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[BBC] 【整理】BBC 2009-10-26

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BBC News with GH.

Police in Baghdad say 2 car bombs have killed more than 130 people and wounded more than 500. It’s the deadliest attack in Baghdad since 2007. From Baghdad Gabrielle Gatehouse reports. Less than a minute after one huge car bomb hit the Justice Ministry, another exploded near the local governor’s office. The bombers struck at one of the busiest time of day and in one of the busiest part of Baghdad in the heart of the city’s administrative district and right next to the green zone. The destruction was a mess. Hours after the explosions rescue workers were still sifting through the rubble and the wreckage looking for bodies and survivors. Hospitals struggled to deal with the wounded as ambulances brought in more and more casualties. As the day were on, so the death toll mounted.

International inspectors have begun their task of examining a uranium enrichment facility in Iran. That’s raised new suspicions in the west about Tehran’s nuclear program. The Iranians have kept it hidden from view until recently. Here is our Tehran correspondent John Lion.

The UN inspectors carried out the first of what will be 3 days of inspections on the cite just north of the holy city of N. What they would have seen is a cabin inside a mountain inside a military base. Iran says the plot was meant to a 2nd enrichment plant to bank up the publically declared facility of N. One of the Iranian legislate said the inspectors’ visit show that Iran’s nuclear activities were transparent and peaceful. If Iran did have anything to hide, it’s had more than a month to hide it after the plant was first made public. In any case, works of I experts believe the plant was only being constructed and had not yet being used to enrich uranium.

An international meeting on climate change has heard the prospects of saving the world’s coral reefs now appear so bleak that plants are being drawn up to freeze samples to preserve them for the future. The meeting in Denmark to gain evidence from researchers who say most coral reefs won’t survive even if tough new regulations on greenhouse gas emissions are put into place. Mac MaGrath reports from Copenhagen.

Legislators from 16 major economies have been meeting here at the Danish capital to try and agree a way forward on climate change. One of the issues they’ve been considering is what to do with coral reefs which made up less than a quarter of 1% of the ocean’s floor. If for around 500m people worldwide, they are a key source of food, income, and costal protection. At this meeting, politicians and scientists have been acknowledging that global emissions of carbon dioxide are rising so fast that they are losing the fight to save coral and the world must develop an alternative plan.

Egyptian authorities investigating a rail crash that left 18 people dead say was caused by a water buffalo on the track. The Egyptian health ministry said the driver of a train heading to F made a sudden stop when he spotted the animal, the 2nd train that ploughed into the back of the 1st in full speed. The investigation continues.

World News from the BBC.

The United Nations has called on the West African regional group E to impose tougher sanctions on Guinea and Niger. UN officials said E should also freeze the access of the 2 countries’ leaders and impose travel restrictions on them. Niger’s Information Minister said the UN officials were ill-intentioned. Guinea was suspended from E in January after a military coup while Niger was suspended last week after President M refused to postpone elections.

The Venezuelan President Hugo Chavez has called the Colombian Defense Minister mentally retarded. The remarks are likely to further strain the already tense relations between the neighboring countries. From K, Will Grant reports.

President Chavez really pulls his punches when he comes to criticize his opponents. And on occasion the political discourse descends into plain insult. This was the case when the Venezuelan leader responded to a recent statement by the Colombian Defense Minister Gabrielle Silvor in which he attacked Venezuela for allegedly turning a blind eye to drug-trafficking flights taking off from its territory. He’s mentally retarded, he must be. President Chavez went on to say that the Colombian government did whatever the United States demanded of them. The background to this conflict lies in a decision by Colombia to grant the US access by Colombia to 7 military bases on its soil.

The Afghan President Harmid Karzai and his challenger Dr. Abdullah Abdullah have both pulled out a power sharing deal before the runoff fold in the forthcoming presidential election. Less than a week after bowed to pressure to accept a 2nd round, president Karzai said that not holding one round wound insult democracy. However the BBC Kabul correspondent says that many Afghans and some people in western governments still hope the 2 will do some kind of deal with the winter coming and the Taliban threatening to disrupt the 2nd round.

BBC News.

on cinderellazzit

BBC news with Gano Howards.

Police in Baghdad say two car bombs have killed more than 130 people and wounded more than 500. It’s the deadliest attack in Iraq since 2007. From Baghdad, Gabriel Gatehouse reports.

Less than a minute after one huge car bomb hit the Justice Ministry, another exploded near the local governor’s office. The bombers struck one of the busiest times of /the/ day and in one of the busiest parts of Baghdad, in the heart of the city’s administrative district and right next to the Green Zone. The destruction was immense. Hours after the explosion, /the/ rescue workers were still sifting through the rubble and the wreckage looking for bodies and survivors. Hospitals struggle to deal with the wounded as ambulances have brought in more and more casualties as the day went on, so the death toll mounted.

International inspectors have begun their tasks of examining a uranium enrichment facility in Iran that's raised new suspicions in the western about Tehran’s nuclear program. The Iranians have
kept it hidden from view until recently. Here is our Tehran correspondent John lion.

The UN inspectors carried out the first what would be 3 days of inspections on the site just north of the
holy city of Qom. What they would have seen is a cavern inside the mountain inside the military base. Iran says the plant was meant to be the second enrichment plant, to back up the publically-declared facility in the tents. One Iranian legislator said the inspectors’ visit showed Iran’s nuclear activities were transparent and peaceful. If Iran did have anything to hide, it’s had more than a month to hide it after the plant was first made public. In any case, western intelligence experts believe that the plant was only being constructed and had not yet been used to enrich uranium.

An international meeting on climate change has
heard that the prospects of saving the world’s coral reefs now appear so bleak that plans have been drawn up to freeze samples to preserve them for the future. The meeting in Denmark took evidence from researchers who say most coral reefs won’t survive even if tough new regulations on the green house gas emissions are put into place. Matt McGrath reports from Copenhagen.

Legislators from 16 major economies have been meeting here in the Danish capital to try
an agreed way forward on climate change. One of the issues they have been considering is what to do with coral reefs which make up less than a quarter of one percent of the ocean’s floor. Yet for around 500 million people worldwide, they are a key source of food, income and coastal protection. At this meeting, politicians and scientists have been acknowledging that global emissions of carbon dioxide are rising so fast that we are losing the fight to save coral and the world must develop an alternative plan.

Egyptian authorities
/is/ investigating a rail crash that left 18 people dead say it was caused by water buffalo on the track. The Egyptian Health Ministry said that the driver of the train heading to Fayoum made a sudden stop when he spotted the animal, the second train then plodded into the back of the first at full speed. The investigation continues.

World
News from the BBC.

The United Nations has called on the West African regional group ECOWAS to impose
tougher sanctions on Guinea and Niger. UN official said ECOWAS should also free the assets of the 2 countries’ leaders and impose travel restrictions on them. Nigers Information Minister said the UN official was ill-intentioned. Guinea was suspended from ECOWAS in January after a military coup while Niger was suspended last week after President Umaru Yar Adua refused to postpone elections.

The Venezuelan
President Hugo Chaves has called the Colombian defense minister mentally retarded, the remarks are likely to further strain the already tense relations between the neighboring countries. From Karakas, Will Grant reports.

President Chaves rarely puts his punches when it comes to criticize his opponents and on an occasion, political discourse descends into
plain insult. This was the case when the Venezuelan leader responded to a recent statement by the Colombian Defense Minister Gabriel Silva in which he attacked Venezuela for allegedly turning a blind eye to drug trafficking flights taking off from its territory.  He’s mentally retarded, said President Chaves, he must be. President Chaves went on to say that the Colombian government did whatever the United States demanded of them. The background to this conflict lies in a decision by Colombian to grant the US access to several military bases on its soil.

The Afghan President Hamid Karzai and his challenger
Doctor Abdullah Abudllah have both ruled out to a power-sharing deal before the runoff vote in the fourth coming presidential election. Less than a week after bowing to pressure to accept a second round, President Karzai said that not holding one round would insult democracy. However, the BBC Kabul correspondent says that many Afghans and some people in western governments still hope the two will do some kind of deal with the winter coming and the Taliban threatening to disrupt the second round.

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HW
BBC news with Gaenor Howells
Police in Baghdad said two car bombs have killed more than 130 people and wounded more than 500. It's the deadliest attack in Iraq since 2007. From Baghdad Gabriel Gatehouse reports. Less than a minute after one huge car bomb hit the justice ministry, another exploded near the local government office. The bombers struck on one of the busiest time of day and one of the busiest part of Baghdad in the heart of city’s administrate of district and right next to the green zone. The destruction is immense. Hours after the exploration, rescue workers were sifting through rubble and wreckage, looking for bodies and survivors. Hospitals struggled to deal with the wounded and the ambulance brought in more and more casualties. As the day went on, so the death toll mounted.
International inspectors have begun their task over examining a uranium enrichment facility in Iran. That’s raised new suspicions in the West about Tehran's nuclear program. The Iranians had kept it hidden from view until recently. Here is Tehran’s correspondent Jon Leyne.
The UN inspectors carried out the first what will be 3 days of inspections on the side just north of the holy city of Qom. What they will have seen is a cavern inside mountain inside the military base. Iran says the plant was meant to the second enrichment plant to back up the public declared facility in … . One of the Iranian legislators said the inspectors’ visit showed that Iran’s nuclear activities were transparent and peaceful. If Iran did have anything to hide, it’s had more than a month to hide it after the plant was first made public. In any case, western intelligence * believe the plant was only being constructed, and had not yet been used to enrich Iranian.
An International meeting on climate change has urged the prospects of saving the world's coral reefs now appear so bleak that plans have been draw up freeze samples to preserve them for the future. The meeting in Denmark took evidence from researchers who say most coral reefs won't survive even if tough new regulations on green house gases emission are put into place. Matt McGrath reports from Copenhagen. Legislators from 16 major economies have been meeting here in the Danish capital, to try to agree the way forward on climate change. One of the issues they have been considering is what to do with the coral reefs, which make up less than a quarter of 1% of the Ocean floor. Yet for around 500 million people worldwide, they are a key source of food, income and costal protection. At this meeting, politicians and scientists are acknowledging that global emissions of carbon dioxide are rising so fast that we are losing the fight to save the coral and world must develop an alternative plan.
Egyptian authority is investigating a rail crash that left 18 people dead say it was caused by a water flow on the track. The Egyptian health ministry said the driver of the train heading to * made a sudden stop when he spotted the animal, the second train then ploughed into the back of the first with full speed. The investigation continues. World News from BBC
The United Nations has called on the western African regional group ECOWAS to impose tough sanctions on Guinea and Niger. UN officials said ECOWAS should also freeze the assets of the two countries’ leaders and impose travel restriction on them. Niger’s information minister said the UN officials were ill attentioned. Guinea was suspended from ECOWAS after a military coup, while Niger was suspended last week after President** refused to postpone elections.
The Venezuelan President Hugo Chaves has called the Columbian Defense Minister mentally retarded. The remarks are likely to further strain the already tense relations between the neighboring countries. From ** reports.

President Chaves rarely pours his punches when it comes to criticizing his opponents and on occasion the political discourse descends into plain insult. This was the case when the Venezuelan leader responded to a recent statement by the Columbian Defense Minister ** in which he attacked Venezuela for allegedly turning a blind eye to drug trafficking flights taking off form its territory. “He’s mentally retarded,” said President Chaves, “he must be.” President Chaves went on to say that the Colombian government did whatever the United States demanded of them. The background to this conflict lies on a decision by Colombia to grant the US access to several  military bases on its soil.

The Afghan President Hamid Karzai and his challenger Abudullah Abudullah have both ruled out to power sharing deal before the runoff vote in the fourth coming presidential election. Less than a week after ballot to pressure to accept the second round, President Karzai said that not holding one round would insult democracy. However, the BBC Kabul correspondent says that many Afghans and some people in Western governments still hope the two will do some kind of deal with the winter coming and Taliban threatening to destruct the second round. BBC news.
实现无障碍英语沟通
本帖最后由 ccycabc 于 2009-10-28 13:36 编辑

HW

BBC News with __.Police in Baghdad says two car bombs have killed 130people and wounded more than 500.It's the __ attack in Iraq since the 2007.From Baghdad __ reports.

That's the minute after one huge car bomb hit the justice street,another exploded near the local government office.The bomb struck at the one of the busiest time of day and one of the busiest part of Baghdad,in the heart of the city's administrative district and right next to the green zone.The destruction was massive.I was offer to the explosion and rescuers are still shifting through the rubble and the rack-age looking for bodies and survivors.Hospital struggle to deal with the woundeds as ambulances brought in more and more causalities as the day go on,the death would amounted.

International inspectors have become their task of examining a __ __ facility in Iran.That's raised new suspicious in the west about Iran's nuclear program.The __ has kept from viewers recently.Here's on Iran's correspondent joint line.

The UN inspectors carry out the first what will be three days of inspection on the site,just north of the holly city of __.What they would have seen is a carven inside the the mountain inside the military base.Iran says the plant was meant to the second __ plant,to backup public declare facility in tense.One in bring legislation to say the inspectors' visit shows Iran's nuclear activities were transparented to peaceful.If Iran did have anything to hide,it had more than one month to hide it after the plant was first made public.In any case was an intelligence expert believed the plant was only being constructed and not yet being used to inrich  __ __.

An international meeting on climate change has heard the prospector saving the world coral reefs now appearer so bleak.The plans have been drawn up for free samples preserve them for the future.The meeting in __ took evidences from researchers who say most coral reefs won't survive even if tough new regulations on green house gas mission are put into place.------ reports from Copenhagen.

Legislators from 16 major economies have been meeting here at the Dentish capital to try to agree the way form the climate change.One of the issues they have been considering id what to do with coral reefs.Which makes up a less than quarter of one percentage to the Ocean floor yet from around 500million people worldwide.They are the key source of food,income and coastal protection.At this meeting,politicians and scientists have been acknowledging the global mission of carbon dioxide are rising so fast that we are losing the fight to save coral reefs and the world must develop an alternative plan.

Egyptian authority is investigating a rail crush that led 18 people dead say was caused by a water Buffalo on the truck.The Egyptian health ministry says the driver on the train heading to __ made a sudden stop when he spotted the animals.The second train then crushed into the back of the first that full of seed,the investigation continuous.

World news from the BBC

The United Nation has called on the west African region group__,to impose tough tough section of the __.UN official __ freezes the assets of two countries leaders and impose traverse restriction among them.__ information minister says UN official are illintension.__ was suspected from __ since January after militant crew.__ was suspended last week after president __ refused to __ elections.

The __ president __ has called the Columbia's defense minister mentally retarded __ likely to further strain the already tense relations between the neighboring countries.From __ ,__ reports.

President __ rarely pulls his punches when it comes to criticizing his opponents and dedication the politics discourse decent into play insult.This was the case when the__ lead responded to a recent statement by Columbia defense minister __ which attacked __ if religiously turning a blind eye to drug traffic and flies taking off from its territory."He's mentally retarded",says president __,"he must be ."President __ went on to say Columbia government did what the United states demanded of them.The background to this conflict lies in the decision by Columbia to __ US access to 7military basis on its soils.

The Afghan president __ and his challenger Dr.__ have both __ through out the power sharing deal before the run of __ in the forthcoming presidentially election.Last than a week talk about the pressure to accept the second round.President __ said that not holding one round would insult democracy.However, the BBC covered correspondent says that many Afghans and some people in the western government still hope the two would do some kinds of deal with the winter coming and Tali ban threatening to destroy second round.


BBC news.

第一次听BBC,好多词同不懂啊··特别是人名··简直是要命了~~~~献丑了~~
口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通
On 一叶

抱歉有事,只改了一半。

BBC News with Gano Howards.

Police in Baghdad say two car bombs have killed more than 130 people and wounded more than 500. It’s the deadliest attack in Iraq since 2007. From Baghdad, Gabriel Gatehouse reports.

Less than a minute after one huge car bomb hit the Justice Ministry, another exploded near the local governor’s office. The bombers struck one of the busiest times of day and in one of the busiest parts of Baghdad, in the heart of the city’s administrative district and right next to the Green Zone. The destruction was immense. Hours after the explosion
s, rescue workers were still sifting through the rubble and the wreckage, looking for bodies and survivors. Hospitals struggle to deal with the wounded as ambulances / brought in more and more casualties as the day went on, so the death toll mounted.

International inspectors have begun their
task of examining a uranium enrichment facility in Iran that's raised new suspicions in the West about Tehran’s nuclear program. The Iranians had kept it hidden from view until
recently. Here is our Tehran correspondent John lion.

The UN inspectors carried out the first what would be 3 days of inspections on the site just north of the holy city of Qom. What they would have seen is a cavern inside the mountain inside the military base. Iran says the plant was meant to be the second enrichment plant, to back up the publically-declared

facility in the tents. One Iranian legislator said the inspectors’ visit showed that Iran’s nuclear activities were transparent and peaceful. If Iran did have anything to hide, it’s had more than a month to hide it after the plant was first made public. In any case, western intelligence experts believed / the plant was only being constructed and had not yet been used to enrich uranium.

An international meeting on climate change has heard that the prospects of saving the world’s coral reefs now appear so bleak that plans have been drawn up to freeze samples to preserve them for the future. The meeting in Denmark took evidence from researchers who say most coral reefs won’t survive even if tough new regulations on the green house gas emissions are put into place. Matt McGrath reports from Copenhagen.

Legislators from 16 major economies have been meeting here in the Danish capital to try
to agree the way forward on climate change. One of the issues they have been considering is what to do with coral reefs which make up less than a quarter of one percent of the ocean’s floor. Yet for around 500 million people worldwide, they are a key source of food, income and coastal protection. At this meeting, politicians and scientists have been acknowledging that global emissions of carbon dioxide are rising so fast that we are losing the fight to save coral and the world must develop an alternative plan.

Egyptian authority
’s investigating a rail crash that left 18 people dead say it was caused by water buffalo on the track. The Egyptian Health Ministry said that the driver of the train heading to Fayoum made a sudden stop when he spotted the animal, the second train then plodded into the back of the first at full speed. The investigation continues.

World
News from the BBC.

The United Nations has called on the West African regional group ECOWAS to impose tougher sanctions on Guinea and Niger. UN official said ECOWAS should also free the assets of the 2 countries’ leaders and impose travel restrictions on them. Niger’s Information Minister said the UN official was ill-intentioned. Guinea was suspended from ECOWAS in January after a military coup while Niger was suspended last week after President Umaru Yar Adua refused to postpone elections.

The Venezuelan President Hugo Chaves has called the
Colombian defense minister mentally retarded, the remarks are likely to further strain the already tense relations between the neighboring countries. From Karakas, Will Grant reports.

President Chaves rarely puts his punches when it comes to criticize his opponents and on an occasion, political discourse descends into plain insult. This was the case when the Venezuelan leader responded to a recent statement by the
Colombian Defense Minister Gabriel Silva in which he attacked Venezuela for allegedly turning a blind eye to drug trafficking flights taking off from its territory.
He’s mentally retarded, said President Chaves, he must be. President Chaves went on to say that the Colombian government did whatever the United States demanded of them. The background to this conflict lies in a decision by Colombian to grant the US access to several military bases on its soil.

The Afghan President Hamid Karzai and his challenger Doctor Abdullah Abudllah have both ruled out to a power-sharing deal before the runoff vote in the fourth coming presidential election. Less than a week after bowing to pressure to accept a second round, President Karzai said that not holding one round would insult democracy. However, the BBC Kabul correspondent says that many Afghans and some people in western governments still hope the two will do some kind of deal with the winter coming and the Taliban threatening to disrupt the second round.
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보고 싶어
Hecocen
On Jzh59760018


Here is our Tehran correspondent Jon Leyne


to back up the publicly declared facility in Natanz



Egyptian authorities investigating a rail crush that left 18 people dead say it was caused by water buffalo on the track.



the second train then plowed into the back of the first at full speed


UN officials said ECOWAS should also freeze the assets of the 2 countries' leaders..


Niger's Information Minister said the UN officials were ill-intentioned.


while Niger was suspended last week after President Mamadou Tandja refused to postpone elections


From Caracas, Will Grand reports.


President Chavez rarely pulls his punches when it comes to criticizing (it comes to + n. ) his opponents, and on occasions the political discourse descends into plain insult.


The background to this conflict lies in a decision by Colombia to grant the US access to seven military bases on its soil.


The Afghan President Hamid Karzai and his challenger Doctor Abdullah Abdullah have both ruled out (去掉了to) a power-sharing deal



1

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  • 一叶星空

带我装13带我飞(¯﹃¯)
本帖最后由 latonars 于 2009-10-28 20:25 编辑

Reporter的名字是Gaenor Howells或者Gaynor Howells, 貌似是同一个人





1

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带我装13带我飞(¯﹃¯)
实现无障碍英语沟通
free the assets 似乎应该是freeze the assets.
普特听力大课堂

on【整理】

BBC News with Gaenor Howells.

Police in Baghdad say two car bombs have killed more than 130 people and wounded more than 500. It’s the deadliest attack in Iraq since 2007. From Baghdad, Gabriel Gatehouse reports.

Less than a minute after one huge car bomb hit the Justice Ministry, another exploded near the local governor’s office. The bombers struck one of the busiest times of day and in one of the busiest parts of Baghdad, in the heart of the city’s administrative district and right next to the Green Zone. The destruction was immense. Hours after the explosions, rescue workers were still sifting through the rubble and the wreckage, looking for bodies and survivors. Hospitals struggle to deal with the wounded as ambulances brought in more and more casualties as the day wore on, so the death toll mounted.

International inspectors have begun their task of examining a uranium enrichment facility in Iran, that's raised new suspicions in the West about Tehran’s nuclear program. The Iranians had kept it hidden from view until recently. Here is our Tehran correspondent Jon Leyne.

The UN inspectors carried out the first what would be 3 days of inspections on the site just north of the holy city of Qom. What they would have seen is a cavern inside the mountain inside the military base. Iran says the plant was meant / the second enrichment plant / to back up the publicly-declared facility in Natanz. One Iranian legislator said the inspectors’ visit showed that Iran’s nuclear activities were transparent and peaceful. If Iran did have anything to hide, it’s had more than a month to hide it after the plant was first made public. In any case, Western intelligence experts believed the plant was only being constructed and had not yet been used to enrich uranium.

An international meeting on climate change has heard / the prospects of saving the world’s coral reefs now appear so bleak that plans are being drawn up to freeze samples to preserve them for the future. The meeting in Denmark took evidence from researchers who say most coral reefs won’t survive even if tough new regulations on / greenhouse gas emissions are put into place. Matt McGrath reports from Copenhagen.

Legislators from 16 major economies have been meeting here in the Danish capital to try to agree the way forward on climate change. One of the issues they have been considering is what to do with coral reefs which make up less than a quarter of one percent of the ocean/ floor. Yet for around 500 million people worldwide, they are a key source of food, income and coastal protection. At this meeting, politicians and scientists have been acknowledging that global emissions of carbon dioxide are rising so fast that we are losing the fight to save coral and the world must develop an alternative plan.

Egyptian authorities investigating a rail crash that left 18 people dead say it was caused by water buffalo on the track. The Egyptian Health Ministry said that the driver of the train heading to Fayoum made a sudden stop when he spotted the animal, the second train then plowed into the back of the first at full speed. The investigation continues.

World News from the BBC.

The United Nations has called on the West African regional group ECOWAS to impose tougher sanctions on Guinea and Niger. UN officials said ECOWAS should also freeze the assets of the 2 countries’ leaders and impose travel restrictions on them. Niger’s Information Minister said the UN officials were ill-intentioned. Guinea was suspended from ECOWAS in January after a military coup while Niger was suspended last week after President Mamadou Tandja refused to postpone elections.

The Venezuelan President Hugo Chaves has called the Colombian defense minister mentally retarded. The remarks are likely to further strain the already tense relations between the neighboring countries. From Caracas, Will Grand reports.


President Chavez rarely pulls his punches when it comes to criticizing his opponents and on an occasion, the political discourse descends into
plain insult. This was the case when the Venezuelan leader responded to a recent statement by the Colombian Defense Minister Gabriel Silva in which he attacked Venezuela for allegedly turning a blind eye to drug trafficking flights taking off from its territory.



He’s mentally retarded, said President Chaves, he must be. President Chaves went on to say that the Colombian government did whatever the United States demanded of them. The background to this conflict lies in a decision by Colombia to grant the US access to seven military bases on its soil.

The Afghan President Hamid Karzai and his challenger Dr. Abdullah Abdullah have both ruled out a power-sharing deal before the runoff vote in the fourth coming presidential election. Less than a week after bowing to pressure to accept a second round, President Karzai said that not holding one round would insult democracy. However, the BBC Kabul correspondent says that many Afghans and some people in Western governments still hope the two will do some kind of deal with the winter coming and the Taliban threatening to disrupt the second round.




BBC News.


When things do not go your way, God has a plan for you.
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