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[BBC] 【整理】BBC 2008-07-02

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[BBC] 【整理】BBC 2008-07-02


BBC 2008-07-02



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【整理】2008-07-02【整理人】fujunzhao, Brightu



BBC News with Sue Montgomery.


African leaders have ended a two-day summit by calling on the Zimbabwean government and opposition to work towards a national unity administration. The meeting in Egypt issued a final statement expressing deep concern over the violence during last week's presidential election in Zimbabwe, in which Robert Mugabe was the sole candidate. From the summit, Mike Wooldridge.

 

The resolution is less tough in its wording than a number of African leaders would clearly have wanted. Mr. Mugabe heard criticism of him during the debate including from his neighbor Botswana. Its vice president said the outcome of the elections did not confer legitimacy on Mr. Mugabe's government which has now been excluded for meetings of the African Union and the Southern African regional body, SADC. But other countries took a different tone, and the end result is a carefully phrased resolution. It draws with deep concern on the fact that African observers declared the presidential election run-off not to be free or fair, but it doesn't explicitly say the outcome was illegitimate.

 

A slump in vehicle sales by the three big US car manufacturers has renewed worries about the American economy. General Motors posted an 18% drop in sales in June, Ford unveiled a 29% slump, Chrysler’s sales were down by 36%. Mark Gregory reports. 

 

The combination of record fuel prices and an economy close to recession has led to a slump in sales. On current trends, fewer than 14 million cars and light trucks will be sold in the US this year, the market's worst performance in 15 years. Shares in General Motors, America's biggest car maker, have fallen to a level last seen in the 1950s. 

 

The international coffee chain Starbucks says it will close nearly 10% of its outlets in the United States in the latest indication of a stalling US economy. Starbucks says up to 12,000 full and part-time posts will be lost. From New York, our North American business correspondent Gred Wood reports. 

 

Consumers here in the United States are cutting back on all sorts of unnecessary spending. Now it seems that a cup of coffee on the way to the office is a casualty too. Starbucks says that it’s earmarked 600 stores for closure out of more than 7,000 company-owned shops across the United States, because they are not making a profit.

 

The President of Mongolia, Nambaryn Enkhbayar, has declared a state of emergency in the capital of Ulan Bator. Police have clashed with opposition protesters. The violence flared as the opposition accused the government of rigging Sunday's general election. Crowds ransacked the headquarters of Mongolia's governing party, the former Communists, and set it on fire. A police station was also attacked and a theater and the National Art Gallery were set in fire. More than 60 people were wounded as police battled protesters.

 

BBC News.

 

The United Nations says there's been a huge increase in global investment in renewable energy sources amid concerns over soaring oil prices and climate change. The report by the UN Environment Program said more than 148 billion dollars were invested in wind, solar and other alternative energy projects in 2007, a 60% rise on the previous year.

 

The President of Venezuela Hugo Chavez has suggested tackling rising food prices by using profits from oil sales to fund subsidies. Speaking at a Mercosur trade bloc summit, Mr. Chavez said one dollar could be donated to food fund for each barrel sold above 100 dollars. He said that at current rates, Venezuela alone would donate more than 900 million dollars a year. Mr. Chavez condemned plans (of) new immigration laws in the European Union as a "virtual wall in the Atlantic".

 

The US Democratic Party's presidential candidate Barack Obama has made a move to appeal to religious voters by saying he'll expand President Bush's program of involving religious groups in government social initiatives. Speaking in the key state of Ohio, Mr. Obama pledged to establish a council for a faith-based and the neighborhood partnerships, which he said would have set the national agenda.

 

"We know that faith and values can be a source of strength in our own lives, and that's what it’s been to me. That's what it has been to so many Americans. It can also be something more, they can be the foundation of a new project of American renewal and that's the kind of effort I intend to lead as president of the United States."

 

The United States has belatedly removed Nelson Mandela from its official list of potential terrorists in time for his 90th birthday later this month. All members of the African National Congress, which has governed South Africa since 1990s, had been required to apply for special waivers to get a US visa.

 

 

And that's the latest BBC News.

 

 

[ 本帖最后由 brightu 于 2008-7-3 10:35 编辑 ]

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homework

BBC News with Sue Montgomery.

African leaders have ended a two-day summit by calling on the Zimbabwean government and opposition to work towards a national unity administration. The meeting in Egypt issued a final statement expressing deep concern over the violence during last week's presidential election in Zimbabwe, in which Robert Mugabe was the sole candidate. From the summit, Mike Wooldridge.

The resolution is less tough in its wording than a number of African leaders would clearly have wanted. Mr. Mugabe heard criticism of him during the debate including from his neighbor Botswana. Its vice president said the outcome of the elections did not confirm legitimacy on Mr. Mugabe's government which have now been secluded for meetings of the African Union and the Southern African regional body, SADC. But other countries took a different tone, and then the result is a carefully phrased resolution. It draws with deep concern on the fact that African observers declared the presidential election run-off not to be free or fair, but it doesn't explicitly say the outcome was illegitimate.

A slump in vehicle sales by the three big car US car manufacturers has renewed worries about the American economy. General Motors posted an 18% drop in sales in June, Ford unveiled a 29% slump, Kreisler's sales were down by 36%. Mark Gregory reports.

The combination of record fuel prices and an economy close to recession has led to a slump in sales. On current trends, fewer than 14 million cars and light trucks will be sold in the US this year, the market's worst performance in 15 years. Shares in General Motors, America's biggest car maker, have fallen to a level last seen in the 1950s.

The international coffee chain Starbucks says it will close nearly 10% of its outlets in the United States in the latest indication of a stalling US economy. Starbucks says up to 12,000 full and part-time posts will be lost. From New York, our North American business correspondent Gred Wood reports.

Consumers here in the United States are cutting back on the sorts of necessary spending. Now it seems that a cup of coffee on the way to the office is a casualty too. Starbucks says that its year marketed 600 stores for closure at more than 7,000 company-owned shops across the United States, because they are not making a profit.

The President Mongolia, Nambaryn Enkhbayar, has declared a state of emergency in the capital of Ulaanbaatar. Police have clashed with opposition protesters. The violence flared as the opposition accused the government of rigging Sunday's general election. Crowds around sacked the headquarters of Mongolia's governing party, the former Communists, and set it on fire. A police station was also attacked and a theater and the national art gallery were set on fire. More than 60 people were wounded as police battled protesters.

BBC News.

The United Nations says there's been a huge increase in global investment in renewable energy sources amid concerns over soaring oil prices and climate change. The report by the UN Environment Program said more than 148 billion dollars were invested in wind, solar and other alternative energy projects in 2007, a 60% rise on the previous year.

The President of Venezuela Hugo Chavez has suggested tackling rising food prices by using profits from oil sales to fund subsidies. Speaking at a Mercosur trade bloc summit, Mr. Chavez said one dollar could be donated to food fund for each barrel sold above 100 dollars. He said that at current rates, Venezuela alone would donate more than 900 million dollars a year. Mr. Chavez condemned plans new immigration laws in the European Union as "virtual wall in the Atlantic".

The US Democratic Party's presidential candidate Barack Obama has made a move to appeal to religious voters by saying he'll expand President Bush's program of involving religious groups in government social initiatives. Speaking in the key state of Ohio, Mr. Obama pledged to establish a council for a faith-based and neighborhood partnerships, which he said would have set the national agenda.

"We know that the faith and values can be a source of strength in our own lives, and that's what has been to me, that's what has been to so many Americans. It can also be something more, they can be the foundation of a new project of American renewal and that's a kind of effort I intend to lead as president of the United States."

The United States have belatedly removed Nelson Mandela from its official list of potential terrorists in time for his 90th birthday later this month. All members of the African National Congress, which has governed South Africa since 1990s, had been required to apply for special waivers to get a US visa.

And that's the latest BBC News.

[ 本帖最后由 brightu 于 2008-7-2 10:47 编辑 ]
All sunshine without shade, all pleasure without pain, is not life at all.
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homework

听BBC高手真多, 咱听得不好都不好意思贴了.

没办法, 为了进步还得多听多练. 献丑了. 

 

 

BBC News with Sue Montgomery

 

African leaders invented the two-day summit by calling on the Zimbabwean government and opposition to work towards a national unity administration. The meeting in Egypt issued a final statement expressing deep concern over the violence during last week's presidential election in Zimbabwe, in which Robert Mugabe was the solo candidate. From the summit, Mike Wooldridge.

 

The resolution is less tough and it's wording than the number of African leaders were clearly have wanted. Mr.Mugabe heard criticism of him during the debate including from his neighbor, Botswana. Its Vice President said the outcome of the elections did not confer legitimacy on Mr.Mugabe's government, which now has been excluded from meeting of the African Union and southern African regional body, SADC, but other countries took a different tone, and the result to the catholic / resolution has draws with deep concern on the fact that African observers declare the presidential election run-off not to be free or fair, but it doesn't basically say the outcome was illegitimate.

 

A slump of vehicle sales by the 3 big US car manufacturers has renewed worries about the American economy. General Motor ... 18 percent drop in sales in June. Ford unveiled 29 percent slump. Kreisler sales were down by 36 percent. Mark Gregory reports.

 

The combination of record fuel prices and the economy close to recession has led to a slump in sales. On current trends, fewer than 14 million cars and light trucks will be sold in the US this year, the market's worst performance since 50 years. Shares in General Motors, America's biggest car maker, have fallen to a level last scene in the 1950s.

 

The international coffee chains, Starbucks, says it will close nearly 10 percent of its / in the United States in the latest indication of a stalling US economy. Starbucks says up to 12,000 full or part-time posts will be lost. From New York, our North American business correspondent G.Wood reports.

 

Consumers here in the United States are casting back on all thoughts of unnecessary spending, now it seems that a cup of coffee on the wait of the office is a casualty soon. Starbucks says that it embarked 600 stores for closure at more than 3000 company-owned shops across the United States, because they are not making a profit.

 

The President of Mongolia, Nambaryn Enkhbayar, has declared the state of emergency in the capital Ulan Bator. The police have clashed with opposition protestors. The violence / that the opposition accused the government of rigging some this General Election. Crowds around / the headquarters of Mongolian governing party, the former communists, and set on fire. A police station was also attacked in the theater, and a national art gallery was setting fire. More than 60 people were wounded as police battled protestors.

 

BBC News.

 

The United Nation says there has been a huge increase in global investment in renewable energy sources, have made concerns over souring oil prices and climate change. The report by the UN environment program said more than 148 billion dollars were invested in wind, solar and other alternative energy projects in 2007, a 60 percent rise on the previous year.

 

The President of Venezuela, Hugo Chavez, has suggested tackling rising food prices by using profits from oil sales to fund subsidies. Speaking at a / trade block summit, Mr.Chavez says one dollar could be donated to food fund for each barrel sold above 100 dollars. He said that the current raise that Venezuela alone would donate more than 900 million dollars a year. Mr.Chavez condemns plans new immigration laws in the European Union as / warn in the Atlantic.

 

The US Democratic Party's presidential candidate Barack Obama has made a move to appeal to religious voters by saying he expand President Bush's program of involving religious group / government social /. Speaking in the key state of Ohio, Mr. Obama pledged to establish a council for face-based and his neighborhood partnerships, which he said would have set by national agenda.

 

"We know the faith of values can be a / of strength in all of us. As what it has been to me, that's what has been to so many Americans. It also can be something more. It can be the foundation of a new project of American /. That's a kind of effort I intend to lead as president of the United States.”

 

The United States has / lately removed Nelson Mandela from its official list of potential terrorists in time of his 90th birthday later this month. All members of the African national congress wish the / South Africa since the 1990s had been required to apply for special / to get the US visa.

 

And that's the latest BBC News.


勤查人名地名啊,同时也能了解了相关新闻背景。     ----brightu

[ 本帖最后由 brightu 于 2008-7-2 10:57 编辑 ]
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实现无障碍英语沟通

homework 你改的两个地方,都改错了,下次改稿慎重点哦    ---brightu


挑骨头了 :-)

 

BBC News with Sue Montgomery.

African leaders have ended a two-day summit by calling on the Zimbabwean government and opposition to work towards a national unity administration. The meeting in Egypt issued a final statement expressing deep concern over the violence during last week's presidential election in Zimbabwe, in which Robert Mugabe was the sole candidate. From the summit, Mike Wooldridge.

The resolution is less tough in its wording than a number of African leaders would clearly have wanted. Mr. Mugabe heard criticism of him during the debate including from his neighbor Botswana. Its vice president said the outcome of the elections did not confirm legitimacy on Mr. Mugabe's government which
now have
been secluded for meetings of the African Union and the Southern African regional body, SADC. But other countries took a different tone, and then the result is a carefully phrased resolution. It draws with deep concern on the fact that African observers declared the presidential election run-off not to be free or fair, but it doesn't explicitly say the outcome was illegitimate.

A slump in vehicle sales by the three big car US car manufacturers has renewed worries about the American economy. General Motors posted an 18% drop in sales in June, Ford unveiled a 29% slump, Kreisler's sales were down by 36%. Mark Gregory reports.

The combination of record fuel prices and an economy close to recession has led to a slump in sales. On current trends, fewer than 14 million cars and light trucks will be sold in the US this year, the market's worst performance in 15 years. Shares in General Motors, America's biggest car maker, have fallen to a level last seen in the 1950s.

The international coffee chain Starbucks says it will close nearly 10% of its outlets in the United States in the latest indication of a stalling US economy. Starbucks says up to 12,000 full and part-time posts will be lost. From New York, our North American business correspondent Gred Wood reports.

Consumers here in the United States are cutting back on the sorts of necessary spending. Now it seems that a cup of coffee on the way to the office is a casualty too. Starbucks says that its year marketed 600 stores for closure at more than 7,000 company-owned shops across the United States, because they are not making a profit.

The President Mongolia, Nambaryn Enkhbayar, has declared a state of emergency in the capital of Ulaanbaatar. Police have clashed with opposition protesters. The violence flared as the opposition accused the government of rigging Sunday's general election. Crowds around sacked the headquarters of Mongolia's governing party, the former Communists, and set it on fire. A police station was also attacked and a theater and the national art gallery were set on fire. More than 60 people were wounded as police battled protesters.

BBC News.

The United Nations says there's been a huge increase in global investment in renewable energy sources amid concerns over soaring oil prices and climate change. The report by the UN Environment Program said more than 148 billion dollars were invested in wind, solar and other alternative energy projects in 2007, a 60% rise on the previous year.

The President of Venezuela Hugo Chavez has suggested tackling rising food prices by using profits from oil sales to fund subsidies. Speaking at a Mercosur trade bloc summit, Mr. Chavez said one dollar could be donated to food fund for each barrel sold above 100 dollars. He said that at current rates, Venezuela alone would donate more than 900 million dollars a year. Mr. Chavez condemned plans new immigration laws in the European Union as "virtual wall in the Atlantic".

The US Democratic Party's presidential candidate Barack Obama has made a move to appeal to religious voters by saying he'll expand President Bush's program of involving religious groups in government social initiatives. Speaking in the key state of Ohio, Mr. Obama pledged to establish a council for a faith-based and neighborhood partnerships, which he said would have set the national agenda.

"We know that the faith and values can be a source of strength in our own lives
. and that's As
what has been to me, that's what has been to so many Americans. It can also be something more, they can be the foundation of a new project of American renewal and that's a kind of effort I intend to lead as president of the United States."

The United States have belatedly removed Nelson Mandela from its official list of potential terrorists in time for his 90th birthday later this month. All members of the African National Congress, which has governed South Africa since 1990s, had been required to apply for special waivers to get a US visa.

And that's the latest BBC News.

[ 本帖最后由 brightu 于 2008-7-2 12:15 编辑 ]
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on Brightu(龟毛贴

 

BBC News with Sue Montgomery.

 

African leaders have ended a two-day summit by calling on the Zimbabwean government and opposition to work towards a national unity administration. The meeting in Egypt issued a final statement expressing deep concern over the violence during last week's presidential election in Zimbabwe, in which Robert Mugabe was the sole candidate. From the summit, Mike Wooldridge.

 

 The resolution is less tough in its wording than a number of African leaders would clearly have wanted. Mr. Mugabe heard criticism of him during the debate including from his neighbor Botswana. Its vice president said the outcome of the elections did not confirm legitimacy on Mr. Mugabe's government which have now been secluded for meetings of the African Union and the Southern African regional body, SADC. But other countries took a different tone, and then the result is a carefully phrased resolution. It draws with deep concern on the fact that African observers declared the presidential election run-off not to be free or fair, but it doesn't explicitly say the outcome was illegitimate.

 

A slump in vehicle sales by the three big / US car manufacturers has renewed worries about the American economy. General Motors posted an 18% drop in sales in June, Ford unveiled a 29% slump, Kreisler's sales were down by 36%. Mark Gregory reports.

 

The combination of record fuel prices and an economy close to recession has led to a slump in sales. On current trends, fewer than 14 million cars and light trucks will be sold in the US this year, the market's worst performance in 15 years. Shares in General Motors, America's biggest car maker, have fallen to a level last seen in the 1950s.

 

The international coffee chain Starbucks says it will close nearly 10% of its outlets in the United States in the latest indication of a stalling US economy. Starbucks says up to 12,000 full and part-time posts will be lost. From New York, our North American business correspondent Gred Wood reports.

 

Consumers here in the United States are cutting back on all sorts of unnecessary spending. Now it seems that a cup of coffee on the way to the office is a casualty too. Starbucks says that its year marketed 600 stores for closure at more than 7,000 company-owned shops across the United States, because they are not making a profit.

 

The President of Mongolia, Nambaryn Enkhbayar, has declared a state of emergency in the capital of Ulaanbaatar. Police have clashed with opposition protesters. The violence flared as the opposition accused the government of rigging Sunday's general election. Crowds around sacked the headquarters of Mongolia's governing party, the former Communists, and set it on fire. A police station was also attacked and a theater and the national art gallery were set on fire. More than 60 people were wounded as police battled protesters.

 

BBC News.

 

The United Nations says there's been a huge increase in global investment in renewal energy sources amid concerns over soaring oil prices and climate change. The report by the UN Environment Program said more than 148 billion dollars were invested in wind, solar and other alternative energy projects in 2007, a 60% rise on the previous year.

 

The President of Venezuela Hugo Chavez has suggested tackling rising food prices by using profits from oil sales to fund subsidies. Speaking at a Mercosur trade bloc summit, Mr. Chavez said one dollar could be donated to food fund for each barrel sold above 100 dollars. He said that at current rates, Venezuela alone would donate more than 900 million dollars a year. Mr. Chavez condemned plans new immigration laws in the European Union as "virtual wall in the Atlantic".

 

The US Democratic Party's presidential candidate Barack Obama has made a move to appeal to religious voters by saying he'll expand President Bush's program of involving religious groups in government social initiatives. Speaking in the key state of Ohio, Mr. Obama pledged to establish a council for a faith-based and neighborhood partnerships, which he said would have set the national agenda.

 

 "We know that the faith and values can be a source of strength in our own lives, and that's what has been to me, that's what has been to so many Americans. It can also be something more, they can be the foundation of a new project of American renewal and that's a kind of effort I intend to lead as president of the United States."

 

The United States has belatedly removed Nelson Mandela from its official list of potential terrorists in time for his 90th birthday later this month. All members of the African National Congress, which has governed South Africa since 1990s, had been required to apply for special waivers to get a US visa. And that's the latest BBC News.

[ 本帖最后由 brightu 于 2008-7-2 12:12 编辑 ]

homework

BBC news with Sue Montgomery

 

 African leaders have ended the two day summit by calling on the Zimbabwean goverment and opposition to work towards a national unity of administration. The meeting in Egypt issued a final statement expressing deep concern over the violence during the last week's presidential elections in Zimbabwe in which Robert Mugabe was the sole candidate.

 

From the summit, Mike Woodridge.

 

The resolution is less tougher in its wording than the number of African leaders would clearly wanted. Mr. Mugabe heard criticism of him during the dabate including from his neighbour Botswana. Its Vice President said the outcome of the elections did not confer legitimacy on Mr Mugabe's goverment, which is now excluded from meetings of the African union, and the Southern Africa Regional Body SADC.

 

But other countries took a different tone. And in result is carefully phrased resolution, it draws with deep concern on the fact that African observers declared the presidential election runoff not to be free or fair, but it doesn't explicitly say the outcome was illegitimate.

 

 

A slump in vehicle sales, but the three big u.s. car manufacturers has renewed worries about the American economy. General Motor declared 18% drop in sales in June. Ford unveiled 29% slump; Crystler sales were down to 36%.

 

Mark Gregory reports.

 

The combination of record fuel prices and economy close to recession has led to a slump in sales. On current trends, fewer than 14 million cars and light trucks will be sold in the u.s. this year-the market's worst performance in 15 years. Shares in General Motors, the American biggest car maker,have fallen to a level last seen in the 1950s.

 

The international coffee chain Starbucks said that it will close nearly 10% of its outlets in the united states, in the latest indication of stalling u.s. economy. Starbucks says mearly upto 12 000 full or part time post will be lost.

 

From New York, our North American business correspondent Greg Wood reports.

 

 Consumers here in the united states are cutting back all sorts of unnecessary spending. Now it seems the cup of coffee on the way to the office is a casualty too. Starbucks says that its year marked 600 stores for closure, at more than 70000 companies over shops across the unites states, because they are not making a profit.

 

 

The president of Mongolia Nambaryn Enkhbayar has declared a state of immergency in the capital Ulaanbaatar. The police has clashed with the opposition protestors. The voilence flared as the opposition accused the goverment of breaking sunday's general election. Crowds around sacked the headquoters of Mongolia's governing party, the former Communists, and set it on fire. A police station was also attacked and the theatre, the national art gallery were set in fire. More than 60 people were wounded, as police battled protestors.

BBC news.

 

The Unite Nations said there has been a huge increase of global investment in the renewable energy resources admit concerns over the soaring oil prices and climate change. The report by the UN enviorment program said more than $148 million were invested in wind, solar and other alternative energy projects in 2007, a 60% rise on the previous year.

 

 

The president of Venesuela Hugo Chavez has suggested tackling rising food prices by using profits from oil sales to fund subsities. Speaking at the Mercosul Summit trade bloc summit, Mr. Charvez said one dollar could be donated to food fund for each barrel sold above $100. He said that at the current rate, Venesuela alone would donate more than $900m a year. Mr. Charves condemned plans new immigration laws in the European Union as "virtual warm in the Atlantic".

 

The u.s. democratic party's presidential candidate Barack Obama has make a move to appeal to religious voters by saying he will expand Mr. Bush's program of involving religious group in goverment social initiatives . Speaking in the key state of Ohio, Mr. Obama pledged to establish a council for faith based and neighborhood partnerships which he said will help set the national agenda.

 

 " We know the faith and values can be source of strength in all our lives. That's what it's been to me, that's what it's been to so many Americans. It can also be something more. it can be the foundation of a new project of America renewal. That's kind of effort I intended to lead as president of United States.

 

 The United States has belatedly removed Nelson Mandela from its initial list of potential terrorists in time for his 90th birthday later this month. All members of the African National congress which have govened southen africa since the 1990s had been required to apply for special waivers to get a u.s. visa.

 

that's the latest BBCnews.

hw

BBC News with Sue Montgomery.

 

African leaders have ended two days summit by calling on Zimbabwean government and opposition to work towards a national unity administration. The meeting in Egypt issues a final statement, explaining deep concern over the violence during last week’s presidential election in Zimbabwe, in which Mr. Mugabe was the sole candidate. From the summit, Mike Wooldridge.

 

The resolution is less tough in its warding than a number of African leaders will clearly have wanted. Mr. Mugabe heard criticism of him during the debate, including from his neighbor Botswana. Its vice president said the outcome of the elections did not confer legitimacy on Mr. Mugabe’s government which now has been excluded for meetings of African Union and the Southern African regional body SADC. But other countries took a different turn, and then the result is carefully phrased resolution. It draws with deep concern on the fact that African observers declared the presidential election run-off not to be free or fair. But it doesn’t explicitly say the outcome was illegitimate.

 

A slump in vehicle sales by the three big US car manufactures has renewed worries about the American economy. … 80% drop in sales in June. Ford unveiled a 29% slump. Chrysler’s sale was down by 36%. Mark Gregory reports.

 

The combination of record fuel prices and an economy close to recession has led to a slump in sales. On current trends, fewer than 14 million cars and light trucks will be sold in the US this year, the market’s worst performance in 15 years. Shares in General Motors, America’s biggest carmaker have fallen to a level last seen in the 1950s.

 

The international coffee chains, Starbucks says it will close nearly 10% of its outlets in the United States in the latest indication of a stalling US economy. Starbucks says up to 12,000 full or part-time posts will be lost. From New York, our North America business correspondent Gregg Wood reports.

 

Consumers here in the United States are cutting back on all sorts of unnecessary spending. Now it seems that a cup of coffee on the way to the office is a casualty too. Starbucks says that its year marked 600 stores for closure at more than 7,000 company-owned shops across the United States because they are not making a profit.

 

The President of Mongolia, Nambaryn Enkhbayar has declared a state of emergency in the capital of Ulan Bator. .. have clashed with opposition protestors. The violence flared at the opposition accused government of rigging Sunday’s general election. Crowds ran sacked the headquarters of Mongolia’s governing party, the former Communists and set it on fire. A police station was also attacked and a theater and the national art galley were set on fire. More than 60 people were wounded as police battled protestors.

 

BBC News.

 

The United Nations says there has been a huge increase in global investment in renewable energy sources amid concerns over soaring oil prices and climate change. The report by the UN Environment Program said more than 148 billion dollars were invested in wind, solar and other alternative energy projects in 2007, a 60% rise on the previous year.

 

The President of Venezuela Hugo Chavez has suggested tackling rising food prices by using profits from oil sales to fund subsidies. Speaking at a Mercosur trade bloc summit, Mr. Chavez said one dollar could be donated to food fund for each barrel sold above 100 dollars. He said that at current rates, Venezuela alone would donate more than 900 million dollars a year. Mr. Chavez condemned plans new immigration laws in the European Union as a "virtual wall in the Atlantic".

The US Democratic Party's presidential candidate Barack Obama has made a move to appeal to religious voters by saying he'll expand President Bush's program of involving religious groups in government social initiatives. Speaking in the key state of Ohio, Mr. Obama pledged to establish a council for a faith-based and the neighborhood partnerships, which he said would help set the national agenda.

"We know that the faith and values can be a source of strength in our own lives, and that's what it has been to me. And that's what it has been to so many Americans. It can also be something more. It can be the foundation of a new project of American renewal and that's the kind of effort I intend to lead as president of the United States."

The United States has belatedly removed Nelson Mandela from its official list of potential terrorists in time for his 90th birthday later this month. All members of the African National Congress, which has governed South Africa since the 1990s, had been required to apply for special waivers to get a US visa.  

 

And that’s the latest BBC News.

 

[ 本帖最后由 sainfoinwy 于 2008-7-2 12:26 编辑 ]
实现无障碍英语沟通

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BBC News with Sue Montgomery.

 

African leaders have ended a two-day summit by calling on the Zimbabwean government and opposition to work towards a national unity administration. The meeting in Egypt issued a final statement expressing deep concern over the violence during last week's presidential election in Zimbabwe, in which Robert Mugabe was the sole candidate. From the summit, Mike Wooldridge.

 

 The resolution is less tough in its wording than a number of African leaders would clearly have wanted. Mr. Mugabe heard criticism of him during the debate including from his neighbor Botswana. Its vice president said the outcome of the elections did not confer legitimacy on Mr. Mugabe's government which has now been excluded for meetings of the African Union and the Southern African regional body, SADC. But other countries took a different tone, and then the result is a carefully phrased resolution. It draws with deep concern on the fact that African observers declared the presidential election run-off not to be free or fair, but it doesn't explicitly say the outcome was illegitimate.

 

A slump in vehicle sales by the three big / US car manufacturers has renewed worries about the American economy. General Motors posted an 18% drop in sales in June, Ford unveiled a 29% slump, Chrysler’s sales were down by 36%. Mark Gregory reports.  

The combination of record fuel prices and an economy close to recession has led to a slump in sales. On current trends, fewer than 14 million cars and light trucks will be sold in the US this year, the market's worst performance in 15 years. Shares in General Motors, America's biggest car maker, have fallen to a level last seen in the 1950s.  

The international coffee chain Starbucks says it will close nearly 10% of its outlets in the United States in the latest indication of a stalling US economy. Starbucks says up to 12,000 full and part-time posts will be lost. From New York, our North American business correspondent Gred Wood reports.  

Consumers here in the United States are cutting back on all sorts of unnecessary spending. Now it seems that a cup of coffee on the way to the office is a casualty too. Starbucks says that its year marketed 600 stores for closure at more than 7,000 company-owned shops across the United States, because they are not making a profit.

 

The President of Mongolia, Nambaryn Enkhbayar, has declared a state of emergency in the capital of Ulan Bator. Police have clashed with opposition protesters. The violence flared as the opposition accused the government of rigging Sunday's general election. Crowds ran sacked the headquarters of Mongolia's governing party, the former Communists, and set it on fire. A police station was also attacked and a theater and the national art gallery were set on fire. More than 60 people were wounded as police battled protesters.

 

BBC News.

 

The United Nations says there's been a huge increase in global investment in renewal energy sources amid concerns over soaring oil prices and climate change. The report by the UN Environment Program said more than 148 billion dollars were invested in wind, solar and other alternative energy projects in 2007, a 60% rise on the previous year.

 

The President of Venezuela Hugo Chavez has suggested tackling rising food prices by using profits from oil sales to fund subsidies. Speaking at a Mercosur trade bloc summit, Mr. Chavez said one dollar could be donated to food fund for each barrel sold above 100 dollars. He said that at current rates, Venezuela alone would donate more than 900 million dollars a year. Mr. Chavez condemned plans new immigration laws in the European Union as a "virtual wall in the Atlantic".

 

The US Democratic Party's presidential candidate Barack Obama has made a move to appeal to religious voters by saying he'll expand President Bush's program of involving religious groups in government social initiatives. Speaking in the key state of Ohio, Mr. Obama pledged to establish a council for a faith-based and the neighborhood partnerships, which he said would have set the national agenda.

 

 "We know that the faith and values can be a source of strength in our own lives, and that's what it’s been to me. That's what it has been to so many Americans. It can also be something more, they can be the foundation of a new project of American renewal and that's the kind of effort I intend to lead as president of the United States."

 

The United States has belatedly removed Nelson Mandela from its official list of potential terrorists in time for his 90th birthday later this month. All members of the African National Congress, which has governed South Africa since 1990s, had been required to apply for special waivers to get a US visa.

 

And that's the latest BBC News.

普特听力大课堂

on sainfoinwy

 

BBC News with Sue Montgomery.

African leaders have ended a two-day summit by calling on the Zimbabwean government and opposition to work towards a national unity administration. The meeting in Egypt issued a final statement expressing deep concern over the violence during last week's presidential election in Zimbabwe, in which Robert Mugabe was the sole candidate. From the summit, Mike Wooldridge.

 

 The resolution is less tough in its wording than a number of African leaders would clearly have wanted. Mr. Mugabe heard criticism of him during the debate including from his neighbor Botswana. Its vice president said the outcome of the elections did not confer legitimacy on Mr. Mugabe's government which has now been excluded for meetings of the African Union and the Southern African regional body, SADC. But other countries took a different tone, and then the result is a carefully phrased resolution. It draws with deep concern on the fact that African observers declared the presidential election run-off not to be free or fair, but it doesn't explicitly say the outcome was illegitimate.

 

A slump in vehicle sales by the three big / US car manufacturers has renewed worries about the American economy. General Motors posted an 18% drop in sales in June, Ford unveiled a 29% slump, Chrysler’s sales were down by 36%. Mark Gregory reports. 

 

The combination of record fuel prices and an economy close to recession has led to a slump in sales. On current trends, fewer than 14 million cars and light trucks will be sold in the US this year, the market's worst performance in 15 years. Shares in General Motors, America's biggest car maker, have fallen to a level last seen in the 1950s. 

 

The international coffee chain Starbucks says it will close nearly 10% of its outlets in the United States in the latest indication of a stalling US economy. Starbucks says up to 12,000 full and part-time posts will be lost. From New York, our North American business correspondent Gred Wood reports. 

 

Consumers here in the United States are cutting back on all sorts of unnecessary spending. Now it seems that a cup of coffee on the way to the office is a casualty too. Starbucks says that it’s earmarked 600 stores for closure out of more than 7,000 company-owned shops across the United States, because they are not making a profit.

 

The President of Mongolia, Nambaryn Enkhbayar, has declared a state of emergency in the capital of Ulan Bator. Police have clashed with opposition protesters. The violence flared as the opposition accused the government of rigging Sunday's general election. Crowds ransacked the headquarters of Mongolia's governing party, the former Communists, and set it on fire. A police station was also attacked and a theater and the national art gallery were set in fire. More than 60 people were wounded as police battled protesters.

 

 

 

BBC News.

 

 

 

The United Nations says there's been a huge increase in global investment in renewable energy sources amid concerns over soaring oil prices and climate change. The report by the UN Environment Program said more than 148 billion dollars were invested in wind, solar and other alternative energy projects in 2007, a 60% rise on the previous year.

 

The President of Venezuela Hugo Chavez has suggested tackling rising food prices by using profits from oil sales to fund subsidies. Speaking at a Mercosur trade bloc summit, Mr. Chavez said one dollar could be donated to food fund for each barrel sold above 100 dollars. He said that at current rates, Venezuela alone would donate more than 900 million dollars a year. Mr. Chavez condemned plans (of) new immigration laws in the European Union as a "virtual wall in the Atlantic".

 

The US Democratic Party's presidential candidate Barack Obama has made a move to appeal to religious voters by saying he'll expand President Bush's program of involving religious groups in government social initiatives. Speaking in the key state of Ohio, Mr. Obama pledged to establish a council for a faith-based and the neighborhood partnerships, which he said would have set the national agenda.

 

 

 "We know that / faith and values can be a source of strength in our own lives, and that's what it’s been to me. That's what it has been to so many Americans. It can also be something more, they can be the foundation of a new project of American renewal and that's the kind of effort I intend to lead as president of the United States."

 

The United States has belatedly removed Nelson Mandela from its official list of potential terrorists in time for his 90th birthday later this month. All members of the African National Congress, which has governed South Africa since 1990s, had been required to apply for special waivers to get a US visa.

 

 

And that's the latest BBC News.

 

note:

earmark:指定……未来的用途 be earmarked for closure 被指定关闭

ransack:洗劫

好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

on myconsent

 

BBC News with Sue Montgomery.

African leaders have ended a two-day summit by calling on the Zimbabwean government and opposition to work towards a national unity administration. The meeting in Egypt issued a final statement expressing deep concern over the violence during last week's presidential election in Zimbabwe, in which Robert Mugabe was the sole candidate. From the summit, Mike Wooldridge.

 

 The resolution is less tough in its wording than a number of African leaders would clearly have wanted. Mr. Mugabe heard criticism of him during the debate including from his neighbor Botswana. Its vice president said the outcome of the elections did not confer legitimacy on Mr. Mugabe's government which has now been excluded for meetings of the African Union and the Southern African regional body, SADC. But other countries took a different tone, and the end result is a carefully phrased resolution. It draws with deep concern on the fact that African observers declared the presidential election run-off not to be free or fair, but it doesn't explicitly say the outcome was illegitimate.

 

A slump in vehicle sales by the three big / US car manufacturers has renewed worries about the American economy. General Motors posted an 18% drop in sales in June, Ford unveiled a 29% slump, Chrysler’s sales were down by 36%. Mark Gregory reports. 

 

The combination of record fuel prices and an economy close to recession has led to a slump in sales. On current trends, fewer than 14 million cars and light trucks will be sold in the US this year, the market's worst performance in 15 years. Shares in General Motors, America's biggest car maker, have fallen to a level last seen in the 1950s. 

 

The international coffee chain Starbucks says it will close nearly 10% of its outlets in the United States in the latest indication of a stalling US economy. Starbucks says up to 12,000 full and part-time posts will be lost. From New York, our North American business correspondent Gred Wood reports. 

 

Consumers here in the United States are cutting back on all sorts of unnecessary spending. Now it seems that a cup of coffee on the way to the office is a casualty too. Starbucks says that it’s earmarked 600 stores for closure out of more than 7,000 company-owned shops across the United States, because they are not making a profit.

 

The President of Mongolia, Nambaryn Enkhbayar, has declared a state of emergency in the capital of Ulan Bator. Police have clashed with opposition protesters. The violence flared as the opposition accused the government of rigging Sunday's general election. Crowds ransacked the headquarters of Mongolia's governing party, the former Communists, and set it on fire. A police station was also attacked and a theater and the National Art Gallery were set in fire. More than 60 people were wounded as police battled protesters.

 

 

 

BBC News.

 

 

 

The United Nations says there's been a huge increase in global investment in renewable energy sources amid concerns over soaring oil prices and climate change. The report by the UN Environment Program said more than 148 billion dollars were invested in wind, solar and other alternative energy projects in 2007, a 60% rise on the previous year.

 

The President of Venezuela Hugo Chavez has suggested tackling rising food prices by using profits from oil sales to fund subsidies. Speaking at a Mercosur trade bloc summit, Mr. Chavez said one dollar could be donated to food fund for each barrel sold above 100 dollars. He said that at current rates, Venezuela alone would donate more than 900 million dollars a year. Mr. Chavez condemned plans (of) new immigration laws in the European Union as a "virtual wall in the Atlantic".

 

The US Democratic Party's presidential candidate Barack Obama has made a move to appeal to religious voters by saying he'll expand President Bush's program of involving religious groups in government social initiatives. Speaking in the key state of Ohio, Mr. Obama pledged to establish a council for a faith-based and the neighborhood partnerships, which he said would have set the national agenda.

 

 

 "We know that / faith and values can be a source of strength in our own lives, and that's what it’s been to me. That's what it has been to so many Americans. It can also be something more, they can be the foundation of a new project of American renewal and that's the kind of effort I intend to lead as president of the United States."

 

The United States has belatedly removed Nelson Mandela from its official list of potential terrorists in time for his 90th birthday later this month. All members of the African National Congress, which has governed South Africa since 1990s, had been required to apply for special waivers to get a US visa.

 

 

And that's the latest BBC News.

 

 

Homework

When one archeologist witnessed the // appearance of the Fabled Bactrian Gold. // here on the World today, first though the world news.

BBC News with Sue Montgomery;

African leaders attended the two-day summit by calling on the Zimbabwean government and opposition to work towards national unity of administration. The meeting in Egypt issued a final statement expressing the concern over the violence during the last week's presidential election in Zimbabwe in which Robert Mugabe was the sole candidate.

From the Summit Mike Wooldridge;

The resolution is less tough in its wording than a number of African leaders would clearly have wanted. Mr. Mugabe heard criticism of him during debate including from his neighbor Botswana, its vice president said the outcome of the election did not confirm legitimacy on Mr. Mugabe's government which Mugabe excluded from meetings of the African Union and the Southern African Regional Body SADC. But other countries took a different tone and the result is carefully phrased resolution. It draws with deep concern on the fact of African observers declared the presidential run-off not to be free or fair, but it doesn't explicitly say the outcome was illegitimate.

A slump in vehicle sells by the three big US car manufactures has renewed worries about the American economy. General Motor // an 18 percent drop in sells in June. FORD unveiled a 29 percent slump, Chrysler's sells was down by 36 percent.

Mark Gregory reports.

The combination of record fuel crisis and the economy close to recession has led to a slump in sells. On current trends fewer than 14 million cars, some likely trucks will be sold in the US this year, the market's worst performance in 15 years. Shares in General Motors, America's biggest car maker has fallen into a level last seen in the 1950s.

The international coffee chain Starbucks says it will close nearly ten percent of its outlets in the United States in the latest indication of a stalling US economy. Starbucks says up to 1200 full or part time posts will be lost.

From New York our North American business correspondent Gred Wood reports.

Consumers here in the United States are cutting back on all sorts of unnecessary spending; now it seems that a cup of office on the way to the office is a casualty too. Starbucks says that its year marked 600 stores for closure, at more than 1700 company-owned shops across the United States because they are not making a profit.

The President of Mongolia, Nambaryn Enkhbayar, has declared a state of emergency in the Capital of Ulan Bator. Police have clashed with opposition protestors. The violence flared as the opposition accused the government of rigging Sunday's general election. Crowds around sacked the headquarters of Mongolia's governing party, the Former Communists and set it on fire. A police station was also attacked and a national art gallery was also set on fire. More than 60 people were wounded as police battled protestors.

BBC News;

The United Nations says there's been a huge increase in global investment in renewable energy sources amid concerns over soaring oil prices and climate change. The report by the UN Environment Program said more than 148 billion dollars were invested in wind, solar and other alternative energy projects in 2007. A 60 percent rise on the previous year.

The President of Venezuela Hugo Chavez has suggested tackling food crisis by using profits from oil sells to fund subsidies. Speaking at Mercosur trade bloc Summit Mr. Chavez said one dollar could be donated to food fund for each barrel sold by 100 dollars. He said that at the current rates Venezuela alone would donate more than 900 million dollars a year. Mr. Chavez condemned plant new immigration laws in the European Union as virtual wall in the Atlantic.

The US Democratic Party's presidential candidate Barack Obama has made a move to appeal to religious voters by saying he'll expand President Bush's program of involving religious groups in government social initiatives. Speaking in the key state of Ohio Mr. Obama pledged to establish a council for faith-based and neighborhood partnerships which he said would have set the national agenda.

We know that faith and values can be a source of strength in our own lives. And that's what it has been to me and that's what it has been to so many Americans. It can also be something more. It can be the foundation of a new project of American renewal and that's the kind of effort I intend to lead as president of the United States.

The Untied States has belatedly removed Nelson Mandela from its official list of potential terrorists. In time for his 90th birthday later this month, all members of the African National Congress which has governed South Africa since the 1990s, had been required to apply for special waivers to get a US visa.

That's the latest BBC News.

 还是得坚持自己写,进步才明显,听得仔细,多向高人学习,呵呵!

homework

First the world news.

 

BBC news with Sumant Gamury.

 

African leaders ended the African Summit calling on the Zimbabwe president and opposition to work together toward a unity administration. The meeting in Egypt issued a statement expressing the concerns over the violence of last week’s president runoff election in Zimbabwe in which Mogabe was the sole candidate. From the summit, Mac Rich.

 

The resolution is less tough than its wording that a number of African leaders have clearly wanted. Mr. Mogabe heard criticism of him during the meeting including from his neighbor Bozwona. Its vice president said the outcome of the elections did not confer (带来) legitimacy on Mr. Mogabe’s government which has now been excluded from the Africa Union meetings and the South Africa Region Body Summit. But other countries take a different tone. And the end result is a carefully phrased resolution. It draws, with deep concern, on the fact that African observers declare the presidential runoff not to be free or fare, but it doesn’t explicitly (明白的) say the outcome was illegitimate.

 

A slump in vehicle sales by the three biggest US car manufactures has renewed the worries about the American economy. GM has announced an 18% drop on sales in June. Ford unveiled a 28% slump. Chrysler’s sales was down by 36%. Mark Gregory reports.

 

The combination of record fuel prices and an economy close to recession has led to a slump in sales. On current trends, fewer than 14m cars and light vehicles will be sold in the US this year. The market’s worst performance in 15 years. Shares in GM, America’s biggest car maker, have fallen to a level last seen in the 1950s.

 

The international coffee chain Starbucks says it will close nearly ten percent of its outlets in the US, in the latest indication of a stalling US economy. Starbucks says up to 20,000 full or part-time posts will be lost. From New York, out North American business correspondent Grey Woods reports.

 

Consumers her in the United States are cutting back all sorts of unnecessary spending. Now it seems the cup of coffee on the way to office is a casualty too. Starbucks says it’s embarked (指定的) 600 hundred shops for closure out of more than seven thousand company owned shops across the United States. Because they are not making a profit.

 

The president of Mongolia, ***, has declared emergency in the capital Wulanbato after the police have clash with opposition protesters. The violence flared as the opposition accused the government of rigging (操纵) Sunday’s general election. Crowds ransacked (抢劫) the headquarters of Mogolia’s governing party, the former communist, and set it on fire. A police station was also attacked and a thereafter and the National Gallery was set on fire. More than sixty were wounded as the police battled protesters.

 

 

 

 

BBC news.

 

The United Nation says there has been huge incense in global investment in renewable energy sources amid concerns over soaring oil prices and climate change. The report by a UN environment program says more than 168 billion dollars were invested in wind, solar and other alternative energy projects in 2007, a 60% rise on the previous year.

 

The president of *** Chavas has suggested tackling rising food prices by using profits from oil sales to fund subsidies. Speaking at a *** Block Trade Summit, Mr. Chavas said one dollar could be donated to food fund for each barrel sold above 100 dollars. He said at current rate, *** along would donate more than 9m a year. Mr. Chavs condemned the planned new immigration laws in the European Union as virtual wall of Atlantic.

 

The US Domocratic Party’s presidential candidate Black Obama has made a move to appeal to religious voters by saying that he will expand Bush’s program of involving religious groups in government social initiatives. Speaking in the key state of Ohio, Mr. Obama pledged to establish a council for faith based and neighborhood partnerships which he said would help set the national agenda.

 

We all know that faith and value could be a source of strength in our own lifes. That’s what it’s been to me. That’s what it has been to so many Americans. It also can be something more. It can be the foundation of a new project of American renewal and that’s the kind of effort I intend to lead as president of the United States.

 

The United States have belatedly (姗姗来迟的) removed Nelson Mandela from its official list of potential terrorists in time for his ninety’s birthday latter this month. All members of the Africa National congress which has govern the South Africa since the 1990s had been required to apply for spatial waivers (弃权书) to get to US visa.

 

That’s the latest BBC news.

长痛不如短痛,现在不做更待何时?!
欢迎访问我的Blog
每天半小时 轻松提高英语口语

Homework

BBC News with Sue Montgomery:

 

African leaders advented the two-day summit by counting on this Zimbabwean government and opposition toward the world’s international unity of administration. The meeting in Egypt issued the final statement expressing deep concern over the violence during last week’s presidential election in Zimbabwe, in which Robert Mugabe was the sole candidate. From the summit, Michael Rich:

 

The resolution is less tough in its wording than a number of African leaders were clearly wanted. Mr. Mugabe heard criticism of him during the debate including from his neighbor Botswana. Its vice president said the up-and-come elections did not confer legitimacy on Mr. Mugabe’s government, which had been excluded from meetings in the African Union and the Southern African Regional Body- SADC. But other countries took a different tone, as the result of the Cafferi free resolution, it draws with deep concern on the fact that African observers declare the presidential election run-off not to be free or fair, but it doesn’t explicitly say the outcome was illegitimate.

 

A slump in vehicle sells by three big US car manufacturers has been / worried about the American economy. General Motors has announced 18 percent drop in sells in June. Ford unveiled 29 percent slump, Chrysler’s sells were down by 34 percent. Mike Grivery reports

 

The combination of record fuel prices and the economy close to recession is leading to a slump in sells. On current trends, fewer than 14 million cars and liked trucks will be sold in the US this year, the market’s worst performance in 15 years. Shares in General Motors, America’s biggest car maker, have fallen into the level last seen in the 1950s.

 

The international coffee chain Starbucks says it will close nearly 10 percent of its outlets in the United States in the latest indication of the stalling US economy. Starbucks says up to 12, 000 full and part-time posts will be lost. From New York, our North American business correspondent Kareig Wood reports:

 

Consumers here in the United States are cutting back on all sorts on the unnecessary spending. Now it seems that a cup of coffee on the way to the office is a casualty too. Starbucks says that it earmarks 300 stores for closure out of more than 7, 000 company-owned shops accross the United States because they are not making a profit.

 

The president in Mongolia N A has declared a state of emergency in the capital Ulaanbaatar for police have clashed with opposition protesters. The violence flared the opposition accused the government of breaking Sunday’s general election. Crowds ran / the headquarters of the Mongolia’s governing party, the former Communists, and set it on fire. A police station was also tagged and a theater and a national art gallery was set on fire. More than 60 people were wounded as police battle protesters.

 

BBC News.

 

The United Nations say there has been a huge increase in global investment in renewable energy resources and a major concern over the soaring oil prices and climate change.  The report, by the UN Environment Program, said more than 148 billion dollars were invested in wind, solar and other alternative energy projects in 2007, a 60 percent rise on the previous year.

 

The President of Venezuela Hugo Chavez has suggested tackling rising food prices by using profits from the oil sells to fund subsidies. Speaking at a Magosur Trade Block Summit, Mr. Chavez said one dollar could be donated to food fund for each barrel sold about 100 dollars. He said at the current rates, the Venezuela alone would donate over 9 million dollars a year. Mr. Chavez condemned plant new immigration laws in the European Union as virtual / in the / take.

 

The US Democratic Party’s Presidential candidate Barack Obama has made a move to appeal to religious voters by saying he’ll expand President Bush’s program of involving religious groups in government’s social initiatives. Speaking in the key state of Ohio, Mr. Obama pleaged to establish a council for face-based and neighborhood partnerships for what he said as the national agenda.

 

We now / /our values can be a stalls of straighten in all once, as what is meant to me and that’s what it meant to so many Americans. It can also be something more: it can be the foundation of a new project, our American will know. / / I am here to lead the president of the United States.

 

The United States has been lately removed Nelson Mandela from its official list of potential terrorists in time of his 90’s birthday late of this month. All members of the African National Congress which has governed South Africa since 1990s had been required for special waivers to get the US visa.

 

That’s the Latest BBC News.

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