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[BBC] 【整理】 BBC 2008-04-02

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[BBC] 【整理】 BBC 2008-04-02

BBC 2008-04-02



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BBC News with Blerry Gogan.
 
On his first public appearance since Saturday's presidential and parliamentary elections in Zimbabwe, the opposition leader Morgan Tsvangirai has said he is convinced that he defeated President Robert Mugabe. Speaking at a news conference in Harare, Mr. Tsvangirai said the election had been a turning point for Zimbabwe. He declined to formally claim victory, saying he would not do so until the election commission or ZEC (Zimbabwe Electoral Commission) publish the final count.
 
There is no way the MDC will enter in any deal before ZEC has actually announced the result. That's the legal position. We want to know who has won what before we can start talking about those kind, or even claim anything, we have no right to claim anything until ZEC has confirmed it. So any speculation about deals, about negotiations, about the reaching out is not there.
 
Mr. Tsvangirai also denied reports from a senior source in his own party that a secret agreement was close to completion and which President Mugabe would step down. There was a similar denial from the government side. One of Mr. Mugabe's ministers Bright Matonga told the BBC the talk of a deal was malicious speculation. Ian Pannell reports from Zimbabwe.
 
I understand that talks brokered by South African negotiators have been taking place over the last few days in the capital Harare. However, Johannesburg has denied any involvements. Representatives of the military and police are believed to have been involved,and the opposition says its leader Morgan Tsvangirai has also been talking to ZANU-PF - the ruling party, as well as representatives of the president. The deal, as outlined by the NDC, would involve Robert Mugabe making a public announcement that he is standing aside. However, the sources are urging caution, saying that the president and his party could change their mind.
 
The human rights group Amnesty International says the poor in Jamaica's inner city areas have been abandoned by the government and left to the mercy of criminal gangs. Amnesty said poor communities were caught up in a battle between Jamaican police and the gangs. It said gang leaders control the allocation of jobs, food distribution and the punishment of those who broke gang rules. Andrew Clunes from the Jamaican Information Ministry said the government was tackling police impunity.
 
A new government has taken power in Jamaica. And in seven months, the government has moved to clamp down on police corruption. In that, it does establish a special branch in the police force that deals specifically with police corruption. And on a daily basis, we have situations where policemen are indicted.
 
The President of Ivory Coast Laurent Gbagbo has canceled custom duties and cut taxes on basic household products after a second day of violent protest against the rising cost of food. He said he was sensitive to people's concerns, but he said increases in food prices were a worldwide problem. One person was killed and at least ten others injured during the protests.
 
World News from the BBC.
 
In Argentina, tens of thousands of people have gathered in Buenos Aires to show their support for President Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner in her dispute with the country's farmers. The rally comes after three weeks of strikes and road blockades by farm workers who've condemned big tax increases on soya and other exports.
 
The President of Colombia Alvaro Uribe has agreed to suspend military operations against FARC rebels to allow the deployment of her French humanitarian mission to treat their most prominent hostage Ingrid Betancourt, who's thought to be dangerously ill. The French President Nicolas Sarkozy has made a televised appeal to the FARC's leader Manuel Marulanda for the release of Ms. Betancourt who holds dual Colombian and French nationality. Mr. Sarkozy added that Mrs. Betancourt should be freed because she was in imminent danger of dying.
 
You are in a position to decide, to save a woman from death and to keep hope alive for all those who remain detained. So take this decision, release Ingrid Betancourt.
 
President Bush has arrived in Romania for a NATO summit likely to be dominated by the military alliance's relation with Russia. He is expected to tell the summit that NATO membership must be open to any European democracy that seeks it. On a stopover in Kiev, he assured President Viktor Yanukovich that he'd work as hard as possible to help Ukraine join NATO. Russia has warned Kiev of a deep crisis if it applies to join, and President Putin will attend the summit to express Moscow's concerns.
 
The British government is suspending a planned reduction in the size of its forces in Iraq because of the recent fighting there. The Defense Secretary Des Browne said that while the intension was still to reduce the number, a pause would be prudent. There are some 4,000 British troops outside the Iraqi city of Basra and Britain had spoken of reducing the number to 2,500.
 
And that's the latest round-up of BBC World News.

 

[ 本帖最后由 Julie_R 于 2008-4-3 15:12 编辑 ]

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homework

BBC News with Blerry Gogan.

On his first public appearance in Saturday's presidential and parliamentary elections in Zimbabwe, the opposition leader Morgan Tsvangirai has said he is convinced that he defeated President Robert Mugabe. Speaking at a news conference in Harare, Mr. Tsvangirai said the election had been in a turning point for Zimbabwe. He declined to formerly claim victory, saying he would not do so until the election commission or ZEC publish the final count.

"There is no way the MDC will enter in any deal before ZEC has actually announced the result. That's the legeal position. We want to know who has won what before we can start talking about those kinds, or even claim anything, we have no right to claim anything until ZEC has confirmed it. So any speculation about deals, about negotiations, about the reaching out is not there."

Mr. Tsvangirai also denied reports from the senior sources in his own party that a secret agreement was close to completion and in which President Mugabe will step down. There was a similar denial from the government side. One of Mr. Mugabe's ministers Bright Matonga told the BBC the talk of a deal was malicious speculation. Ian Pannell reports from Zimbabwe.

Understand that talks broken by South African negotiators have been taking place over the last few days in the capital Harare. However, Johannesburg has denied any involvements. Representatives of the military and police are believed to have been involved, and the opposition said its leader Morgan Tsvangirai has also been talking to ZANU-PF - the ruling party, as well as representatives of the president. The deal is outlined by the NDC would involve Robert Mugabe making a public announcement that he is standing aside. However, the sources are urging caution, saying that the president and his party could change their mind.

The human rights group Amnesty International says the pool in Jamaica's inner city areas have been abandoned by the government and left to the mercy of criminal gangs. Amnesty said poor communities were caught up in a battle between Jamaican police and the gangs. It said gang leaders control the allocation of jobs, food distribution and the punishment of those who broke gang rules. Andrew Clunes from Jamaican Information Ministry said the government was tackling police impunity.

A new government has taken power in Jamaica. And in seven months, the goverment has moved to cramp down on police corruption. In that, it does establish a special branch in the police will set deals specifically with police corruption. And on a daily basis, we have situations where policemen are indicted.

The President of Ivory Coast Laurent Gbagbo has canceled custom duties and cut taxes on basic household products after a second day of violent protest against the rising cost of food. He said he was sensative to people's concerns but he said increases in food prices were a worldwide problem. One person was killed and at least ten others injured during the protests.

World News from the BBC.

In Argentina, tens of thousands of people have gathered in Buenos Aires to show their support for President Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner in her dispute with the country's farmers. The rally comes after a three weeks of strikes and road blockades by farm workers who've condemned big tax increases on soil and other exports.

The President of Colombia Alvaro Uribe has agreed to suspend military operations against FARC rebels to allow the deployment of her French humanitarian mission to treat their most prominent hostage Ingrid Betancourt who's thought be dangerously ill. The French President Nicolas Sarkozy has made a televised appeal to the FARC's leader Manuel Marulanda for the release of Mrs. Betancourt who holds still Colombian and French nationality. Mr. Sarkozy added that Mrs. Betancourt should be freed because she was in imminent danger of dying.

"You are in a position to decide, to save a woman from death and to keep hope alive for all those who remain detained. So take this decision, release Ingrid Betancourt."

President Bush has arrived in Romania for a NATO Summit likely to be dominated by the military alliance's relation with Russia is expected to tell the summit that NATO membership must be open to any European democracy that seeks it. On a stop over in Kiev, he assured President Viktor Yanukovich that he'd work as hard as possible to help Ukraine join NATO. Russia has warned Kiev of a deep crisis it applies to join, and President Putin will attend the summit to express Moscow's concerns.

The British government is suspending a planned reduction in the size of its forces in Iraq because of the recent fighting there. The Defense Secretary Des Browne said that while the intension was still to reduce the number, a pause would be prudent. There are some 4,000 British troops outside the Iraqi city of Basra and Britain had spoken of reducing the number to 2,500.

And that's the latest round-up of BBC World News.
[ 本帖最后由 brightu 于 2008-4-2 10:50 编辑 ]
All sunshine without shade, all pleasure without pain, is not life at all.
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On bright

 

BBC News with Blerry Gogan.

On his first public appearance in Saturday's presidential and parliamentary elections in Zimbabwe, the opposition leader Morgan Tsvangirai has said he is convinced that he defeated President Robert Mugabe. Speaking at a news conference in Harare, Mr. Tsvangirai said the election had been in a turning point for Zimbabwe. He declined to formerly claim victory, saying he would not do so until the election commission or ZEC publish the final count.

"There is no way the MDC will enter n any deal before ZEC has actually announced the result. That's the
legal
position. We want to know who is won what before we can start talking about those count or event. Claim anything, we have not a right to claim anything on Tuesday cause /. So any speculation about deals, about negotiations, about the reaching out is not there."

Mr. Tsvangirai also denied reports from the senior sources in his own Party that a secret agreement was close to completion and which President Mugabe will step down. There was a similar denial from the government side. One of Mr. Mugabe's ministers Bright Matonga told the BBC the talk of a deal was malicious speculation. Ian Pannell reports from Zimbabwe.

Understand that talks broken by South African negotiators have been taking place over the last few days in the capital Harare. However, Johannesburg has denied any involvements. Representatives of the military and police are believed to have been involved
and the opposition said its leader Morgan Tsvangirai has also been talking to ZANU-PF - the ruling party, as well as representatives of the president. The deal is outlined by the NDC would involve Robert Mugabe making a public announcement that he is standing aside. However, the sources are urging caution, saying that the president and his party could change their mind.

The human rights group Amnesty International says the poo
r in Jamaica's inner city areas have been abandoned by the government and left to the mercy of criminal gangs. Amnesty said poor communities were caught up in a battle between Jamaican police and the gangs. It said gang leaders control the allocation of jobs, food distribution and the
punishment of those who broke gang rules. Andrew Clunes from Jamaican Information Ministry said the government was tackling police impunity.

A new government has taken power in Jamaica. And in seven months, the gover
n
ment has moved to cramp down on police corruption. In that, it does establish a special branch in the police will set deals specifically with police corruption. And on a daily basis, we have situations where policemen are indicted.

The President Ivory Coast Laurent Gbagbo has canceled custom duties and cut taxes on basic household products after a second day of violent protest against the rising cost of food. He said he was sens
i
tive to people's concerns but he said increases in food prices were a worldwide problem. One person was killed and at least ten others injured during the protests.

World News from the BBC.

In Argentina, tens of thousands of people have gathered in Buenos Aires to show their support for President Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner in her dispute with the country's farmers. The rally comes after a three weeks of strikes and road blockades by farm workers who've condemned big tax increases on soil and other exports.

The President of Colombia Alvaro Uribe has agreed to suspend military operations against FARC rebels to allow the deployment of her French humanitarian mission to treat their most prominent hostage Ingrid Betancourt
,
who's thought be dangerously ill. The French President Nicolas Sarkozy has made a televised appeal to the FARC's leader Manuel Marulanda for the release of Mrs. Betancourt who holds still Colombian and French nationality. Mr. Sarkozy added that Mrs. Betancourt should be freed because she was in imminent danger of dying.

"You are in a position to decide, to save a woman from death and to keep hope alive for all those who remain detained. So take this decision, release Ingrid Betancourt."

President Bush has arrived in Romania for a NATO Summit likely to be dominated by the military alliance's relation with Russia is expected to tell the summit that NATO membership must be open to any European democracy that seeks it. On a
stopove
r in Kiev, he assured President Viktor Yanukovich that he'd work as hard as possible to help Ukraine join NATO. Russia has warned Kiev of a deep crisis it applies to join, and President Putin will attend the summit to express Moscow's concerns.

The British government is suspending a planned reduction in the size of its forces in Iraq because of the recent fighting there. The Defense Secretary Des Browne said that while the intension was still to reduce the number, a pause would be prudent. There are some 4,000 British troops outside the Iraqi city of Basra and Britain had spoken of reducing the number to 2,500.

And that's the latest round-up of BBC World News.



实现无障碍英语沟通

homework

BBC News with Blerry Gogan.

 

On his first public appearance since Saturday’s presidential and parliamentary elections in Zimbabwe, the opposition leader Morgan Tsvangirai has said he has convinced that he defeated President Robert Mugabe. Speaking at a news conference in Harare, Mr. Tsvangirai said the election had been a turning point for Zimbabwe. He declined to formerly claim victories, saying he would do so, he would not do so until the election commission or ZEC published the final count.

 

There is no way the MDC will enter in any deal before ZEC has actually announced the result. That’s the legal position. We want to know who has won what before we can start talking about those kind or even claim anything. We have not claimed anything until ZEC has confirmed. So any speculation about deals, about negotiations, about reaching out is not there.

 

Mr. Tsvangirai also denied reports from a senior source in his own party that a secret agreement was closed to completion and which President Mugabe was stepped down. There was a similar denounce from the government side One of Mr. Mugabe’s ministers Bright Matonga told the BBC, the talk of deals was malicious speculation. Ian Pannell reports from Zimbabwe.      

 

Underspend talks broken by South African negotiators have been taking place over the last few days in the capital Harare. However Johannesburg has denied any involvement. Representatives of the military and police are believed to have been involved. And the opposition says its leader Morgan Tsvangirai has also been talking to ZANU-PF the ruling party, as well as representatives of the president. The deals outlined by the MDC would involve Robert Mugabe making a public announcement that he is standing aside. However the sources are urging caution than the president and his party could change their mind.

 

The human rights group Amnesty International says the poor in Jamaica’s inner-city areas have been abandoned by the government and left to the mercy of criminal gangs. Amnesty said poor communities will call it up in a battle between Jamaican police and gangs. It said ganger leaders controlled the allocation of jobs, food distribution and the punishment of those who ganger rules. // from the Jamaican information ministers, ministry said the government was tackling police impunity.

 

A new government has taken on power in Jamaica. And in seven months the government has moved to cram down on police corruption. In that it does establish a special branch of police office, with that deals, specifically with police corruption. And on a daily basis, we have a situation that police may identity it.  

 

The president of Ivory Coast, Laurent Gbagbo has canceled customer duties and cut taxes on basic household products after a second day of violent protest against the rising cost of foods. He said he was sensitive to people’s concerns but he said the increases in food prices were a worldwide problem. One person was killed and at least ten other injured during the protests.

 

World news from the BBC.

 

In Argentina, tens of thousands of people has gathered in Buenos Aires to show their support for President Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner in her dispute with the country’s farmers. The rally comes after three weeks of soft strike and road blockades by farm workers who have condemned big tax increases on soil and other exports.

 

The President of Colombia Álvaro Uribe has agreed to suspend military operations against FARC rebels to allow the deployment of his French humanitarian mission to treat their most prominent hostage Ingrid Betancourt who is thought to be dangerously ill. The French President Nicolas Sarkozy has made a televised appeal to the FARC leader Manuel Marulanda for the release of Mrs. Betancourt who holds still Colombian and French nationality. Mr. Sarkozy added that Mrs. Betancourt should be freed because she was in imminent danger of dying.

 

You are in a position to decide to save a woman from death and to keep hope line for all those who remain detained. So take this decision, release Ingrid Betancourt.

 

President Bush has arrived in Romania for a NATO summit, likely to be dominated by the military alliances relation with Russia. He is expected to tell the summit that NATO membership must be opened to any European democracy that seeks it. On the stop over in Ukraine, he assures president Viktor Yushchenko that he will work as hard as possible to help Ukraine join NATO. Russia has warned KF of a deep crisis he would apply to join. And President Putin will attend the summit, express Moscow’s concerns.  

 

The British government is suspending a planed reduction in the size of its forces in Iraq because of the recent fighting there. The Defense Secretary Des Browne said that while the intention was still to reduce the number, a pulls would be prudent. There are some 4,000 British troops outside the Iraqi city of Basra. And Britain has spoken of reducing the number to 2,500.

 

And that’s latest roundup of BBC world news.                   

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homework BBC News with Blerry Gogan. On his first public appearance in Saturday's presidential and parliamentary elections in Zimbabwe, the opposition leader Morgan Tsvangirai has said he is convinced that he defeated President Robert Mugabe. Speaking at a news conference in Harare, Mr. Tsvangirai said the election had been in a turning point for Zimbabwe. He declined to formerly claim victory, saying he would not do so until the election commission or ZEC publish the final count. "There is no way the MDC will enter in any deal before ZEC has actually announced the result. That's the legeal position. We want to know who has won what before we can start talking about those kinds, or even claim anything, we have no right to claim anything until ZEC has confirmed it. So any speculation about deals, about negotiations, about the reaching out is not there." Mr. Tsvangirai also denied reports from the senior sources in his own party that a secret agreement was close to completion and in which President Mugabe will step down. There was a similar denial from the government side. One of Mr. Mugabe's ministers Bright Matonga told the BBC the talk of a deal was malicious speculation. Ian Pannell reports from Zimbabwe. Understand that talks broken by South African negotiators have been taking place over the last few days in the capital Harare. However, Johannesburg has denied any involvements. Representatives of the military and police are believed to have been involved, and the opposition said its leader Morgan Tsvangirai has also been talking to ZANU-PF - the ruling party, as well as representatives of the president. The deal is outlined by the NDC would involve Robert Mugabe making a public announcement that he is standing aside. However, the sources are urging caution, saying that the president and his party could change their mind. The human rights group Amnesty International says the pool in Jamaica's inner city areas have been abandoned by the government and left to the mercy of criminal gangs. Amnesty said poor communities were caught up in a battle between Jamaican police and the gangs. It said gang leaders control the allocation of jobs, food distribution and the punishment of those who broke gang rules. Andrew Clunes from Jamaican Information Ministry said the government was tackling police impunity. A new government has taken power in Jamaica. And in seven months, the goverment has moved to cramp down on police corruption. In that, it does establish a special branch in the police will set deals specifically with police corruption. And on a daily basis, we have situations where policemen are indicted. The President of Ivory Coast Laurent Gbagbo has canceled custom duties and cut taxes on basic household products after a second day of violent protest against the rising cost of food. He said he was sensative to people's concerns but he said increases in food prices were a worldwide problem. One person was killed and at least ten others injured during the protests. World News from the BBC. In Argentina, tens of thousands of people have gathered in Buenos Aires to show their support for President Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner in her dispute with the country's farmers. The rally comes after a three weeks of strikes and road blockades by farm workers who've condemned big tax increases on soil and other exports. The President of Colombia Alvaro Uribe has agreed to suspend military operations against FARC rebels to allow the deployment of her French humanitarian mission to treat their most prominent hostage Ingrid Betancourt who's thought be dangerously ill. The French President Nicolas Sarkozy has made a televised appeal to the FARC's leader Manuel Marulanda for the release of Mrs. Betancourt who holds still Colombian and French nationality. Mr. Sarkozy added that Mrs. Betancourt should be freed because she was in imminent danger of dying. "You are in a position to decide, to save a woman from death and to keep hope alive for all those who remain detained. So take this decision, release Ingrid Betancourt." President Bush has arrived in Romania for a NATO Summit likely to be dominated by the military alliance's relation with Russia is expected to tell the summit that NATO membership must be open to any European democracy that seeks it. On a stop over in Kiev, he assured President Viktor Yanukovich that he'd work as hard as possible to help Ukraine join NATO. Russia has warned Kiev of a deep crisis it applies to join, and President Putin will attend the summit to express Moscow's concerns. The British government is suspending a planned reduction in the size of its forces in Iraq because of the recent fighting there. The Defense Secretary Des Browne said that while the intension was still to reduce the number, a pause would be prudent. There are some 4,000 British troops outside the Iraqi city of Basra and Britain had spoken of reducing the number to 2,500. And that's the latest round-up of BBC World News.

on jessiyear

 

BBC News with Blerry Gogan.

 

On his first public appearance since Saturday's presidential and parliamentary elections in Zimbabwe, the opposition leader Morgan Tsvangirai has said he is convinced that he defeated President Robert Mugabe. Speaking at a news conference in Harare, Mr. Tsvangirai said the election had been/ a turning point for Zimbabwe. He declined to formally claim victory, saying he would not do so until the election commission or ZEC published the final count.

 

"There is no way the MDC will enter in any deal before ZEC has actually announced the result. That's the legal procedure. We want to know who has won what before we can start talking about those count or even, claim anything, we have no right to claim anything until ZEC has confirmed. So any speculation about deals, about negotiations, about the reaching out is not there."

 

Mr. Tsvangirai also denied reports from a senior sources in his own party that a secret agreement was close to completion and which President Mugabe will step down. There was a similar denial from the government side. One of Mr. Mugabe's ministers Bright Matonga told the BBC the talk of a deal was malicious speculation. Ian Pannell reports from Zimbabwe.

 

And extended(不确定) talks broken by South African negotiators have been taking place over the last few days in the capital Harare. However, Johannesburg has denied any involvements. Representatives of the military and police are believed to have been involved and the opposition says its leader Morgan Tsvangirai has also been talking to ZANU-PF - the ruling party, as well as representatives of the president. The deal, as outlined by the NDC, would involve Robert Mugabe making a public announcement that he is standing aside. However, the sources are urging caution, saying that the president and his party could change their mind.

 

The human rights group Amnesty International says the poor in Jamaica's inner city areas have been abandoned by the government and left to the mercy of criminal gangs. Amnesty said poor communities were caught up in a battle between Jamaican police and the gangs. It said gang leaders control the allocation of jobs, food distribution and the punishment of those who broke gang rules. Andrew Clunes from Jamaican Information Ministry said the government was tackling police impunity.

 

A new government has taken power in Jamaica. And in seven months, the government has moved to cramp down on police corruption. In that, it does establish a special branch in the police who will set deals specifically with police corruption. And on a daily basis, we have situations where policemen are indicted.

 

The President of Ivory Coast Laurent Gbagbo has canceled custom duties and cut taxes on basic household products after a second day of violent protest against the rising cost of food. He said he was sensitive to people's concerns but he said increases in food prices were a worldwide problem. One person was killed and at least ten others injured during the protests.

 

World News from the BBC.

 

In Argentina, tens of thousands of people have gathered in Buenos Aires to show their support for President Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner in her dispute with the country's farmers. The rally comes after /three weeks of strikes and road blockades by farm workers who've condemned big tax increases on soil and other exports.

 

The President of Colombia Alvaro Uribe has agreed to suspend the military operations against FARC rebels to allow the deployment of her French humanitarian mission to treat their most prominent hostage Ingrid Betancourt, who's thought to be dangerously ill. The French President Nicolas Sarkozy has made a televised appeal to the FARC's leader Manuel Marulanda for the release of Mrs. Betancourt who holds still Colombian and French nationality. Mr. Sarkozy added that Mrs. Betancourt should be freed because she was in imminent danger of dying.

 

"You are in a position to decide, to save a woman from death and to keep hope alive for all those who remain detained. So take this decision, release Ingrid Betancourt."

 

President Bush has arrived in Romania for a NATO summit likely to be dominated by the military alliance's relation with Russia. He is expected to tell the summit that NATO membership must be open to any European democracy that seeks it. On a stopover in Kiev, he assured President Viktor Yanukovich that he'd work as hard as possible to help Ukraine join NATO. Russia has warned Kiev of a deep crisis if it applies to join, and President Putin will attend the summit to express Moscow's concerns.

 

The British government is suspending a planned reduction in the size of its forces in Iraq because of the recent fighting there. The Defense Secretary Des Browne said that while the intension was still to reduce the number, a pause would be prudent. There are some 4,000 British troops outside the Iraqi city of Basra and Britain had spoken of reducing the number to 2,500.

 

And that's the latest round-up of BBC World News.

 

[ 本帖最后由 myconsent 于 2008-4-2 12:44 编辑 ]

Homework

 

BBC News with Blerry Goghan.

 

On his first public appearance on Saturday's Presidential and Parliamentary elections in Zimbabwe, the opposion leader, Morgan Tsvangirai has said that he convinced that he defeated President Robert Mugabe. Speaking at a news conference at Harare, Mr Tsvangirai said the election would be a turning point for Zimbabwe. He declined to formally claim victory, saying that he would do so or not do so until the electoral commission or / published the final count.

 

There is no way the MDC or / enter any / before // actually announce the account before. That's an illegal position. We want to know who has won what before we can start talking about those kinds of events claim anything. // like to claim anything until ZFK's confirmed. So any speculations about deals, about negotiations, about // is not there.

 

Mr Tsvangiral also denied report from senior source in his own party that a secret agreement was close to completion and which President Mugabe was stepped down. There was a similar deny from government side. One of President Mugabe's minister, Bright Matonga, told the BBC,  that talk of deal was malicious speculation. Inn Pannel reports from Zimbabwe.

 

An extened talk broke by South African negotiators has been taken place over the last few days in the capital Harare. However, / has denied any involvements. Representatives of the military and the police are believed to have been involved. And the opposition said the leader Morgan Tsvangiral is also been talking to /, the ruling party as well as representatives as the president. The deal is outlined by the MDC was involved Morgan Magube making a public announcement that he standing aside. However the source are urgent caution, however the president and his party could change their mind.

 

The Human Rights Group International says the poors in Jameca in the city areas have been abondoned by the government and  left the mercy of criminal gangs. As / says poor communities would caught up battles between Jameca police and the gangs. It said gang leaders controlled the allocation of jobs, food distribution and punishment of those who broke gang rules. And an / from the Jamacan information ministaries said the government was attacking police and purinity.

 

A new government has taken power in Jamaca. And in seven months, the government has moved from the plandown to police corruption. In that it does establish a special branch of police was said be use specifically with police corruption. And on the daily basis, we have situations that police /.

 

The president of Africa / has cancelled costum duties and cut taxes on basic house products after a second-day violent protest against rising cost in food. He said he was sensitive to people's concerns but he said that prices increasing in food crisis was a world-wide problem. One person was killed and at least ten others were injured in the protests.

 

World News from the BBC.

 

In Argentina, tens of thousands of people have gathered in / to show their support for president / in her distribute in country's farmers. The rally comes after three weeks of strikes and reblockades by farm workers whom comdemned big taxing on soil and other exports.

 

No time to finish the whole news, sorry.

实现无障碍英语沟通
on myconsent

BBC News with Blerry Gogan.

 

On his first public appearance since Saturday's presidential and parliamentary elections in Zimbabwe, the opposition leader Morgan Tsvangirai has said he is convinced that he defeated President Robert Mugabe. Speaking at a news conference in Harare, Mr. Tsvangirai said the election had been/ a turning point for Zimbabwe. He declined to formally claim victory, saying he would not do so until the election commission or ZEC published the final count.

 

"There is no way the MDC will enter in any deal before ZEC has actually announced the result. That's the legal position. We want to know who has won what before we can start talking about those kind, or even claim anything, we have no right to claim anything until ZEC has confirmed it. So any speculation about deals, about negotiations, about the reaching out is not there."

 

Mr. Tsvangirai also denied reports from a senior sources in his own party that a secret agreement was close to completion and which President Mugabe will step down. There was a similar denial from the government side. One of Mr. Mugabe's ministers Bright Matonga told the BBC the talk of a deal was malicious speculation. Ian Pannell reports from Zimbabwe.

 

And extended(不确定) talks broken by South African negotiators have been taking place over the last few days in the capital Harare. However, Johannesburg has denied any involvements. Representatives of the military and police are believed to have been involved,and the opposition says its leader Morgan Tsvangirai has also been talking to ZANU-PF - the ruling party, as well as representatives of the president. The deal, as outlined by the NDC, would involve Robert Mugabe making a public announcement that he is standing aside. However, the sources are urging caution, saying that the president and his party could change their mind.

 

The human rights group Amnesty International says the poor in Jamaica's inner city areas have been abandoned by the government and left to the mercy of criminal gangs. Amnesty said poor communities were caught up in a battle between Jamaican police and the gangs. It said gang leaders control the allocation of jobs, food distribution and the punishment of those who broke gang rules. Andrew Clunes from Jamaican Information Ministry said the government was tackling police impunity.

 

“A new government has taken power in Jamaica. And in seven months, the government has moved to cramp down on police corruption. In that, it does establish a special branch in the police who will set deals specifically with police corruption. And on a daily basis, we have situations where policemen are indicted.”

 

The President of Ivory Coast Laurent Gbagbo has canceled custom duties and cut taxes on basic household products after a second day of violent protest against the rising cost of food. He said he was sensitive to people's concerns but he said increases in food prices were a worldwide problem. One person was killed and at least ten others injured during the protests.

 

World News from the BBC.

 

In Argentina, tens of thousands of people have gathered in Buenos Aires to show their support for President Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner in her dispute with the country's farmers. The rally comes after /three weeks of strikes and road blockades by farm workers who've condemned big tax increases on soil and other exports.

 

The President of Colombia Alvaro Uribe has agreed to suspend the military operations against FARC rebels to allow the deployment of her French humanitarian mission to treat their most prominent hostage Ingrid Betancourt, who's thought to be dangerously ill. The French President Nicolas Sarkozy has made a televised appeal to the FARC's leader Manuel Marulanda for the release of Mrs. Betancourt who holds still Colombian and French nationality. Mr. Sarkozy added that Mrs. Betancourt should be freed because she was in imminent danger of dying.

 

"You are in a position to decide, to save a woman from death and to keep hope alive for all those who remain detained. So take this decision, release Ingrid Betancourt."

 

President Bush has arrived in Romania for a NATO summit likely to be dominated by the military alliance's relation with Russia. He is expected to tell the summit that NATO membership must be open to any European democracy that seeks it. On a stopover in Kiev, he assured President Viktor Yanukovich that he'd work as hard as possible to help Ukraine join NATO. Russia has warned Kiev of a deep crisis if it applies to join, and President Putin will attend the summit to express Moscow's concerns.

 

The British government is suspending a planned reduction in the size of its forces in Iraq because of the recent fighting there. The Defense Secretary Des Browne said that while the intension was still to reduce the number, a pause would be prudent. There are some 4,000 British troops outside the Iraqi city of Basra and Britain had spoken of reducing the number to 2,500.

 

And that's the latest round-up of BBC World News.


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Homework BBC news with Alice Gogor. On his first WK experience on Saturday on parliament election since Zeababuway opposition leader Monagea Chardright has said that he convinced that he defeated president Robert Mugunby, speaking at news conference since Hilary and Chardright said the election had been turning point for Zeababuway, he declined the former clear victory say he would do so or would not do so until the election commission or exact publish the final tent. “There is no way that resume any zero before exact Aorse Chivery announced the result, that’s the legal position. We want to know who is to win about what before we are starting talking about those guys or clear anything. We have no idea to claim anything until exacts will be confended, so any details about deals, about negotiations, about lynching out is not that.” Mr Chadright also denied the reports from Syny resource in resuming party that seclude the agreement was closed to completion and which was Mr Mugunby step down, there was similar deny from governments side, one of Mr Mugunby’s ministers Mccan Mantobby told BBC that talk will deal with Malaysia’s speculation. Inham from Zeababuway.
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on brightu

 

BBC News with Blerry Gogan.

 

On his first public appearance since Saturday's presidential and parliamentary elections in Zimbabwe, the opposition leader Morgan Tsvangirai has said he is convinced that he defeated President Robert Mugabe. Speaking at a news conference in Harare, Mr. Tsvangirai said the election had been a turning point for Zimbabwe. He declined to formally claim victory, saying he would not do so until the election commission or ZEC publish/ the final count.

 

"There is no way the MDC will enter in any deal before ZEC has actually announced the result. That's the legal position We want to know who has won what before we can start talking about those kind, or even claim anything, we have no right to claim anything until ZEC has confirmed it .So any speculation about deals, about negotiations, about the reaching outs is not there."

 

Mr. Tsvangirai also denied reports from a senior source/ in his own party that a secret agreement was close to completion and which President Mugabe will step down. There was a similar denial from the government side. One of Mr. Mugabe's ministers Bright Matonga told the BBC the talk of a deal was malicious speculation. Ian Pannell reports from Zimbabwe.

 

I understand the talks brokered by South African negotiators have been taking place over the last few days in the capital Harare. However, Johannesburg has denied any involvements. Representatives of the military and police are believed to have been involved,and the opposition says its leader Morgan Tsvangirai has also been talking to ZANU-PF - the ruling party, as well as representatives of the president. The deal, as outlined by the NDC, would involve Robert Mugabe making a public announcement that he is standing aside. However, the sources are urging caution, saying that the president and his party could change their mind.

 

The human rights group Amnesty International says the poor in Jamaica's inner city areas have been abandoned by the government and left to the mercy of criminal gangs. Amnesty said poor communities were caught up in a battle between Jamaican police and the gangs. It said gang leaders control the allocation of jobs, food distribution and the punishment of those who broke gang rules. Andrew Clunes from the Jamaican Information Ministry said the government was tackling police impunity.

 

“A new government has taken power in Jamaica. And in seven months, the government has moved to cramp down on police corruption. In that, it does establish a special branch in the police . We will set deals specifically with police corruption. And on a daily basis, we have situations where policemen are indicted.”

 

The President of Ivory Coast Laurent Gbagbo has canceled custom duties and cut taxes on basic household products after a second day of violent protest against the rising cost of food. He said he was sensitive to people's concerns but he said increases in food prices were a worldwide problem. One person was killed and at least ten others injured during the protests.

 

World News from the BBC.

 

In Argentina, tens of thousands of people have gathered in Buenos Aires to show their support for President Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner in her dispute with the country's farmers. The rally comes after three weeks of strikes and road blockades by farm workers who've condemned big tax increases on soil and other exports.

 

The President of Colombia Alvaro Uribe has agreed to suspend the military operations against FARC rebels to allow the deployment of her French humanitarian mission to treat their most prominent hostage Ingrid Betancourt, who's thought to be dangerously ill. The French President Nicolas Sarkozy has made a televised appeal to the FARC's leader Manuel Marulanda for the release of Mrs. Betancourt who holds still Colombian and French nationality. Mr. Sarkozy added that Mrs. Betancourt should be freed because she was in imminent danger of dying.

 

"You are in a position to decide, to save a woman from death and to keep hope alive for all those who remain detained. So take this decision, release Ingrid Betancourt."

 

President Bush has arrived in Romania for a NATO summit likely to be dominated by the military alliance's relation with Russia. He is expected to tell the summit that NATO membership must be open to any European democracy that seeks it. On a stopover in Kiev, he assured President Viktor Yanukovich that he'd work as hard as possible to help Ukraine join NATO. Russia has warned Kiev of a deep crisis if it applies to join, and President Putin will attend the summit to express Moscow's concerns.

 

The British government is suspending a planned reduction in the size of its forces in Iraq because of the recent fighting there. The Defense Secretary Des Browne said that while the intension was still to reduce the number, a pause would be prudent. There are some 4,000 British troops outside the Iraqi city of Basra and Britain had spoken of reducing the number to 2,500.

 

And that's the latest round-up of BBC World News.

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establish a special branch in the police force that deals specifically with police corruption

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麻烦哪位buddy给一下jamaica那条的相关背景,找了半天没找着。 另外,tackle police impunity 是啥子意思?
每天半小时 轻松提高英语口语
homework 上课了,剩一小段没听完 BBC news with Larry Goga. On his first appearance since Saturday's president and parliamentary election in Zimbabewe, the opposition leader Monag Changry said he's convinced that he defeated Mr Mugabe. At a news conference in Hurary, Mr Changary said the election is a turning point for Zimbabewe. He declare to formally claim victory, saying he will do so, he would not do so until the election commission or Ezec publish it. "There is no way to empty... end up before executives actually anounce the result. That is the legal position.We want to know who's won what before we can start talking about these guy... We have not an eye to claim anything until Tuesday because of them. So we are// about deals, about negotiations, anout looking out, it's out there." Mr Changary also deny a report from a senior source in his own party that a secret agreement was close to completion which president Mugabe will step dowm.There was similar denial from the government side one of Mugabe's minister told BBC that the talk of a deal was malicious speculation. Ann Penol reports from Zimbabewe. I understand the talks broke by South African negatiations have been closed the day over the last few days in the capital Holiry. But Roge has been denied any involvement, since the minister and police have belived he has been involved. Position said its Mogan Changry has also been talk to WPF, the ruling party, as well as representives of president. The deal is outlined by the MBC wooden boss Robert Mugabe making an public anouncement that she was standing aside. Out there the sources are urging caution, daggle the president and his party would change their mind. The human rights group Amestin International said the poor in Jameya in the city areas have been abondaned by the government and left them at mercy of criminal gangs. And Mr // said poor communities were caught up in a battle between Jameya police and the gangs. That gang's leaders control the allocation of job and distribution and punish those who broke gang's rules. And U. from the Jameca ministry's said the government was tackling police impiunity. The new government has taken power in Jameca. And in seven month, the government has moved to cracked down on police corruption in that does they establish a special brunch for police would sign deals specifically with police corruption. And on a daily bases, we have the situation that the police may//. The president of Braizil // has cancelled customer duties and cut tax on basic household products after the second day of violent protest against the rising cost of food. She was sensive to people's concern but she said increases in food prices was a worldwide problem. One person was killed and at least one others injured during the protest. World news from the BBC. In Argentina, tens of thousands have gathered in Winowsince to show their support for president Christina for land the // in her dispute with the country's farmers. The rally comes off three weeks of strikes and reblocades by farmer workers, condemned big tax increases on oil and other exports. The president of Columbia A. have agreed to suspend military operation since fire cribles to allow the deployment of French humanitarian mission to treat their most prominent hostage C, which thought to be dangerously ill. The French president Nicola Sacozi has made a televised appeal to the Farc's leader T. and release of Ms B. who hold still Columbia and French nationality. Mr Sacozy added that Ms B. should be free because she was in eminent danger of dying. "You are in a position to decide to save the woman from death and keep Pope alive for all those who remain detained. So take this decision, release Batancol.

原帖由 194cm 于 2008-4-3 08:34 发表 麻烦哪位buddy给一下jamaica那条的相关背景,找了半天没找着。 另外,tackle police impunity 是啥子意思?

 

tacke police impunity : 解决警察违法却能逃避惩罚的问题

 

新闻讲的很清楚了,新政府主要针对警署内部腐败问题进行处理

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on...

 

BBC News with Blerry Gogan.
 
On his first public appearance since Saturday's presidential and parliamentary elections in Zimbabwe, the opposition leader Morgan Tsvangirai has said he is convinced that he defeated President Robert Mugabe. Speaking at a news conference in Harare, Mr. Tsvangirai said the election had been a turning point for Zimbabwe. He declined to formally claim victory, saying he would not do so until the election commission or ZEC (Zimbabwe Electoral Commission) publish the final count.
 
There is no way the MDC will enter in any deal before ZEC has actually announced the result. That's the legal position. We want to know who has won what before we can start talking about those kind, or even claim anything, we have no right to claim anything until ZEC has confirmed it. So any speculation about deals, about negotiations, about the reaching out is not there.
 
Mr. Tsvangirai also denied reports from a senior source in his own party that a secret agreement was close to completion and which President Mugabe would step down. There was a similar denial from the government side. One of Mr. Mugabe's ministers Bright Matonga told the BBC the talk of a deal was malicious speculation. Ian Pannell reports from Zimbabwe.
 
I understand that talks brokered by South African negotiators have been taking place over the last few days in the capital Harare. However, Johannesburg has denied any involvements. Representatives of the military and police are believed to have been involved,and the opposition says its leader Morgan Tsvangirai has also been talking to ZANU-PF - the ruling party, as well as representatives of the president. The deal, as outlined by the NDC, would involve Robert Mugabe making a public announcement that he is standing aside. However, the sources are urging caution, saying that the president and his party could change their mind.
 
The human rights group Amnesty International says the poor in Jamaica's inner city areas have been abandoned by the government and left to the mercy of criminal gangs. Amnesty said poor communities were caught up in a battle between Jamaican police and the gangs. It said gang leaders control the allocation of jobs, food distribution and the punishment of those who broke gang rules. Andrew Clunes from the Jamaican Information Ministry said the government was tackling police impunity.
 
A new government has taken power in Jamaica. And in seven months, the government has moved to clamp down on police corruption. In that, it does establish a special branch in the police force that deals specifically with police corruption. And on a daily basis, we have situations where policemen are indicted.
 
The President of Ivory Coast Laurent Gbagbo has canceled custom duties and cut taxes on basic household products after a second day of violent protest against the rising cost of food. He said he was sensitive to people's concerns, but he said increases in food prices were a worldwide problem. One person was killed and at least ten others injured during the protests.
 
World News from the BBC.
 
In Argentina, tens of thousands of people have gathered in Buenos Aires to show their support for President Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner in her dispute with the country's farmers. The rally comes after three weeks of strikes and road blockades by farm workers who've condemned big tax increases on soya and other exports.
 
The President of Colombia Alvaro Uribe has agreed to suspend military operations against FARC rebels to allow the deployment of her French humanitarian mission to treat their most prominent hostage Ingrid Betancourt, who's thought to be dangerously ill. The French President Nicolas Sarkozy has made a televised appeal to the FARC's leader Manuel Marulanda for the release of Ms. Betancourt who holds dual Colombian and French nationality. Mr. Sarkozy added that Mrs. Betancourt should be freed because she was in imminent danger of dying.
 
You are in a position to decide, to save a woman from death and to keep hope alive for all those who remain detained. So take this decision, release Ingrid Betancourt.
 
President Bush has arrived in Romania for a NATO summit likely to be dominated by the military alliance's relation with Russia. He is expected to tell the summit that NATO membership must be open to any European democracy that seeks it. On a stopover in Kiev, he assured President Viktor Yanukovich that he'd work as hard as possible to help Ukraine join NATO. Russia has warned Kiev of a deep crisis if it applies to join, and President Putin will attend the summit to express Moscow's concerns.
 
The British government is suspending a planned reduction in the size of its forces in Iraq because of the recent fighting there. The Defense Secretary Des Browne said that while the intension was still to reduce the number, a pause would be prudent. There are some 4,000 British troops outside the Iraqi city of Basra and Britain had spoken of reducing the number to 2,500.
 
And that's the latest round-up of BBC World News.

 

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