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[英伦广角] 2015-04-04 英国大选和新政府面临的挑战

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[英伦广角] 2015-04-04 英国大选和新政府面临的挑战

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Election Outcome Could Put 'Strain' On Union


Ex-head of the civil service Sir Gus O'Donnell issues a warning about another hung parliament in the upcoming election.

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[Homework]2015-04-04 英国大选和新政府面临的挑战

本帖最后由 poetman 于 2015-4-6 10:08 编辑

Over the past 4 years, our first passed the poll system has tended to produce single-party goernments swinging between the Labour and Conservatives. But they are losing their shared the boats as samller parties gain in popularity.

Whoever wisn the next general eleciton, a lot of voter's going to be unhappy. There is a chance that the prime minster might come from a party that hasn't got a large share of the vote and might not even have the larggest number of seats in parliament. But how would you feel if you are a UK broad green voter. You may get a large propotion of votes, but only a handful of seats. These are big issues, and in the last parliamentary session, the people had their say on 2 major consititutional issues: first, on changing the voting system for the alternative vote and then on Scottish independence, and they were rejected both.


Despite losing the referrendum, the Scottish national party contines to strive powerfully ahead and on our calls to become the third larggest party in Westminster. This could make their leader Nicola Sturgeon the Kingmaker, determing whether David Cameron remains as prime minister or has to step aside for Ed miniband.


A pivotal role for a party that is only standing in one of the 4 nations of the United Kingdom and it is likely to get only around 4% of the total vote.

If the nationally sentiment found here in Glasgow is merit across the rest of Scottland, then SMP could win up to 55 seats, who largely from Labour.


So as to where to be a new Labour prime minister, he would almost certainly be dependent upon the support of the SMP.


He would also be governing over a largely conservative boating in England. Rather Ironic, given the previous years of concertive rule over a Labour voting Scottland. This would inevitably put further strength on a cohesion of the union. Once again, raised the solid issue of whether it is fair for Scottish MPs to vote on matters of facing only England.


And ultimately, put the question of Scottish independence back on the agenda.


You might imagine that the voters in Scottland and elsewhere have had their belly full of constitutional arguments. When offered the chance vote to change to the autonative vote system as where we are electing MPs to this house. They give a resounding no thanks. But the other side of the coin, is an undeniable sense public desatisfaction, a desire for change for something different, but what? If this general election doesn't produce a result, that satisfies the majority of voters. There is a danger that the existing disatisfaction might be compounded, developing into further anger and frustration and however that anger finds its expression, there is a danger that it will make the politician's job and neither the civil servant are whole lot harder.


This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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homework---Over the post four years our first pass the post system has turned to produce single party government swing between labor and conservatives. Losing their share of the boats as a smaller party's gained in popularity. Whoever wins the general election a lot of voters are going to be unhappy. There is a chance that the Priminister might come from a party that hasn't got a larger share of the vote and might not even have the largest number seats in parliament. And how would you feel if you are UK born a green voter? You may get a lot proportion of votes but only a handful of seats. These are big issues. And in the larse parliament recession the people had their say on two major constitution issues. First, on changing the voting system ...vote. and then on Scottish dependence. And they rejected both. Despite losing the referendum the Scottish national party continued to stride powerfully ahead. And our own cause to become the third largest party in Westminster. This could make their leader the king maker. Determining whether David Cameron remains this Priminister  or has to step aside for miliband. A piviter role for a party that is only standing in one of the four nations of the united kingdom and it's likely to get only around four percent of the total vote. If the national sentiment found here in Glassgo is merried across the rest of Scotland SMP could win up to  fifty five seats largely from labor. So have to where to be a new labor priminister he would almost certainly be dependent to ...support of the SMP. He would also be governing over a largely conservative boating England. Rather ironic giving the previous years of conservative road over a labor voting Scotland. This will innevatibly put further strange on the cold ...of the union. Once again, raise the therning issue of whether it's fair for Scottish MPs to vote on matters affecting only England and automatically put the question of Scottish independence back on the agent. You might imagine the votes of Scotland and announce well have had their bellyful of constitution arguments. When offer the chance to change to the auternative vote system as a well electing MP to this house, they gave resunding no thanks. But the other side of the corine, is an undeniable sense of public dissatisfaction. A desire for change, for something different. But what? If this general election doesn't produce a result that satisfies the majority of voters there is a danger that existing dissatisfaction might be compounded developing into further anger and frustration and however that anger finds expression. There is a danger that it'll make the politician's job a net of the civil service a whole lot hard.
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[Homework]2015-04-04 英国大选和新政府面临的挑战

Over  the post war years our first part of the poll system has tended to produce single party government swinging between labor and conservatives, but they are losing their share of the votes as smaller parties gain in popularity.
Whoever wins the next general election, a lot of voters are going be unhappy, there is a chance that the prime minister might come from a party that hasn’t got a larger share of the vote and might not even have the largest number of seats in parliament, how would you feel if you are a UK * voter, you may get a large proportion of votes, but only a handful of seats, these are big issues, and in the last parliamentary session the people had their say on two major constitutional issues, first on changing the voting system for the alternative vote and then on Scottish independence, and they rejected both.
Despite losing the referendum the Scottish national party continues to strike powerfully ahead on our own cause to become the third largest party in Westminster, this could make their leader Nicholas S, the king maker determine whether David Cameron remains as prime minister or has to step aside for Ed M.
A pivotal role for a party that is only standing in  one of the four nations of the United Kingdom and is likely to get only around 4% of the total vote.
If the national sentiment found here in Glasgow is mirrored across the rest of Scotland, the SMP could win up to 55 seats largely from labor.
So where to be a new labor prime minister, he would almost certainly be dependent on the support of the SMP.
He would also be governing over a largely conservative voting England, rather ironic giving the previous years of conservative rule over a labor voting Scotland, this would inevitably put further strain on the cohesion of the union.
Once again raise the thorny issue of whether it is fair for Scottish MPs to vote on matters affecting only England and ultimately put the pressure of Scottish independence back on the agenda.
You might imagine that the voters of Scotland and elsewhere have had belly full of constitutional arguments, when offered the chance to change to the alternative vote system as way of electing MPs to this house, they gave a resounding no thanks, but the other side of the coin is an undeniable sense of public dissatisfaction, a desire for change for something different, but what, if this general election doesn’t produce a result that satisfies the majority of voters, there is a danger the existing dissatisfaction might be compounded, developing into further anger and frustration, and however that anger finds expression, there is a danger that it will make the politicians’ job and that of civil servants’ a whole lot harder.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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[Homework]2015-04-04 英国大选和新政府面临的挑战

Over the post war years our first passed poll system has tended to be produced single party governments swinging between Labour and C. But they are losing their share of the boats as smaller parties gain in popularity.


Whoever win the next general election, a lot of voter's gonna to be unhappy. There is a chance Prime Minister might come from a party that hasn't got large share of the votes and might not even have the largest number of seat in parliament. How would you feel if you are a UK green voter, you may get your large propotion in votes, but only a handful of seats, these are  big issues. And in the last parliamentary session, the people had their said on 2 major consititutional  issues. First, on changing the voting system for the alternative vote, and then on Scottish independence, and they were rejected both.



Despite losing the referendum, the Scottish national party continuous to strive powerfully ahead and on calls to become the third largest party in Westmister. This could make their leader Nico S the kingmaker, determining whether David K remain prime minister or has to step aside for  E.



A pivotal role for a party there is only standng in one of the four nations of united Kingdom, and it's likely to get only around 40% of the total votes.



If the nationally sentiment found here in G is very across the rest of Scotland, SMP could win up to 55 seats, largely from Labour.



So as where to be a new Labour prime minister, he would almost certainly be dependent upon support of the SMP.



You would also the governing over a largely conservative vote in England. Rather I, giving the privious years of conservative over a Labour voting Scotland. This will never to be for further strain on the condition of the union.



Once again raised the fully issue or whether it is fair for Scottish MPS the vote on matters affecting only England.



And ultimately, putting the question of Scottish in dependence that on the urgent.



You might imagine the voters in Scottland and elsewhere have had they belly full of consititutional arguments. When offered the chance to change to the alternative vote system as wherever electing MPS in this house, they gave a resounding no thanks. But the othe side of the coin is an undeiable sense of public desatisfaction, a desire of change to something deffirent or work. If this general election doesn't produce a result that satisfies the majority of voters. That's a danger, that the existing desatisfaction might be compounded, developing into further anger and frustration. And however that anger finds its expression, that's a danger that will make parlition's job and neither the civial servant are whole lot harder.



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

Over the post-war years, our first part of the poll system has tended to produce single-party governments, swinging between Labor and Conservative. But they are losing their share of votes as smaller parties gain in popularity.

“Whoever wins the next general election, a lot of voters are going to be unhappy. There’s a chance that the Prime Minister might come from a party that hasn’t got a larger share of the votes, and might not even have the largest number of seats in parliament. But how would you feel if you are a UK born Green voter? You may get a large proportion of votes, but only a handful of seats. These are big issues. And in the last parliamentary session, the people had their say on two major constitutional issues. First, on changing the voting system for the alternative vote, and then on Scottish independence, and they rejected both.”

Despite losing the referendum, the Scottish National Party continues to strike powerfully ahead on our own cause to become the third largest party in Westminster. This could make their leader Nicola Sturgeon the king maker, determining whether David Cameron remains as Prime Minister or has to step aside for Ed Miliband.

“A pivotal role for a party that is only standing in one of the four nations of the United Kingdom and is likely to get early around 4% of the total votes.”

If the national sentiment found here in Glasgow is mirrored across the rest of Scotland, the SNP could win up to 55 seats largely from Labor.

“So as where to be a new labor Prime Minister, he would almost certainly be dependent upon the support of the SNP.”

He would also be governing over a largely conservative vote in England, rather ironic given the previous years of conservative role over la Labor voting Scotland. This will inevitably put further strength on the cohesion of the union.

“…and once again, raise the solid issue of whether it is fair for Scottish MPs to vote on matters affecting only England.”

And ultimately put the question of Scottish independence back on the agenda.

“You might imagine the voters of Scotland and elsewhere have had their belly full of constitutional arguments. When offered the chance to change to the alternative vote system as where we are electing MPs to this house, they give a resounding ‘No, thanks.’ But the other side of the coin is an undeniable sense of public dissatisfaction, a desire for change, for something different, but what?

“If this general election doesn’t produce a result that satisfies the majority of voters, there is a danger that the existing dissatisfaction might be compounded, developing into further anger and frustration. And however that anger finds its expression, there is a dangers that will make the politicians’ job and that of the civil servants a whole lot harder.”
Homework
Over the past four years,our first passed poll system has tended to produce single-party government swinging between Labor and Conseveratives. But they are losing their shared boats as smaller parties gain popularity. Whoever wins the next general election, a lot of votes going to be unhappy, there's the chance their prime minister might come from a party that hasn't got a large share of vote and   might not even have the large seats How would you feel it if you are a green broad voter,you may get a lot of proportion of votes, but only a handful of seats.
These are big issues , and the lots of Parliament Session people had their two major constitutional issues first on changing their vote system to alternate vote, then the Scottish independence,and  they were rejected both.
Despite losing the referendum, the Scottish national party continues to strive powerfully ahead and on calls to become the third largest party in Westmister. This could make their leader Nico S the kingmaker, determining whether David Cameron remain prime minister or has to step aside for Ed miniband.

“A pivotal role for a party that is only standing in one of the four nations of the United Kingdom and is likely to get early around 4% of the total votes.”

If the nationally sentiment found here in Glasgow is mirrored across the rest of Scotland, the SNP could win up to 55 seats largely from Labor.

“So as where to be a new labor Prime Minister, he would almost certainly be dependent upon the support of the SNP.”

He would also be governing over a largely conservative vote in England, rather ironic given the previous years of conservative role over a Labor vote in Scotland. This will inevitably put further strength on the cohesion of the union. “…and once again, raise the solid issue of whether it is fair for Scottish MPs to vote on matters affecting only England.”

And ultimately put the question of Scottish independence back on the agenda.

“You might imagine the voters of Scotland and elsewhere have had their belly full of constitutional arguments. When offered the chance to change to the alternative vote system as where we are electing MPs to this house, they give a resounding ‘No, thanks.’ But the other side of the coin is an undeniable sense of public dissatisfaction, a desire for change, for something different, but what?

“If this general election doesn’t produce a result that satisfies the majority of voters, there is a danger that the existing dissatisfaction might be compounded, developing into further anger and frustration. And however that anger finds its expression, there is a dangers that will make the politicians’ job and that of the civil servants a whole lot harder.”
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