well the cities were built? I was watching sort of Chinese media coverage and reading articles online just earlier. And I saw people have already raised these issues, for example, we know that some school buildings collapsed and many children who were in class at that time were trapped underneath. So I saw an article sort of questioning whether the government buildings, maybe they're of higher quality. So if that's a case, then that tell you something. Well that in itself is quite extraordinary, isn't it?  That's sort of criticism should already be surfacing? Yes, although I think at the moment the mainstream voice is still sort of supporting the efforts to help the victims and also praising the government effort in general. You also hear some of these voices questioning, er, you know, whether, for example beforehand whether they could have done better in terms of forecasting this disaster and also as I said raising this issue of building quality. So I think at the moment also the voices do get heard. Doctor Lu, thank you very much indeed for joining us from Nottingham University.

hm

As survivors pulled from the rubble of China's earthquake have begun describing that dreadful deal and other voices also emerging on internet.Many are searching desperately for relatives and friends hoping someone else on the message boards has news of them.Others trapped in the quake zone are appealing for help via their mobile phones. Once the images would be censored in the information heldback ,but today Chinese are watching this horrifying story unfold.Many bypassing government sources have turned into the internet communities answers and for action.

One says : Mom, r u ok? After the earthquake I have not been able to get in touch witu u by phone.It's May 13th.Ur phone seems to work but no answers.I don't know whether u r ok.I am really concerned about u.

 Another posts images of his relative's car in an effort to track him down.Later adding his thanks saying he's been in contact.

A soldier awaiting orders to drawing rescue effort in Wenchuan says his pregnant wife has told him she 's starving without food and water in Jiangyou.

"Why does the television report the situation in Jiangyou?I'm willing to devote all of my energy to save the people of my hometown. But there;s nobody to save my wife.Pls everyone,her name is Wz,she;s a teacher ,pls help ,everyone!"

Another hers of group of minors,safe.but again without food in Qingpen.They could die if they have to wait too long. Pls help to spread this message to let everybody know this message could have save the lives of thousand people.

And there r messages direct from the disaster zone.One man trapped in Wenchuan lists all the landmarks he has passed in a text message to a friend help rescuers to find him.These places haven't got any signs.But so many people are waiting to be rescued.Pls forward this msg for me so people can send a rescue team to us,Pls!Quick!

So many msgs from the internet.

We r joining now by Dr. Yilu Nottingham University;s China Policy Institute. Yilu ,what's president despite the horrible is this that we r seeing more of sth happening in China that we have ever seen in history?

"Yes, I think so far Chinese people are generally happy with the Chinese government;s response.People feel that the government responded to this major disaster very swiftly and they mobilized a large resources and also people feel this time the media has been very open in reporting all aspects of disaster."

"Yeah, there was some of new act that came in that May 1st demanding more transparent,perhaps to coincide with the Olympics.Has that played a part?"

"I think that has definitely played a part.These new regulation on which became effective on May 1. Basically about government transparency and government obligation to disclose the information.So people see this as a really a test to see how well the government is going to implement this new regulation.In fact in commentaries in Chinese media,many people r all sub-linking this media coverage to the regulation and saying it seems to be doing well so far."

"To what extent are the questions beginning to come for aroud China about how well the cities were built? "

"I was watching sort of Chinese media coverage and reading articles online this earlier.And I saw people have already raised these issues ,e.g.we know some school buildings collapsed and many children who were in class at that time were trapped underneath.So I saw an article ,it's questioning whether the government's buildings maybe they r higher quality.So if that;s a case that tell u sth?"

 "Yes ,that itself was quite sort of criticism shoud already be surfacing?"

"Yes,although I think at the moment the mainstream voice still supporting the efforts to help the victims and also praising the government effort in general u also hear some of these voices questioning in a whether ,e.g. before they could have done forcasting the disaster and also I just said raising this issue of building quality.So I think at the moment also the voices do get heard."

 Dr. Yilu ,thank u very much indeed for joining us from Nottingham University.

[ 本帖最后由 3895mp 于 2008-5-27 19:24 编辑 ]

On Sylvia_qian

Survivors pulled from the rubble of the China earthquake have begun describing their dreadful ordeal and the other voices are also emerging on the internet. Many are searching desperately for relatives and friends, hoping someone else on the message boards has news of them. Others trapped in the earthquake zone are appealing for help via their mobile phones.

 

Once the images would be censored in the information holdback, but today Chinese are watching this horrifying story unfold. Many bypassing government sources are turning to the internet communities for answers and for action.

 

One says, Mum, are you ok? After the earthquake I have not been able to get in touch with you by phone. It's May 13, your phone seems to work, but no one answers. I don't know whether you're ok. I'm really concerned about you.

 

Another posts an image of his relative's car in an effort to track him down. Later adding his thanks, saying he's been in contact.

 

A soldier awaiting orders to join the rescue effort in Wenchuan, says his pregnant wife has told him she's starving, without food or water, in Jiangyou. "Why doesn't the television report the situation in Jiangyou? I'm willing to devote all of my energy to save the people from my hometown. But there's nobody to save my wife. Please, everyone. Her name is Wang Zhou. She's a teacher. Please help, everyone."

 

Another has heard of a group of minors, safe, but again without food in Qingpin. They could die if they have to wait too long. Please help to spread this message to let everybody know because this message could save the lives of a thousand people.

 

And there are messages direct/ from the disaster zone. One man trapped near Wenchuan lists all the landmarks he's passed in a text message to a friend to help rescuers find him. These places haven't got any signs. But there are so many people waiting to be rescued. Please forward this message for me so people can send a rescue team to us. Please, quick!

 

So are the messages from the internet. We're joined now by Doctor Yiyi,lu from Nottingham University's China Policy Institute. Yiyi,lu, what is without precedent, despite the horribleness, is that we are seeing more of something happening in China that we've ever seen in history? Yes, I think so far Chinese people are generally happy with the Chinese government's response. People feel that the government responded to this major disaster very swiftly and they mobilized a large resources and also people feel that this time the media has been very open in reporting all aspects of the disaster.

 

Yeah, there was some sort of new act that came in that I think May 1, demanding more transparency, perhaps to coincide with the Olympics. Has that played a part? I think that has definitely played a part. This new regulation which became effective on May 1, basically it's about government transparency and government has the obligation to disclose the information. So people see this as really a test to see how well the government is going to implement this new regulation. In fact in commentaries in Chinese media, many people are all sort of linking this media coverage to the regulation and saying they seem to be doing well so far.

 

To what extent are their questions beginning to come for around China about how well the cities were built? I was watching sort of Chinese media coverage and reading article online just earlier. And I saw people have already raised these issues, for example, we know that some school buildings collapsed and many children who were in class at that time were trapped underneath. So I saw an article sort of questioning whether the government buildings, maybe they're of higher quality. So if that's a case, then that tell you something. Well that in itself is quite extraordinary, isn't it?  That's sort of criticism should already be surfacing? Yes, although I think at the moment the mainstream voice is still sort of supporting the efforts to help the victims and also praising the government effort in general. You also hear some of these voices questioning, er, you know, whether, for example beforehand whether they could have done better in terms of forecasting this disaster and also as I said raising this issue of building quality. So I think at the moment also the voices do get heard.

Doctor Lu, thank you very much indeed for joining us from Nottingham University.

<font size="3"> If you cannot be the sun then just be a star,
Be the best of whatever you are!
实现无障碍英语沟通

on 3895mp

Survivors pulled from the rubble of China earthquake have begun describing that dreadful deal and other voices also emerging on internet.Many are searching desperately for relatives and friends hoping someone else on the message boards has news of them.Others trapped in the quake zone are appealing for help via their mobile phones. Once the images would be censored in the information heldback ,but today Chinese are watching this horrifying story unfold.Many bypassing government sources have turned into the internet communities answers and for action.

One says : Mum, are you ok? After the earthquake I have not been able to get in touch witu u by phone.It's May 13th.Ur phone seems to work but no answers.I don't know whether u r ok.I am really concerned about u.

 Another posts images of his relative's car in an effort to track him down.Later adding his thanks saying he's been in contact.

A soldier awaiting orders to drawing rescue effort in Wenchuan says his pregnant wife has told him she 's starving without food and water in Jiangyou.

"Why does the television report the situation in Jiangyou?I'm willing to devote all of my energy to save the people of my hometown. But there;s nobody to save my wife.Pls everyone,her name is Wz,she;s a teacher ,pls help ,everyone!"

Another has heard of a group of minors,safe.but again without food in Qingpen.They could die if they have to wait too long. Pls help to spread this message to let everybody know this message could have save the lives of thousand people.

And there r messages direct from the disaster zone.One man trapped in Wenchuan lists all the landmarks he has passed in a text message to a friend help rescuers to find him.These places haven't got any signs.But so many people are waiting to be rescued.Pls forward this msg for me so people can send a rescue team to us,Pls!Quick!

So many msgs from the internet.

We r joining now by Dr. Yilu Nottingham University;s China Policy Institute. Yilu ,what's president despite the horrible is  that we r seeing more of sth happening in China that we have ever seen in history?

"Yes, I think so far Chinese people are generally happy with the Chinese government;s response.People feel that the government responded to this major disaster very swiftly and they mobilized a large resources and also people feel this time the media has been very open in reporting all aspects of disaster."

"Yeah, there was some of new act that came in that May 1st demanding more transparent,perhaps to coincide with the Olympics.Has that played a part?"

"I think that has definitely played a part.These new regulation on which became effective on May 1. Basically about government transparency and government obligation to disclose the information.So people see this as a really a test to see how well the government is going to implement this new regulation.In fact in commentaries in Chinese media,many people r all sub-linking this media coverage to the regulation and saying it seems to be doing well so far."

"To what extent are the questions beginning to come for aroud China about how well the cities were built? "

"I was watching sort of Chinese media coverage and reading articles online this earlier.And I saw people have already raised these issues ,e.g.we know some school buildings collapsed and many children who were in class at that time were trapped underneath.So I saw an article of questioning whether the government's buildings maybe they r higher quality.So if that's a case, then that tell u sth?"

 "Well that in itself is quite extraordinary, isn't it? That sort of quite sort of criticism shoud already be surfacing?"

"Yes,although I think at the moment the mainstream voice is still supporting the efforts to help the victims and also praising the government effort in general , u also hear some of these voices questioning in a whether ,er, you know, whether , for example beforehand whether they could have done better in terms of forcasting the disaster and also I just said raising this issue of building quality.So I think at the moment also the voices do get heard."

 Dr. Lu ,thank u very much indeed for joining us from Nottingham University.

普特听力大课堂

hw

 

Survivors pulled from the rubble of China earthquake have begun describing that dreadful deal and other voices also emerging on internet.Many are searching desperately for relatives and friends hoping someone else on the message boards has news of them.Others trapped in the quake zone are appealing for help via their mobile phones. Once the images would be censored in the information heldback ,but today Chinese are watching this horrifying story unfold.

 

Many bypassing government sources have turned into the internet communities answers and for action. One says : Mum, are you ok? After the earthquake I have not been able to get in touch witu u by phone.It's May 13th.Ur phone seems to work but no answers.I don't know whether u r ok.I am really concerned about u. Another posts images of his relative's car in an effort to track him down.Later adding his thanks saying he's been in contact.

 

 

A soldier awaiting orders to drawing rescue effort in Wenchuan says his pregnant wife has told him she 's starving without food and water in Jiangyou. "Why does the television report the situation in Jiangyou?I'm willing to devote all of my energy to save the people of my hometown. But there;s nobody to save my wife.Pls everyone,her name is Wz,she;s a teacher ,pls help ,everyone!"

 

 

Another has heard of a group of minors,safe.but again without food in Qingpen.They could die if they have to wait too long. Pls help to spread this message to let everybody know this message could have save the lives of thousand people. And there r messages direct from the disaster zone.One man trapped in Wenchuan lists all the landmarks he has passed in a text message to a friend help rescuers to find him.These places haven't got any signs.

 

 

But so many people are waiting to be rescued.Pls forward this msg for me so people can send a rescue team to us,Pls!Quick! So many msgs from the internet. We r joining now by Dr. Yilu Nottingham University;s China Policy Institute. Yilu ,what's president despite the horrible is that we r seeing more of sth happening in China that we have ever seen in history? "Yes, I think so far Chinese people are generally happy with the Chinese government;s response.

 

People feel that the government responded to this major disaster very swiftly and they mobilized a large resources and also people feel this time the media has been very open in reporting all aspects of disaster." "Yeah, there was some of new act that came in that May 1st demanding more transparent,perhaps to coincide with the Olympics.Has that played a part?" "I think that has definitely played a part.These new regulation on which became effective on May 1.

 

 

 Basically about government transparency and government obligation to disclose the information.So people see this as a really a test to see how well the government is going to implement this new regulation.In fact in commentaries in Chinese media,many people r all sub-linking this media coverage to the regulation and saying it seems to be doing well so far." "To what extent are the questions beginning to come for aroud China about how well the cities were built? " "

 

 

I was watching sort of Chinese media coverage and reading articles online this earlier.And I saw people have already raised these issues ,e.g.we know some school buildings collapsed and many children who were in class at that time were trapped underneath.So I saw an article of questioning whether the government's buildings maybe they r higher quality.So if that's a case, then that tell u sth?" "Well that in itself is quite extraordinary, isn't it? That sort of quite sort of criticism shoud already be surfacing?"

 

"Yes,although I think at the moment the mainstream voice is still supporting the efforts to help the victims and also praising the government effort in general , u also hear some of these voices questioning in a whether ,er, you know, whether , for example beforehand whether they could have done better in terms of forcasting the disaster and also I just said raising this issue of building quality.So I think at the moment also the voices do get heard." Dr. Lu ,thank u very much indeed for joining us from Nottingham University.

好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

Home work

 

As survivor pulled from rubbles of China earthquake, they began to describing their dreadful lodreil(???). All the voices are emerging in the Internet. Many are searching desperate relatives and friends and helping someone else on the message board has news of them, others trapped in earthquake zone appealing for help via their mobile phones. Once the images will be sent, there will be information have back.

 

But today, Chinese are watching this horrifying story unfold, many by-passing government sources have turning into the internet communities to answers and for action. One says: “Mom, are you ok? Up the earthquake, I’m not believe get touch with you by phone. It’s May 13th, your phone seems to work, but no one answers. I don’t know whether you are ok, I’m really concern about you.”

 

Another post is image of his relative’s car after tracking down. Later adding his thanks, saying he’s being contacted. The soldier is waiting orders to join the rescue effort in Wenchuan, says his pregnant wife tells him she’s starving, without food and water in Jiangyou. “Why does the television report the situation in Jiangyou? I willing to devote all my energy to save the people from my hometown. But there’s nobody to save my wife. Please everyone, her name is Wen Zhao. She’s a teacher, please everyone.” Another has saw a group of miners are safe in Qingpin. But again, without food in Qingpin. “They could die if they have to wait too long. Please help to spread the message to let everybody know because this message could save lives of thousands of people.”

 

Another message direct from the disaster zone, one man trapped in Wenchuan listed all the land marks he has passed, texted messages to a friend to help rescuers find him. These places haven’t got any signs, but there’re so many people are waiting for the rescue. Please forward this message from your cell, people can send the rescue team to us, please, quick. Some of the messages, from the Internet, we’re joint now by Dr. Yiyi Lu, from Southeast University, China policy stu

 

M: “Yiyi Lu, what is result president to despite the horrible(???) we’re seeing more something happening to China we’ve ever seen in history?”

 

W:”Yes, I think so far Chinese people are generally happy with the Chinese government’s response. People said that the Government responded to the major disaster swiftly. They mobilized large resources and also people have seen that this time, the media has been very open in reporting all the aspects of the disaster.”

 

M: “Yeah, there were some sorts of new act came in, I think May 3rd demanding more transparency peps to come inside the Olympics. Has that play a part?”

 

W: “I think that it’s definitely a part. This new regulation that became effective on May 1st. It’s about the government transparency and the government has obligation to disclose the information, so people see it is really a test to see how well government to implement this new regulation. In fact, in common trade in Chinese media, people also linking this media coverage to this regulation and saying it is seemed to be doing well so far.”

 

M: “What is that question beginning to come for around China, about how well these cities will be built?”

 

W: “Uh, I was watching some of the Chinese media coverage and reading articles online this earlier, I saw people already raised the issues. For example, we know that some school buildings collapsed and many children who at course at that time are trapped underneath. So I saw an article is questioning whether the government buildings, maybe they are of higher quality. So it’s a case that is tell you something.”

 

M: “Well, you know, that’s extraordinary if that sort of criticism. Should they really be theposing(???)? ”

 

W:”Yes, although I think at the moment the main thing more is deals with supporting the efforts to help victims and also praising the government effort in general. You also hear some of these voices questioning, you know, whether••For example, beforehand whether they have done better on forecasting after. And also they said reading the issue including authority. I think at the moment the voices won’t get hurt. ”

 

M: “Dr.Lu. Thank you very much indeed from Southeast University.”

Homework

As survivors pulled from the rubber of the China earthquake have begun describing their dreadful ordeal, and the other voices are also emerging on the internet. Many are searching desperately for relatives and friends, hoping someone else on the message boards has news of them. Others trapped in the earthquake zone are appealing for help via their mobilephone.

Once the images would have been censored as information held back, but today Chinese are watching this horrifying story unfold. Many by-passing government sources had turned into the internet communities for answers or for action.

One says: “Mon, are you ok? After the earthquake, I’ve not been able to get in touch with you by phone. It’s May 13th, your phone seems to work, but no one answers. I don’t know whether you’re ok. I am really concerned about you.”

Another posted an image of his relative’s car in an effort to track him down, later adding his thanks, saying he’s been in contact.

A soldier waiting orders to join the rescue effort in Wenchuan says his pregnant wife has told him she’s starving, without food or water in Jiangyou. “Why doesn’t the television report the situation in Jiangyou? I’m willing to devote all my energy to save the people from my hometown, but there’s nobody to save my wife. Please, everyone, her name is Wang Zhao. She’s a teacher. Please help, everyone.”

Another one has heard of a group of miners, safe but again without food in Qingpin. “They could die if they have to wait too long. Please help to spread this message to let everybody know, because this message could save the lives of a thousand people.”

And there’re messages direct from the disaster zone. One man trapped near Wenchuan lists all the landmarks he’s passed in a text message to a friend to help rescuers find him. “These places haven’t got any signs, but there’re so many people waiting to be rescued. Please forward this message for me so people can send a rescue team to us. Please, quick!”

So much for the messages from the internet. We are joined now by Doctor Yi Lu from Nottingham University’s China policy Institute.

“Yi Lu, what is without precedent, despite the horribleness, is that we’re seeing more of something happening in China than we’ve ever seen in the history?”

“Yes, I think so far Chinese people are generally happy with the government’s respond. People feel that Chinese government responded to this major disaster very swiftly, and they mobilized large resources, and also people feel that this time the media has been very open in reporting all aspects of the disaster.”

“Yes, there was some sort of new act that came in, I think May 1st, demanding more transparency perhaps to coincide with the Olympics. Has that played a part? ”

“I think that has definitely played a part. This new regulation which became effective on May 1st basically is about government transparency and government has the obligation to disclose information so people see this as really a test to see how well the government is going to implement this new regulation. In fact, in commentating Chinese media, many people are also linking this media coverage to the regulation and saying it seems to be doing well so far.”

“So what is that? Are there questions beginning to come forth around China, about how well the cities were built?”

“I was watching some of Chinese media coverage, and reading article down line this earlier, and I saw people have already raised these issues. For example, we know that some school buildings collapsed, and that many children who were in class at that time were trapped underneath. So I saw an article questioning whether the government buildings, maybe they’re of higher quality. So if there is the case, then does that tell you something?”

“Well, yeah, that in itself was quite extraordinary, isn’t it? Did that sort of criticism should already be surfacing?”

“Yeah, although I think at the moment the mainstream voice is still supporting the efforts to help the victims and also praising the government effort in general. You also hear some of these voices questioning in whether, for example, beforehand, whether they could have done better in terms of forecasting this disaster, and also raising issues of building quality. So I think at the moment all sorts of voices do get heard.”

“Doctor Lu, thank you very much indeed for joining us from Nottingham University.”

So many messages from the internet. We're joined now by Doctor Yilu from Nottingham University's China Policy Institute. Yilu, what is without president despite the horrible is this that we are seeing more of something happening in China that we've ever seen in history Yes, I think so far Chinese people are generally happy with the Chinese government's response. People feel that the government responded to this major disaster very swiftly and they mobilized a large resources and also people feel that this time the media has been very open in reporting all aspects of the disaster.

 

每天半小时 轻松提高英语口语

HW

 

A survivor pull from the rub of the China earthquake began to describe their gentle ideal and there're other voices also emerging on the internet. Many are searching desperately for relatives and friends, hoping someone else on the message boards has news of them. Are those trapped in the earthquake observe repealing for help via their mobile phones. Once the images would be sensor and the information will back, but today Chinese are watching this horrified story unfold. Many bypassing government sources and turning into the internet communities and answers for action.
One says, Mom, are you ok? After the earthquake, I've not been able to get in touch with you by phone. It's May 13th, your phone seems to work, but no one answers. I don't know whether you're ok, I really concerned about you.
Another posted an image of his relative's car in an effort to track him down. Later adding his thanks, saying he's been contaced.
The soldier waiting order to join the rescue in Wenchun, says his pregnent wife has told him she is starving, without food or water in Jiangyu. Why doesn't the television report the situation in Jiangyu, I'm willing to devote all my energy to save the people from my hometown, but there's nobody to save my wife, please everyone, her name is Wangxia. She is a teacher, please help, everyone!
Another has heard of group of miners, safe, but again without food in Chenping. They could die if they have to wait too long, please help to spread this message to let everybody know, because this message could save the livies of thousands people. And a message directed from the disaster zone, one man trapped near Wenchun, listed all the landmarks he's pasted in a text message to a friend to help rescuers to find him. These pastes haven't got any signs, but there're so many people waiting to be rescured, please forward this message from here so people could send rescure team to him. Please quick!
Some of messages from Internet. We join now by doctor Ye Lu from Norton University, China Policy Institute.
Ye Lu, what's without president to dispire the horrible we're seeing more of something happening in China than we've ever seen in the history?
Yes, I think so far Chinese people are generally happy with the Chinese government response. People feel that the government responded to this Nature disaster very swiftly. And they moblize the large rescources. And also people feel that this time the media has been very open, in reporting all aspects of the disaster.
Yeah, there was some sort of new act came in, I thought may the first, demanding more transparency, perphas consign to Olympics. Has that played a part?
I think that definitely played a part. This new regulation which became effective on May 1st, basically it's about government transparency and government has obligation to disclose information. So people see this as really a test to see how well the government to implement this new regulation. In fact, in * in Chinese media many people are also linking this media coverage to the regulation and saying they seem to be doing well so far.
To what extend are their questions beginning to come for around China about how welly cities were built?
I was watching sort of Chinese media coverage and reading articles online this early. And I saw people already raised this issue, for example, we know that some school buildings were collapsed and many children who were in course at that time were trapped undernearth. So I saw an article questioning whether the government building, maybe they're of higher quality, so if that's case, that should tell you something.
Well, that itself is quite extraordinary, that sort of critizism? should already be *
Yes, although I think at the moment the mainstream voice is still supporting the effort to help the victims and also praising the government effort in general. You also hear some of these voices questioning in whether, for example, beforehand whether they could be done * in term of forecasting in disaster, and also said reading this issue building quality. So I think at the moment also the voices do get hurt.

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