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[英伦广角] 【整理】2013-10-19 英国简化中国赴英签证手续 对中国示好

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[英伦广角] 【整理】2013-10-19 英国简化中国赴英签证手续 对中国示好

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George Osborne To Relax China Visa Rules


George Osborne says he intends to "streamline and simplify" the visa application process for thousands of Chinese visitors.

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muxiaoxiao7在 整理的参考文本:
-To Beijing live and speak to the Chancellor himself. And Chancellor, forgive me, we've talked first of all about these visa restrictions being lifted. The reason I'm doing so is that I suppose in a way you are giving a message out there that the Britain is open to all circle in terms of treat and tends to jar with what we are getting through on the poll that we have run. Explain your stance to me.

-Well, there's a big difference, Amen, between people coming on holiday, a Chinese tourist to come and spends money in a British hotel or in a British restaurant, and visits tourist attractions and the liken(?) shops, and then goes back to China, or a Chinese business person who comes to Britain and does a deal to create lots of jobs in Britain and then goes back to China, and immigration. I think they're very different things. Immigration is people who come permanently to live in Britain. Well, I have seen clear as a government that we need to get immigration down. The immigration has fallen by a third in the short period that we've been in office. And one of the things Britain has to do is not to rely on the immigration for its economic success. We need to go and make our own way in the world. And that's what this trip to China is all about.

-Yeah. Now you're all right. You are doing very hard work, and we'll talk about that more in a moment. But I'm looking at references, the front page of the Daily Mail today which says Slash Benefits for European Migrants. And this call comes from Boris Johnson amongst other people. And it shows that in the past few years the number of EU migrants without a job, living in Britain, living off benefits has risen to more than 600,000, the equivalent of a city, the size of Glasgow. So my point is, you're right there and you are drumming up jobs, you are drumming up investment for Britain, what to keep, to keep all these people in the job, to get them a job and say: yeah, come from other parts of Europe and we will go and do hard work and get you the job.

-Well, no, I don't accept that. Look, we inherited a situation from the Labor government where they signed away all these, treaties which allowed these new countries to join the European Union just for people to come to Britain. There were no controls on the boarders. We have got a grip on that situation, and David Cameron, Theresa May and the whole government  have imposed limits on immigration, brought immigration down by a third, got a real control now. But, of course, these countries got to create jobs in its own right. And that's why we need to trade with the rest of the world and get investment from the rest of the world. On this trip to China just arrange for 16,000 jobs being created in Manchester through a big investment from a Chinese company. I think that is the better direction we've been, that is what our economic plan is about. Britain turning a corner, fixing its own economic problems, making things that the rest of the world wants to buy, and by the way, fixing its welfare system. So that the long-term unemployed don't just have a life on benefits with nothing expected in return. But they are expected to work, or they are expected to get the training they need to get them back into work. So I think our economic plan and our immigration plan, from the sounds(?) there, is very much in accord with what sky views are telling you.

-So you will be able to leave China with contracts signed, commitments given and jobs in the bag.

-Yeah, absolutely. Jobs in the bag because we'll get Chinese investment in Britain. And above all, we'll also be making sure that the things that Britain is good at making, aircraft wings, and aero engines, and cars like Jaguar Land Rover,pharmaceuticals, and the luxury brands, and indeed, television and film, for example, Downton Abbey is watched by 160 million people in China which  more than the doubled number of people who live in the whole of UK. All those things are made by British people and British workforces. And that's great and that's all about Britain earning its way in the world, turning a corner after all the problems we've been through over recent years because we've got a clear economic plan that says Britain is gonna make things the rest of the world wants to buy.

-And I've been listening to your messages and what you have to say. And without a doubt, you couldn't have been more accommodating to the Chinese people. Do you worry that you come across may be a bit too desperate to please? And do they know it?

-No. I think this is a relationship between two great nations, very, very ancient civilizations with long and proud histories. And we are doing businesses together. We are taking the next big step together, Britain and China, to create jobs and investment in China for the Chinese people and jobs and investment in Britain as well. And it's a relationship of equals because we are both people who wanna shape the future of the world and the future of the world economy, both nations wanna do that. And so I think there's a lot of mutual respect.

-Yeah. I wonder by China, preconceptions of people may have of China, in previous years, certainly China may have meant high volume, high turnover, low quality and you know, even the Downton figures that you were quoting there, many people that we know live in China, they watch it, well, shall we say, not legitimately via stations and that sort of thing. What about the China of today? What would you say about that?

-Well, one of my things I'm trying to do this week is change British perceptions about China, in some of the ways you are describing. You know I think there's a view sometimes that China is a big sweatshop on the banks of the Pearl River, just turning out cheap manufactured goods. But actually the China of today has some of the world's largest internet companies, does some of the most advanced high-tech engineering, develops some of the world's leading medicines. I don't know if you can see it behind me, that I'm standing on the top of an incredibly futuristic building, built, by the way, to the designs of a British architectural practice, right in the middle of Beijing. But this is about the future China. China is changing dramatically even in the last few years. And I think if we in Britain don't understand that, if we don't appreciate that, then we will miss out. And I want us to be part of China's success. I don't see China as a threat to us. I see it as a great opportunity because there are many millions of people who we can sell British goods and services to.

-And you are happy the way the week is going so far, Chancellor?

-Yeah, it's been a good journey just started yesterday. But I'll go by formal talks with the Chinese government tonight and tomorrow morning. And I'm travelling to these enormous cities in China that I say some of them bigger than many of the cities we have in the UK. I'm going to Shenzhen and Guangzhou to see some of this future China, some of this, China that is part of the modern world economy, of course to see how British companies are making the best of it. And that's what's exciting. You know, the British are really successful here. And also the Chinese, look at the UK, and they see a country that’s getting its act together and they wanna invest in the UK. So from both our countries' points of view, that's a win-win.

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[Homework]2013-10-19 英国简化中国赴英签证手续 对中国示好

To Beijing live and I'll speak to the Chancellor himself. And Chancellor, forgive me, we talk first of all about these visa restrictions being lifted. The reason I'm doing so is that I suppose in a way you are giving a message out there that Britain is open to all circle in terms of treat and intends to jar with what we are getting through on the poll we have run. Explain your stance to me.

Well there's a big difference, Amen, between people on holiday that a Chinese tourist to come to expense money in a British hotel or in Btitish restaurants, and visits to tourist attractions and the liken shops, and then goes back to China, or a Chinese business ... comes to Britain and does a deal to creat lots of jobs in Britain and then goes back to China, and immigration. I think they're very different things. Immigration is people who come permanently to live in Britain. What I have seen clear is among them that we need to get immigration down. The immigration has fallen by a third in the short period. And we've been in office. And one of the things Britain has to do is not to rely on the immigration for its economic success. We need to go and make our own way in the world. And that's what this trip to China is all about.


Yeah. You're all right. You are doing very hard work. And we'll talk about that more in a moment. But I'm looking at references, the front page of the Daily Mail today which says Slash Benefits for European Migrants. And this call comes from Boris Johnson amongst other people. And it shows that in the past few years the number of EU migrants who found a job, living in Britain, living off benefits has risen to more than 600,000, the equivalent of a city, the size of Glassgope. So my point is, you're right there and you are draming up jobs, you are draming up investment for Britain, what to keep, to keep all these people in the job, to get them a job and say: yeah, come for other parts of Europe and I will go and do hard work and get you the job.


Well, no, I don't accept that. Look, we inherited a situation from the Labour government when they signed well all these, treaties which allowed these new countries to join European Union just for people to come to Britain. There were no controls on the boarders. We have got a grip on that situation, and ...... the whole government, have imposed limits on immigration, brought immigration down by a third, got a real control now. But, of course, these countries got to create jobs in its own right. And that's why we need to trade with the rest of the world and get investment from the rest of the world. This trip to China just arranged for 16,000 jobs be created in Manchester through a big investment from a Chinese company. I think that is the better direction we've been, that is what our economic benefits about. Britain turning a corner, fixing its onw economic problems, making things that the rest of the world wants to buy, and by the way, fixing its welfare system. So that the long term unemployed don't just have a life on benefits with nothing expected in return. But they are expected to work, or they are expected to get the training they need to get them back into work. So I think, given our ongoing plan, our immigration plan, from the ..., is very much in the goal we want five years of telling you.


So you will be able to leave China with contracts signed, commitments given and jobs in the bag.


Yeah, absolutely. Jobs in the bag because we'll get Chinese investment in Britain. And above all, we'll also be making sure that the things that Britain is good at making, aircraft wings, and aeroengines, and cars like Jaguar Land Rover, bomber suiticals, and luxury brands, and indeed, television and film, for example, Downton Abbey is watched by 160 million in China which is more than double the number of people live in the whole of UK. All those things are made by British people and British workforces. And that's great and that's all about Britain earning its way in the world, turning a corner after all the problems we've been through over recent years because we've got a clear economic plan that says Britain is gonna make things the rest of the world wants to buy.


I've been listening to your messages and what you have to say. And we vote a dot, you couldn't have been more accommodating to Chinese people. Do you worry that you come across may be a bit too desperate to please? Do they know it?


No. I think this is a relationship between two great nations, very very acient civilizations with long and proud histories. And we are doing businesses together. We are taking next big step together, Britain and China, to create jobs and investment in China for the Chinese people and government investment in Britain as well. And it's a relationship of equals because we are both people who wanna shape the future of the world, the future of the world accommodate both nations wanna do that. And I think there's a lot of mutual respect.


Yeah. I wanna by China, preconceptions of people may have of China, in previous year, certainly China may have meant high volume, high turnover, low quality and you know, even the Downton figures that you were quoting there, many people that we know live in China they watch it, well, shall we say, not legitimately via stations and that sort of thing. What about the China of today? What would you say about that?


Well, one of my things gonna do this week is to change British perceptions about China, thins of the ways old describing. You know I think there's a view that sometimes the China is a big sweatshop on the banks of the ... River, just turning out cheap manufacture goods. But actually the China of today has some of the world's largest internet companies, does some of the most advanced hightech engineering, develops some of the world's leading medicines. I don't if you can see it behind me, but I'm standing on the top of an incredibly featured state building built, by the way, to the designs of a British shock ... practice, right in the middle of Beijing. But this is about the future China. Future of China is changing dramatically even in the last few years. And I think if we in Britain don't understand that we don't appreciate that, then we will miss out. And I want us to be part of China's success. I don't see China as a threat to us. I see it as a great opportunity because there are many millions of people we can sell British goods and services to.


And you are happy the way the week is going so far, Chancellor?


Yeah, it's been a good operating just started yesterday. But I'll go by formal talks with the Chinese government tonight and tomorrow morning. And I'm travelling to these enormous cities in China and I'll say some of them bigger than many of the cities we have in the UK, like Shenzhen and Guangzhou. To see some of this future in China, some of this, China that is part of the ....., of couse to see how British companies are making the best of it. And that's what's exciting. You know, the British shall really successful there. And also the Chinese, look at the UK, they see a country is getting exact together. And they wanna invest in the UK. So from both countries' points of view, that's a win-win.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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  • muxiaoxiao7

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On Humu0901(标蓝处求教高手)

To Beijing live and speak to the Chancellor himself. And Chancellor, forgive me, we talk first of all about these visa restrictions being lifted. The reason I'm doing so is that I suppose in a way you are giving a message out there that Britain is open to all circle in terms of treat and intends to jar with what we are getting through on the poll we have run. Explain your stance to me.

Well, there's a big difference, Amen, between people coming on holiday, a Chinese tourist to come to expense money in a British hotel or in a British restaurant, and visits tourist attractions and the liken shops, and then goes back to China, or a Chinese business expert who comes to Britain and does a deal to create lots of jobs in Britain and then goes back to China, and immigration. I think they're very different things. Immigration is people who come permanently to live in Britain. Well, I have seen clear in the government that we need to get immigration down. The immigration has fallen by a third in the short period and we've been in office. And one of the things Britain has to do is not to rely on the immigration for its economic success. We need to go and make our own way in the world. And that's what this trip to China is all about.

Yeah. Now you're all right. You are doing very hard work, and we'll talk about that more in a moment. But I'm looking at references, the front page of the Daily Mail today which says Slash Benefits for European Migrants. And this call comes from Boris Johnson amongst other people. And it shows that in the past few years the number of EU migrants who found a job, living in Britain, living off benefits has risen to more than 600,000, the equivalent of a city, the size of Glasgow. So my point is, you're right there and you are drumming up jobs, you are drumming up investment for Britain, what to keep, to keep all these people in the job, to get them a job and say: yeah, come from other parts of Europe and we will go and do hard work and get you the job.

Well, no, I don't accept that. Look, we inherited a situation from the Labor government when they signed away all these, treaties which allowed these new countries to join the European Union just for people to come to Britain. There were no controls on the boarders. We have got a grip on that situation, and David Cameron, Theresa May, the whole government, have imposed limits on immigration, brought immigration down by a third, got a real control now. But, of course, these countries got to create jobs in its own right. And that's why we need to trade with the rest of the world and get investment from the rest of the world. On this trip to China just arrange for 16,000 jobs be created in Manchester through a big investment from a Chinese company. I think that is the better direction we've been, that is what our economic benefits about. Britain turning a corner, fixing its own economic problems, making things that the rest of the world wants to buy, and by the way, fixing its welfare system. So that the long-term unemployed don't just have a life on benefits with nothing expected in return. But they are expected to work, or they are expected to get the training they need to get them back into work. So I think, given our economic plan and our immigration plan, from the sense there, is very much in the code we want five years of telling you.

So you will be able to leave China with contracts signed, commitments given and jobs in the bag.

Yeah, absolutely. Jobs in the bag because we'll get Chinese investment in Britain. And above all, we'll also be making sure that the things that Britain is good at making, aircraft wings, and aero engines, and cars like Jaguar Land Rover, farmer suitcals, and luxury brands, and indeed, television and film, for example, Downton Abbey is watched by 160 million in China which is more than double the number of people living in the whole of UK. All those things are made by British people and British workforces. And that's great and that's all about Britain earning its way in the world, turning a corner after all the problems we've been through over recent years because we've got a clear economic plan that says Britain is gonna make things the rest of the world wants to buy.

And I've been listening to your messages and what you have to say. And without a doubt, you couldn't have been more accommodating to the Chinese people. Do you worry that you come across may be a bit too desperate to please? An d do they know it?

No. I think this is a relationship between two great nations, very, very ancient civilizations with long and proud histories. And we are doing businesses together. We are taking the next big step together, Britain and China, to create jobs and investment in China for the Chinese people and government investment in Britain as well. And it's a relationship of equals because we are both people who wanna shape the future of the world and the future of the world economy, both nations wanna do that. And so I think there's a lot of mutual respect.

Yeah. I wonder by China, preconceptions of people may have of China, in previous years, certainly China may have meant high volume, high turnover, low quality and you know, even the Downton figures that you were quoting there, many people that we know live in China, they watch it, well, shall we say, not legitimately via stations and that sort of thing. What about the China of today? What would you say about that?

Well, one of my things I’m trying to do this week is change British perceptions about China, in some of the ways you are describing. You know I think there's a view sometimes that China is a big sweatshop on the banks of the Pearl River, just turning out cheap manufactured goods. But actually the China of today has some of the world's largest internet companies, does some of the most advanced high-tech engineering, develops some of the world's leading medicines. I don't if you can see it behind me, but I'm standing on the top of an incredibly featured state building, built, by the way, to the designs of a British architectural practice, right in the middle of Beijing. But this is about the future China. China is changing dramatically even in the last few years. And I think if we in Britain don't understand that, if we don't appreciate that, then we will miss out. And I want us to be part of China's success. I don't see China as a threat to us. I see it as a great opportunity because there are many millions of people who we can sell British goods and services to.

And you are happy the way the week is going so far, Chancellor?

Yeah, it's been a good journey just started yesterday. But I'll go by formal talks with the Chinese government tonight and tomorrow morning. And I'm travelling to these enormous cities in China and I'll say some of them bigger than many of the cities we have in the UK. I’m going to Shenzhen and Guangzhou to see some of this future China, some of this, China that is part of the modern world economy, of course to see how British companies are making the best of it. And that's what's exciting. You know, the British are really successful there. And also the Chinese, look at the UK, and they see a country that’s getting exact together and they wanna invest in the UK. So from both our countries' points of view, that's a win-win.
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  • muxiaoxiao7

实现无障碍英语沟通

RE:【homework】 2013-10-19 英国简化中国赴英签证手续 对中国示好

回复:

【homework】 2013-10-19 英国简化中国赴英签证手续 对中国示好


To Beijing live,and speak to the chancellor himself.Chancellor,forgive me we talk first of all about these visa restrictions being lifted.The reason I'm doing so is that I suppose in a way you are giving a message out there that Britain is open to all circles in terms of trade,and intends to jar with what we are getting through on the poll that we have run.Explain your stance to me.





Well.There's a big difference,Amen,between people coming on holiday,a Chinese tourist to come and expense money on a British hotel and a British restaurant,and visits to tourist attractions and liken shops,and then goes back to China,or a Chinese businessman as new comes to Britain and does a deal and creates lots of jobs in Britain and then goes back to China.And immigration,I think is very different things.Immigration is people who come permanently and live in Britain.Well I think as clever as a government,that we need to get immigration down.And immigration has fallen by a third in a short period. And we've been in office.One of the things the Britain has to do is not to rely on immigration for its economic success.We need to go and make our own way in the world.That's what this trip to China all about.


Now you are right.Now you are doing very hard work.We'll talk about that more in a moment.But I'm looking at a reference in a frontpage from the Daily Mail today,which says slash benefits for European migrants,and this call comes from Brows Johnson amongst other people,and it shows that in the past few years,the number of EU migrants who found a job,living in Britain,living off benefits has risen to more than 600000,the equivalent of a city the size of Glasgow.So my point is you are right there,and you are druming up jobs,you are druming up investment for Britain,to keep all these people in a job,to give them a job and say year,come from other parts of Europe,and we'll go and do the hard work,and get you the job.


Well.No,I don't accept that.Look,we inherited the situation from the Labor government,when they signed away all these treaties which allowed these new countries join European interest.For people to come to Britain,there were no controls on the borders.We've got a grip on that situation,and David Cameron and **government have imposed limits on immigration,brought immigration down by a third,got a real control now.But,off course, these countries got to create jobs in its own right.And that's why we need to trade with the rest of the world,and get investment from the rest of the world.This trip to China just arrange for 16000 jobs be created in Machester through a big investment from a Chinese company.I think that is the better direction for Britain.That's what our economic plan is about,Britain turning a corner,fixing its own economic problems,making things the rest of the world wants to buy,and by the way,fixing its welfare system,so that the long term unemployed don't just have a life on benefits with nothing expected in return,but they are expected to work,or they are expected to get the training they need to get them back into work.So I think given our economic plan and our immigration plan,from the /*sales way*/,it's very much /*in accord with what five years in telling you*/.


So you will be able to live China with contracts signed,commitments given,and jobs in the bag.


Year,absolutely,jobs in the bag.Because we'll get Chinese investment in Britain,and above all,we're also being making sure that things are Britain is good at making,aircraft wings,and aero engines,and cars like JACK AND *,formal suiticals,and luxury brands,and indeed television and film,for example,Downton Abbey is watched by 160 million people in China,which is more than double the people living in all of the UK.All those things are made by British people and British workforces,and that's great,and that's all about Britain earning its way in the world,turning a corner after all the problems we've been through over a recent years because we've got a clear economic plan that says Britain is going to make things the rest of the world wants to buy.


And I've been listening to your messages and what you have said.And without a doubt,you could't be more accommodating to the Chinese.Do you worry that you come across maybe a bit too desperate to please and do they know what?


No,I think it's a relationship between two great nations,very very ancient civilizations with long and proud histories.And we are doing business together,we are taking the next big step together,Britain and China,to create jobs and investment in China for the Chinese people,and does investment in Britain as well.And it's a relationship of equals,because we both are people who wanna shape the future of the world,the future of the world economy,both nations wanna do that.And so I think it needs a lot of mutual respect.


I wonder,but,China,a brief perception people may have of China in previous year certainly,China may have meant high volume,high turnover,low quality,even you know the Downton figures that you are quoting there.Many people we know living in China,they watch it,well,let shall we say,not legitimately via stations,and that sort of thing.What about the China of today?What would say about that?


Well.One of my things I'm trying to do this week is to change British perceptions about China,in some of the ways you are describing.Year,I think as a view sometimes China is a big sweet shop on the banks of Nepal river,a just turning out cheap manufactured goods.But actually the China of today has some of the world's largest Internet companies,does some of the most advanced high-tech engineering,develop some of the world's living medicines.I don't know if you can see it behind me,but I'm standing on the top of the incredibly *state building,built by the way to the designs of a British architectual practice,right living in Beijing.But this is a part of the future China,future China is changing dramatically,even in the last few years.And I think if we Britain don't understand that,if we don't appreciate that,then we will miss out.I want us to be a part of China's success.I don't think China is a threat to us,I think it is a great opportunity,because there are many millions of people who we can sell British goods and services to.

And you are happy the way the week is going so far,chancellor?

Year.It's been a good * just started yesterday,but I got my formal talk to the Chinese government tonight and tomorrow morning.And I'm traveling to these enormous cities in China,and I'll say some of them is bigger than many cities we have in Britain.I'm going to Shenzhen and Guangzhou to see some of this future China,some of this,this China that is part of the modern world,and off course to see our British is making the best today,and that's what's exciting.The British are really successful here,and also the Chinese look at the UK,and they see a country that's getting excited together,and they wanna invest in the UK.So from both our country's point of view,that's a win-win.








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