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[BBC] 【整理】BBC 2008-07-09

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BBC News with Dabura Mccarthy

 

Developing countries will meet leaders of the group of 8 top industrial nations today as they continue to grapple with the spiralling cost of food and petrol. On Tuesday, G8 leaders of their summit in Japan said they were deeply concerned about the crisis, which could push millions into poverty. Roger Candle reports from Hokkaido.

 

The strong language in this communique seems to reflect a real sense of urgency from this year's G8 leaders, and a desire to take immediate action. In the short term, they want donors to join them in providing food aid for the most vulnerable including seeds and fertilisers for the upcoming planting season, and may call for countries with food surplus to make them available. Looking ahead, they said they would reverse to deline in agricultural aid and investment, and in some African countries aim to double key food production in the next 5 to 10 years.

 

Washington has announced new financial sanctions on Iran as Teheran steps up to the world war there over its nulear program. The US Treasure said the sanctions would apply to those of suspected involvement in the program. They would freeze the assets of several Iranian companies and individuals in the Unites States and banned American companies from doing business with them.

 

Russia has warned they would go ahead with its own military deployments if the United States and the Czech Republic precede with plans to build a missile defense system near its border. The statement followed the signing of an agreement between Washington and Prague to build a radar station near the Czech capital. From Washington Adam Brooks reports.

 

The Russians reacted almost immediately. The Foreign Ministry said that if the agreement was ratified by the Czech parliament that Russia would react no with diplomacy but with what it called military tactical means. Now, that does not mean military action according to Russia's ambassador of the UN. More likely changes to strategic posture, a read deployment of Russia's own missiles perhaps to counter what Moscow sees as a dangerous expansion of America's military presence.

 

For its past, the US reiterated its sounds that the missile system does not threaten Russia.

 

Two former American Secretary of State are proposing a new law which would require the US president consult Congress before launching major military action. That's likely to last more than a week. The former officials James Baker and Warren Christopher / / by / group that has been studying the issue.

 

Mr. Baker explained the current lack of clarity over who has formal power to declare war. "The constitution gives the president the powers of commander in chief. Congress, of course, has the power to / and it also has the power to declare war. But history indicates that president and Congresses have often disagreed about their respective roles in the decision to go to war and the Supreme Court has sheltered away from the settling the constitutional issue.

 

World News from the BBC.

 

Both US presidential candidates, the Republican John McCain and the Democrat Barack Obama have been appealing to hispanic voters with separate addresses at a major convention of Latino activists in Washington. Mr. McCain promised to create jobs and cut taxes. Addressing the same audience later, Barack Obama promised to cut taxes for small businesses and to invest infrastructure to create new construction jobs.

 

Iraq's national security advisor Mowaffak al-Rubaie has said the country won't accept any agreement on the continuing troop presence unless it includes a specific date for their complete withdrawal. The Unites Nations mended for the US military presence in Iraq expired at the end of the year. Jim ...

 

... the formal power to declare war."The constitution gives the president the powers of commander in chief. Congress, of course, has the power to / and it also has the power to declare war. But history indicates that president and Congress have often disagreed about their respective roles in the decision to go to war and the Supreme Court has sheltered away from the settling the constitutional issue.

 

HOST怎么突然变成男的了???

 

There has been spillage / containing uranium at a nuclear site near the avenue in southern France. The liquid carring 12 grams of liter unenriched uranium leaked to the ground in 2 rivers reportedly when a tank was being flamed. The authorities said the risk to the public was sight.

 

In a signed of the strength of global art market / by the French and Spanish master, Jean-Antoine Watteau and Francisco Goya have fetched more double expected prices at / in London. Waters painting, La Surprise, Guitarist and / Couple sold for nearly 24.5 million dollars, a record for French Old Master. Earlier, three Goya's sketches realized to total of a million dollars that include / depiction of fighting wowen and a policeman stitched inside a dead horse.

 

BBC News.

 

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on fantasty

…and staying in the US, the presidential hopefuls are battling for support from Hispanic community. But first, the news in detail.

 

 BBC news with Debary Cantsy

 

 

Developing countries will meet the leaders of the Group of eight top industrial nations today as they continue to grapple with the spiraling cost of food and petrol. On Tuesday, G8 leaders in their summit in Japan said they were deeply concerned about the crisis which could push millions into poverty.

 

Brigit Candle reports from Hokkaido.

 

 

 

The strong language in this communique seems to reflect a real sense of urgency from this year of G8 leaders and a desire to take immediate action. In the short term, they want donors to joint them in providing food aid for the most vulnerable including seeds and fertilizers for the upcoming planting season. And they called for the countries with food surpluses to make them available. Looking ahead they say they would reverse the decline in agriculture aid and investment and in some African countries, aim to double key food production in the next five to ten years.

 

 

 

Washington has announced new financial sanctions on Iran as Tehran steps up the war of words to enable its nuclear program. The US Treasury said the sanctions would apply to those of suspected of involvement in the program. They would freeze the asset of several Iranian companies and individuals in the United States, and banned American companies from doing business with them.

 

 

Russia has warned it would go ahead with its own military deployment if the United States and the Czech Republic proceed with plans to build a missile defense system near its border. The statement followed the signing of an agreement between Washington and Prague to build a radar station near the Czech capital.

 

From Washington, Adam Brooks reports.

 

The Russians reacted almost immediately. The foreign ministry said if the agreement was ratified by the Czech parliament then Russia would react normal diplomacy but with what it called military tactical means. Now that does not mean military action, according to Russia's ambassador at the UN.

 

 

More likely a change in strategic posture, a redeployment of Russia’s own missile perhaps to counter what Moscow sees as a dangerous expansion of America’s military presence.

 

 

For its part the US reiterated itself that it’s the missile system does not threaten Russia.

 

 

Two former American Secretaries of State are proposing a new law which would require the US president to consult Congress before launching major military action that is likely to last more than a week. The former officials James Baker and Warren Christopher co-chaired by partisan group that has been studying the issue.

 

 

Mr. Baker explained the current lack of clarity over who has the formal power to declare war. 

 

 

 “Our constitution gives the president the powers of commander-in-chief, Congress of course has the power of the purse, and it also has the power to declare war. But history indicates that presidents and congresses have often disagreed about their respective roles in the decision to go to war. And the Supreme Court has shed away from settling the constitutional issue.”

 

 

World news from the BBC.

 

 

 Both US presidential candidates the Republican John McCain and the Democrat Barrack Obama have been appealing to Hispanic voters with separate addresses at major conventions of Latino activists in Washington.

 

 

 Mr. McCain promised to create jobs and cut taxes. Addressing the same audience later, Barack Obama promised to cut taxes for small businesses, and to invest in infrastructure to create new construction jobs.

 

 

 

Iraq’s national security adviser Mouwaffak al-Rubaie has said the country won’t accept any agreement on the continuing American troop presence unless it includes a specific date for their complete withdrawal. The United Nation’s mandate for the US military presence in Iraq expires at the end of the year. Jim Muir reports.

 

 

There’s been a spillage of waste containing uranium at a nuclear site mire Avignon in southern France. The liquid carrying 12 grams of liters of unenriched uranium leaked into the grounds of two rivers, reportedly one of the tanks was being cleaned.

 

The authority said the risk to the public was slight.

 

 

In a sign of the strength of the global art market, works by the French and Spanish master Jean-Antoine Watteau and Francisco de Goya have fetched more than double the expected prices at the auction in London. Waters paintings La Surprise of a guitarist and an embracing couple sold for nearly $24.5 million-- a record for a French old master.

 

 

Earlier Three Goyas Getches realized a total of three million dollars, that include dark depictions of a fighting women and a policeman stitched inside the dead horse.

 

BBC news

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  • brightu

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on waijiao3

 

…and staying in the US, the presidential hopefuls are battling for support from Hispanic community. But first, the news in detail.

 

 BBC news with Debary Cantsy

 

 

Developing countries will meet leaders of the Group of eight top industrial nations today as they continue to grapple with the spiraling cost of food and petrol. On Tuesday, G8 leaders in their summit in Japan said they were deeply concerned about the crisis which could push millions into poverty.

 

Brigit Candle reports from Hokkaido.

 

 

 

The strong language in this communique seems to reflect a real sense of urgency from this year of G8 leaders and a desire to take immediate action. In the short term, they want donors to join them in providing food aid for the most vulnerable including seeds and fertilizers for the upcoming planting season. And they called for the countries with food surpluses to make them available. Looking ahead they say they would reverse the decline in agriculture aid and investment and in some African countries, aim to double key food production in the next five to ten years.

 

 

 

Washington has announced new financial sanctions on Iran as Tehran steps up the war of words to enable its nuclear program. The US Treasury said the sanctions would apply to those of suspected of(必须用of,:Osaka man suspected of involvement in murder of two sisters ) involvement in the program. They would freeze the assets of several Iranian companies and individuals in the United States, and ban(不是banned, would + 动词原形ban) American companies from doing business with them.

 

 

Russia has warned it would go ahead with its own military deployments if the United States and the Czech Republic proceed with plans to build a missile defense system near its border. The statement followed the signing of an agreement between Washington and Prague to build a radar station near the Czech capital.

 

From Washington, Adam Brooks reports.

 

The Russians reacted almost immediately. The foreign ministry said if the agreement was ratified by the Czech parliament then Russia would react normal diplomacy but with what it called military technical means. Now that does not mean military action, according to Russia's ambassador at the UN.

 

 

More likely a change in strategic posture, a redeployment of Russia’s own missile perhaps to counter what Moscow sees as a dangerous expansion of America’s military presence.

 

 

For its part the US reiterated itself that the missile system does not threaten Russia.

 

 

Two former American Secretaries of State are proposing a new law which would require the US president to consult Congress before launching major military action that is likely to last more than a week. The former officials James Baker and Warren Christopher co-chaired by partisan group that has been studying the issue.

 

 

Mr. Baker explained the current lack of clarity over who has the formal power to declare war. 

 

 

 “Ourconstitution gives the president the powers of commander-in-chief, Congress of course has the power of the purse, and it also has the power to declare war. But history indicates that presidents and congresses have often disagreed about their respective roles in the decision to go to war. And the Supreme Court has shed away from settling the constitutional issue.”

 

 

World news from the BBC.

 

 

 Both US presidential candidates the Republican John McCain and the Democrat Barrack Obama have been appealing to Hispanic voters with separate addresses at a major convention of Latino activists in Washington.

 

 

 Mr. McCain promised to create jobs and cut taxes. Addressing the same audience later, Barack Obama promised to cut taxes for small businesses, and to invest in infrastructure to create new construction jobs.

 

 

 

Iraq’s national security adviser Mouwaffak al-Rubaie has said the country won’t accept any agreement on the continuing American troop presence unless it includes a specific date for their complete withdrawal. The United Nation’s mandate for the US military presence in Iraq expires at the end of the year. Jim Muir reports.

 

 

There’s been a spillage of waste containing uranium at a nuclear site mire Avignon in southern France. The liquid carrying 12 grams of liters of unenriched uranium leaked into the grounds of two rivers, reportedly one of the tanks was being cleaned.

 

The authority said the risk to the public was slight.

 

 

In a sign of the strength of the global art market, works by the French and Spanish master Jean-Antoine Watteau and Francisco de Goya have fetched more than double the expected prices at the auction in London. Waters paintings La Surprise of a guitarist and an embracing couple sold for nearly $24.5 million-- a record for a French old master.

 

 

Earlier Three Goya’s sketches realized a total of three million dollars, that include dark depictions of a fighting women(应该是women,这是来自雅虎的新闻,The sketch titled "Bajar Rinendo," or "They Go Down Quarreling" — which depicts four women fighting as they fall through the air — sold in London for about $4.6 million.) and a policeman stitched inside the dead horse.

[ 本帖最后由 Roy83 于 2008-7-9 14:25 编辑 ]
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再从整理稿挑一点小骨头 ^_^

【整理】2008-07-09【整理人】fujunzhao, Brightu

 

The strong language in this communique seems to reflect a real sense of urgency from this year's G8 leaders and a desire to take immediate action. In the short term, they want donors to join them in providing food aid for the most vulnerable, including seeds and fertilizers for the upcoming planting season. And they call for countries with food surpluses to make them available. Looking ahead, they say they'll reverse the decline in agriculture agricultural aid and investment, and in some African countries, aim to double key food production in the next five to ten years.

 

(以下为google到的

Developing countries will meet leaders of the Group of Eight top industrial nations today, as they continue to grapple with the spiralling cost of food and petrol.

Yesterday the G8 leaders issued a statement saying they were deeply concerned about the global fuel and food crisis, which could push millions into poverty.

The strong language in the communique seemed to reflect a real sense of urgency from this year's G8 leaders and a desire to take immediate action.

In the short term, they want donors to join them in providing food aid for the most vulnerable, including seeds and fertilisers for the upcoming planting season.

They have called for countries with food surpluses to make them available.

Looking ahead, they say they will reverse the decline in agricultural aid and investment, and in some African countries they will aim to double key food production in the next five to 10 years.

 

 

The Russians reacted almost immediately. The foreign ministry said that if the agreement was ratified by the Czech Parliament, then Russia would react not with diplomacy, but with, what it calls called (听了几遍都是,斑斑有空确认一下吧), military-technical means. Now that does not mean military action, according to Russia's ambassador at the UN. More likely a change in strategic posture, a redeployment of Russia's own missiles perhaps to counter what Moscow sees as a dangerous expansion of America's military presence.

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