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[美国国家公共广播] 【整理】NPR 2008-07-11

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【整理】2008-07-11【整理人】April18

Transcript

Special thanks to LULU THE MESSIAH

Welcome to Our Elysium (Click here)

 

愿偶们NPR头贴王practice100同学如愿被广外高翻专业录取哈 继续当仁不让滴抢头贴哈

 

如有任何疑问,请跟帖提问,我们会尽快答复 由于我们是以编辑帖子的方式作答,所以还请您记得回来查看下哈 P.S. sky~昨天的问题答复了噢,虽然是晚了点额

 

From NPR News in Washington, I'm Jack Speer.


The Senate is on the verge of approving a massive housing bill aimed at helping homeowners facing foreclosure. NPR's Brian Naylor has more.

 

The bill would provide homeowners who can no longer afford to make their monthly payments a chance to qualify for government-backed lower interest rate loans if their bankers are willing to absorb part of the loss. Senate Banking Committee Chairman Chris Dodd of Connecticut said it was time lawmakers finished up work on the measure because people are losing their homes at a record pace. 250,000 people went through that in the month of June, 1,500,000 over the last year, and we're still here debating this bill about whether or not we can do anything to make a difference in people's lives.The Senate bill must still go back to the House, which has passed a somewhat different measure, and the Bush administration opposes part of it. Backers hope they can get an acceptable bill to the president later this month. Brian Naylor, NPR News, the Capitol.

 

Federal Reserve Board Chairman Ben Bernanke and Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson told members of the House Financial Services Committee today they are working to restore confidence to the jittery financial markets. Bernanke said that includes giving the Fed increased oversight over investment banks as a way of helping prevent problems like the one that recently led to the rescue of Bear Stearns. "This experience indicates a clear need for careful attention to financial regulation and financial stability by the Congress and other policymakers." Bernanke and Paulson noted they can not rule out a possible financial crisis in the future and called on lawmakers to consider reforms aimed at heading off broader damage.  

The second-in-command at the Office of Special Counsel has announced his resignation. The FBI has been looking into whether the head of the office destroyed documents to obstruct a federal investigation. NPR's Ari Shapiro reports.


Controversy has been a regular feature of Scott Bloch's tenure at the Office of Special Counsel. The Special Counsel's job is to pursue government whistle
-blower complaints. First, Bloch was accused of ignoring those complaints and retaliating against his own employees. Then, a government office started investigating those accusations and Bloch hired a company to scrub his computer. In May, the FBI raided Bloch's home and office to look into whether the computer scrub was illegal. Now, Bloch's deputy has resigned. Jim Byrne sent a letter to employees of the Office of Special Counsel Thursday afternoon, announcing his departure. The letter did not mention Bloch. But sources close to Byrne described this as a resignation in protest to Bloch's leadership. Bloch has given no indication that he plans to leave. Ari Shapiro, NPR News, Washington.

 

Dow Chemical says it's agreed to acquire rival Rohm & Haas in a cash deal valued at more than 15 billion dollars, which including three billion dollars in debt, pushing the total value of the transaction to more than 18 billion dollars. With purchase of Philadelphia-based Rohm and Haas, Dow would significantly broaden its offerings in such high-margin markets as paints, coatings and electrical products.

 

On Wall Street, the Dow Jones Industrial Average gained 81 points. The NASDAQ added 22 points today.


This is NPR.

 

Hours after Iran tested nine short and medium range missiles, intelligence officials are saying there appears to have been an additional test-firing overnight. However, it's believed to have been a much smaller launch, perhaps just involving one anti-ship missile. Still, the latest incidents of muscle-flexing by the Iranians were condemned by the US. Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice said that Iranian leaders should understand that Washington will not dismiss provocations from Tehran and has the ability to counter them.

 

The National Medical Association, the largest organization of African-American health professionals, says it accepts the apology of the American Medical Association for past policies that discriminated against blacks. NPR's Brenda Wilson reports.


The NMA was founded in 1895 when membership in AMA was routinely denied to black doctors. Black doctors could only belong if they had been accepted by local affiliates of AMA. When a group of black doctors from Howard University asked to be seated at the AMA annual meeting in 1870, the AMA
, then dominated by powerful southern forces, refused. Through the years up to the 1960s, these policies of exclusion made it difficult for black doctors to find residencies and internships, and gain admitting privileges to hospitals. The NMA called on the AMA to seize upon the opportunity of the apology to correct past injustices by actively recruiting African-Americans into the medical profession, and by helping to reduce health disparities in communities of color. Brenda Wilson, NPR News.


Crude oil prices ended the session higher. 
The near-month contract for benchmark grade crude rose $5.60 a barrel, ending the session at $141.65 a barrel in New York.


I'm Jack Speer, NPR News in Washington.

 

[ 本帖最后由 April18 于 2008-7-12 22:09 编辑 ]

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支持普特英语听力就多多发帖吧!您们的参与是对斑竹工作最大的肯定与支持!如果您觉得还不错,推荐给周围的朋友吧~

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From NPR News in Washington,I'm Jack Speer.


The Senate is on the verge of approving a massive housing bill aimed at helping homeowners facing foreclosure.NPR's Brian Naylor has more.

"The bill would provide homeowners who can no longer afford to make their monthly payments. A chance to qualify for government-backed lower interest rate loans if their bankers are willing to absorb part of the loss. Senate Banking Committee Chairman Christopher Dodd of Connecticut,said it was time lawmakers finish up work on the measure because people are losing their homes at a record pace.  '250,000 people,went through that among the June. 1,500,000 of the last year,and we're still here debating this bill. But when and how we can do anything to make a difference of people's lives.' The Senate bill must still go back to the House,which is to pass some of different measure,and the Bush Administration opposes part of it. Backers hope they can get an acceptable bill to the president later this month. Brian Naylor,NPR News,the Capitol."

 

Federal Reserve Board Chairman Ben Bernanke and Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson told to members of the House Financial Services Committee today. They are working to restore confidence to the jittery financial markets. Bernanke said that includes giving the Fed increased oversight over investment banks,as a way of help and prevent problems like the one that recently led to the rescue of Bear Stearns. "This experience indicates a clear need for careful attention to financial regulation and financial stability by the Congress and other policymakers." Bernanke and Paulson noted they can not rule out a possible financial crisis in the future and called on lawmakers to consider reforms aimed at heading off broader damage.

 

The second in command at the Office of Special Counsel has announced his resignation.The FBI has been looking into whether the head of the office destroyed documents to obstruct the federal investigation. NPR's Ari Shapiro reports.


"Controversy has been a regular feature of Scott Bloch's tenure at the Office of Special Counsel. The Special Counsel's job is to pursue government whistle blower complaints. First Bloch was accused of ignoring those complaints and retaliating against his own employees. That a government office started investigating those accusations and Bloch hired a company to  scrub his computer. In May, the FBI raided Bloch's home and office to look into whether the computer scrub was illegal. Now Bloch's deputy has resigned.Jim Byrne sent a letter to employees of the Office of Special Counsel Thursday afternoon announcing his departure. The letter did not mention Bloch. But sources close to Byrne describe this as a resignation in protest to Bloch's leadership. Bloch has given no indication that he plans to leave. Ari Shapiro,NPR News,Washington."

 

Dow Chemical says it's agreed to acquire rival Rohm and Haas in a cash deal valued at more than 15 billion dollars,which including 3 billion dollars in debt,pushes the total value of the transaction to more than 18 billion dollars. With purchase of the Philadelphia-based Rohm and Haas,Dow would significantly broaden its offering in such high-margin markets as paints coatings,electrical products.

 

On Wall Street,the Dow Jones Industrial Average gained 81 points. The NASDAQ added 22 points today.


This is NPR.

 

Hours after Iran tested nine short and medium range missiles,intelligence officials are saying there appears to have been an additional test firing overnight. Where it's believed to have been in a much smaller launch perhaps just involving one anti-ship missile. So the latest incidence of muscle-flexing by the Iranians were condemned by the US Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice said the Iranian leadership understand that Washington will not dismiss provocations from Tehran and has the ability to counter them. The National Medical Association,the largest organization of African-American health professionals says it accepts the apology of the American Medical Association for past policies that discriminated against blacks.NPR's Brenda Wilson reports.


"The enemy was founded in 1995 when membership * AMA was routinely denied to black doctors. Black doctors could only belong if they had been accepted by local affiliates of AMA. When a group of black doctors from Howard University asked to be seated at the AMA annual meeting in 1870. The AMA then dominated by powerful southern forces refused. Through the years up to the 1960s,these policies of exclusion made it difficult for black doctors to find residencies and internships, and gain admitting privileges to hospitals. The NMA called on the AMA to seize upon the opportunity of the apology to correct past injustices by actively recruiting African-Americans into the medical profession. And by helping to reduce health disparities and communities of color. Brenda Wilson,NPR News."


Crude oil prices ended the session higher than a month contract for benchmark grade.Crude rose five dollars and sixty cents a barrel ending the session.And 141 dollars and 65 cents a barrel in New York.


I'm Jack's Speer,NPR News in Washington


 

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From NPR News in Washington,I'm Jack Speer.


The Senate is on the verge of approving a massive housing bill aimed at helping homeowners facing foreclosure.NPR's Brian Naylor has more.

"The bill would provide homeowners who can no longer afford to make their monthly payments. A chance to qualify for government-backed lower interest rate loans if their bankers are willing to absorb part of the loss. Senate Banking Committee Chairman Christopher Dodd of Connecticut,said it was time lawmakers finish up work on the measure because people are losing their homes at a record pace.  '250,000 people,went through that among the June. And many1,500,000 of the last year,and we're still here debating this bill. But when and how we can do anything to make a difference of people's lives.' The Senate bill must still go back to the House,which is to pass some of different measure,and the Bush Administration opposes part of it. Backers hope they can get an acceptable bill to the president later this month. Brian Naylor,NPR News,the Capitol."

 

Federal Reserve Board Chairman Ben Bernanke and Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson told to members of the House Financial Services Committee today. They are working to restore confidence to the jittery financial markets. Bernanke said that includes giving the Fed increased oversight over investment banks,as a way of help and prevent problems like the one that recently led to the rescue of Bear Stearns. "This experience indicates a clear need for careful attention to financial regulation and financial stability by the Congress and other policymakers." Bernanke and Paulson noted they can not rule out a possible financial crisis in the future and called on lawmakers to consider reforms aimed at heading off broader damage.

 

The second in command at the Office of Special Counsel has announced his resignation.The FBI has been looking into whether the head of the office destroyed documents to obstruct the federal investigation. NPR's Ari Shapiro reports.


"Controversy has been a regular feature of Scott Bloch's tenure at the Office of Special Counsel. The Special Counsel's job is to pursue government whistle blower complaints. First Bloch was accused of ignoring those complaints and retaliating against his own employees. That a government office started investigating those accusations and Bloch hired a company to  scrub his computer. In May, the FBI raided Bloch's home and office to look into whether the computer scrub was illegal. Now Bloch's deputy has resigned.Jim Byrne sent a letter to employees of the Office of Special Counsel Thursday afternoon announcing his departure. The letter did not mention Bloch. But sources close to Byrne describe this as a resignation in protest to Bloch's leadership. Bloch has given no indication that he plans to leave. Ari Shapiro,NPR News,Washington."

 

Dow Chemical says it's agreed to acquire rival Rohm and Haas in a cash deal valued at more than 15 billion dollars,which including 3 billion dollars in debt,pushes the total value of the transaction to more than 18 billion dollars. With purchase of the Philadelphia-based Rohm and Haas,Dow would significantly broaden its offering in such high-margin markets as paints coatings,electrical products.

 

On Wall Street,the Dow Jones Industrial Average gained 81 points. The NASDAQ added 22 points today.


This is NPR.

 

Hours after Iran tested nine short and medium range missiles,intelligence officials are saying there appears to have been an additional test firing overnight. Where it's believed to have been in a much smaller launch perhaps just involving one anti-ship missile. So the latest incidence of muscle-flexing by the Iranians were condemned by the US Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice said the Iranian leadership understand that Washington will not dismiss provocations from Tehran and has the ability to counter them. The National Medical Association,the largest organization of African-American health professionals says it accepts the apology of the American Medical Association for past policies that discriminated against blacks.NPR's Brenda Wilson reports.


"The enemy was founded in 1995 when membership * AMA was routinely denied to black doctors. Black doctors could only belong if they had been accepted by local affiliates of AMA. When a group of black doctors from Howard University asked to be seated at the AMA annual meeting in 1870. The AMA then dominated by powerful southern forces refused. Through the years up to the 1960s,these policies of exclusion made it difficult for black doctors to find residencies and internships, and gain admitting privileges to hospitals. The NMA called on the AMA to seize upon the opportunity of the apology to correct past injustices by actively recruiting African-Americans into the medical profession. And by helping to reduce health disparities and communities of color. Brenda Wilson,NPR News."


Crude oil prices ended the session higher than a month contract for benchmark grade.Crude rose five dollars and sixty cents a barrel ending the session.And 141 dollars and 65 cents a barrel in New York.


I'm Jack's Speer,NPR News in Washington

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实现无障碍英语沟通

ON Silas.teng

 

From NPR News in Washington,I'm Jack Speer.


The Senate is on the verge of approving a massive housing bill aimed at helping homeowners facing foreclosure.NPR's Brian Naylor has more.

 

"The bill would provide homeowners who can no longer afford to make their monthly payments. A chance to qualify for government-backed lower interest rate loans if their bankers are willing to absorb part of the loss. Senate Banking Committee Chairman Christopher Dodd of Connecticut,said it was time lawmakers finish up work on the measure because people are losing their homes at a record pace.  '250,000 people,went through that among the June. /And many/ 1,500,000 of the last year,and we're still here debating this bill. But when and how we can do anything to make a difference of people's lives.' The Senate bill must still go back to the House,which has passed somewhat different measure,and the Bush Administration opposes part of it. Backers hope they can get an acceptable bill to the president later this month. Brian Naylor,NPR News,the Capitol."

 

Federal Reserve Board Chairman Ben Bernanke and Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson told to members of the House Financial Services Committee today. They are working to restore confidence to the jittery financial markets. Bernanke said that includes giving the Fed increased oversight over investment banks,as a way of help and prevent problems like the one that recently led to the rescue of Bear Stearns. "This experience indicates a clear need for careful attention to financial regulation and financial stability by the Congress and other policymakers." Bernanke and Paulson noted they can not rule out a possible financial crisis in the future and called on lawmakers to consider reforms aimed at heading off broader damage.

 

The second in command at the Office of Special Counsel has announced his resignation.The FBI has been looking into whether the head of the office destroyed documents to obstruct the federal investigation. NPR's Ari Shapiro reports.


"Controversy has been a regular feature of Scott Bloch's tenure at the Office of Special Counsel. The Special Counsel's job is to pursue government whistle blower complaints. First Bloch was accused of ignoring those complaints and retaliating against his own employees. That a government office started investigating those accusations and Bloch hired a company to  scrub his computer. In May, the FBI raided Bloch's home and office to look into whether the computer scrub was illegal. Now Bloch's deputy has resigned.Jim Byrne sent a letter to employees of the Office of Special Counsel Thursday afternoon announcing his departure. The letter did not mention Bloch. But sources close to Byrne describe this as a resignation in protest to Bloch's leadership. Bloch has given no indication that he plans to leave. Ari Shapiro,NPR News,Washington."

 

Dow Chemical says it's agreed to acquire rival Rohm and Haas in a cash deal valued at more than 15 billion dollars,which including 3 billion dollars in debt,pushes the total value of the transaction to more than 18 billion dollars. With purchase of the Philadelphia-based Rohm and Haas,Dow would significantly broaden its offering in such high-margin markets as paints coatings,electrical products.

 

On Wall Street,the Dow Jones Industrial Average gained 81 points. The NASDAQ added 22 points today.


This is NPR.

 

Hours after Iran tested nine short and medium range missiles,intelligence officials are saying there appears to have been an additional test firing overnight. Where it's believed to have been in a much smaller launch perhaps just involving one anti-ship missile. So the latest incidence of muscle-flexing by the Iranians were condemned by the US Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice said the Iranian leadership understand that Washington will not dismiss provocations from Tehran and has the ability to counter them. The National Medical Association,the largest organization of African-American health professionals says it accepts the apology of the American Medical Association for past policies that discriminated against blacks.NPR's Brenda Wilson reports.


"The enemy was founded in 1995 when membership * AMA was routinely denied to black doctors. Black doctors could only belong if they had been accepted by local affiliates of AMA. When a group of black doctors from Howard University asked to be seated at the AMA annual meeting in 1870. The AMA then dominated by powerful southern forces refused. Through the years up to the 1960s,these policies of exclusion made it difficult for black doctors to find residencies and internships, and gain admitting privileges to hospitals. The NMA called on the AMA to seize upon the opportunity of the apology to correct past injustices by actively recruiting African-Americans into the medical profession. And by helping to reduce health disparities and communities of color. Brenda Wilson,NPR News."


Crude oil prices ended the session higher than a month contract for benchmark grade.Crude rose five dollars and sixty cents a barrel ending the session.And 141 dollars and 65 cents a barrel in New York.


I'm Jack's Speer,NPR News in Washington.

 

 

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                            叫太易動情




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homework! From NPR News in Washington,I'm Jack Speer. The Senate is on the verge of approving a massive housing bill aimed at helping homeowners facing foreclosure.NPR's Brian Naylor has more. "The bill would provide homeowners who can no longer afford to make their monthly payments. A chance to qualify for government-backed lower interest rate loans if their bankers are willing to absorb part of the loss. Senate Banking Committee Chairman Christopher Dodd of Connecticut,said it was time lawmakers finish up work on the measure because people are losing their homes at a record pace. '250,000 people,went through that among the June. /And many/ 1,500,000 of the last year,and we're still here debating this bill. But when and how we can do anything to make a difference of people's lives.' The Senate bill must still go back to the House,which has passed somewhat different measure,and the Bush Administration opposes part of it. Backers hope they can get an acceptable bill to the president later this month. Brian Naylor,NPR News,the Capitol." Federal Reserve Board Chairman Ben Bernanke and Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson told to members of the House Financial Services Committee today. They are working to restore confidence to the jittery financial markets. Bernanke said that includes giving the Fed increased oversight over investment banks,as a way of help and prevent problems like the one that recently led to the rescue of Bear Stearns. "This experience indicates a clear need for careful attention to financial regulation and financial stability by the Congress and other policymakers." Bernanke and Paulson noted they can not rule out a possible financial crisis in the future and called on lawmakers to consider reforms aimed at heading off broader damage. The second in command at the Office of Special Counsel has announced his resignation.The FBI has been looking into whether the head of the office destroyed documents to obstruct the federal investigation. NPR's Ari Shapiro reports. "Controversy has been a regular feature of Scott Bloch's tenure at the Office of Special Counsel. The Special Counsel's job is to pursue government whistle blower complaints. First Bloch was accused of ignoring those complaints and retaliating against his own employees. That a government office started investigating those accusations and Bloch hired a company to scrub his computer. In May, the FBI raided Bloch's home and office to look into whether the computer scrub was illegal. Now Bloch's deputy has resigned.Jim Byrne sent a letter to employees of the Office of Special Counsel Thursday afternoon announcing his departure. The letter did not mention Bloch. But sources close to Byrne describe this as a resignation in protest to Bloch's leadership. Bloch has given no indication that he plans to leave. Ari Shapiro,NPR News,Washington." Dow Chemical says it's agreed to acquire rival Rohm and Haas in a cash deal valued at more than 15 billion dollars,which including 3 billion dollars in debt,pushes the total value of the transaction to more than 18 billion dollars. With purchase of the Philadelphia-based Rohm and Haas,Dow would significantly broaden its offering in such high-margin markets as paints coatings,electrical products. On Wall Street,the Dow Jones Industrial Average gained 81 points. The NASDAQ added 22 points today. This is NPR. Hours after Iran tested nine short and medium range missiles,intelligence officials are saying there appears to have been an additional test firing overnight. Where it's believed to have been in a much smaller launch perhaps just involving one anti-ship missile. So the latest incidence of muscle-flexing by the Iranians were condemned by the US Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice said the Iranian leadership understand that Washington will not dismiss provocations from Tehran and has the ability to counter them. The National Medical Association,the largest organization of African-American health professionals says it accepts the apology of the American Medical Association for past policies that discriminated against blacks.NPR's Brenda Wilson reports. "The enemy was founded in 1995 when membership * AMA was routinely denied to black doctors. Black doctors could only belong if they had been accepted by local affiliates of AMA. When a group of black doctors from Howard University asked to be seated at the AMA annual meeting in 1870. The AMA then dominated by powerful southern forces refused. Through the years up to the 1960s,these policies of exclusion made it difficult for black doctors to find residencies and internships, and gain admitting privileges to hospitals. The NMA called on the AMA to seize upon the opportunity of the apology to correct past injustices by actively recruiting African-Americans into the medical profession. And by helping to reduce health disparities and communities of color. Brenda Wilson,NPR News." Crude oil prices ended the session higher than a month contract for benchmark grade.Crude rose five dollars and sixty cents a barrel ending the session.And 141 dollars and 65 cents a barrel in New York. I'm Jack's Speer,NPR News in Washington.

hw (改头贴晚了)

From NPR News in Washington, I'm Jack Speer.


The Senate is on the verge of approving a massive housing bill aimed at helping homeowners facing foreclosure.
NPR's Brian Naylor has more.

"The bill would provide homeowners who can no longer afford to make their monthly payments a chance to qualify for government-backed lower interest rate loans if their bankers are willing to absorb part of the loss. Senate Banking Committee Chairman Christopher Dodd of Connecticut, said it was time lawmakers finished up work on the measure because people are losing their homes at a record pace. 

'250,000 people went through that among the June. 1,500,000 of the last year, and we're still here debating this bill. By when and how we can do anything to make a difference of people's lives.' The Senate bill must still go back to the House, which has passed some of different measure, and the Bush Administration opposes part of it. Backers hope they can get an acceptable bill to the president later this month. Brian Naylor, NPR News, the Capitol."

 

Federal Reserve Board Chairman Ben Bernanke and Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson told the members of the House Financial Services Committee today. They are working to restore confidence to the jittery financial markets. Bernanke said that includes giving the Fed increased oversight over investment banks, as a way of help and prevent problems like the one that recently led to the rescue of Bear Stearns.

"This experience indicates a clear need for careful attention to financial regulation and financial stability by the Congress and other policymakers."

Bernanke and Paulson noted they can not rule out a possible financial crisis in the future and called on lawmakers to consider reforms aimed at heading off broader damage.  

The second in command at the Office of Special Counsel has announced his resignation. The FBI has been looking into whether the head of the office destroyed documents to obstruct a federal investigation. NPR's Ari Shapiro reports.


"Controversy has been a regular feature of Scott Bloch's tenure at the Office of Special Counsel. The Special Counsel's job is to pursue government whistle blower complaints. First Bloch was accused of ignoring those complaints and retaliating against his own employees. Th
en a government office started investigating those accusations and Bloch hired a company to scrub his computer. In May, the FBI raided Bloch's home and office to look into whether the computer scrub was illegal. Now Bloch's deputy has resigned. Jim Byrne sent a letter to employees of the Office of Special Counsel Thursday afternoon announcing his departure. The letter did not mention Bloch. But sources close to Byrne describe this as a resignation in protest to Bloch's leadership. Bloch has given no indication that he plans to leave. Ari Shapiro, NPR News, Washington."

 

Dow Chemical says it's agreed to acquire rival Rohm and Haas in a cash deal valued at more than 15 billion dollars, which including 3 billion dollars in debt, pushes the total value of the transaction to more than 18 billion dollars. With purchase of the Philadelphia-based Rohm and Haas, Dow would significantly broaden its offering in such high-margin markets as paints coatings, electrical products.

 

On Wall Street, the Dow Jones Industrial Average gained 81 points. The NASDAQ added 22 points today.


This is NPR.

 

Hours after Iran tested nine short and medium range missiles, intelligence officials are saying there appears to have been an additional test firing overnight. While it's believed to have been in a much smaller launch perhaps just involving one anti-ship missile. So the latest incidence of muscle-flexing by the Iranians were condemned by the US Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice said the Iranian leader should understand that Washington will not dismiss provocations from Tehran and has the ability to counter them.

 

The National Medical Association, the largest organization of African-American health professional/s says it accepts the apology of the American Medical Association for past policies that discriminated against blacks. NPR's Brenda Wilson reports.


"The enemy was founded in 1
895 when membership in AMA was routinely denied to black doctors. Black doctors could only belong if they had been accepted by local affiliates of AMA. When a group of black doctors from Howard University asked to be seated at the AMA annual meeting in 1870, the AMA then dominated by powerful southern forces refused. Through the years up to the 1960s, these policies of exclusion made it difficult for black doctors to find residencies and internships, and gain admitting privileges to hospitals. The NMA called on the AMA to seize upon the opportunity of the apology to correct past injustices by actively recruiting African-Americans into the medical profession, and by helping to reduce health disparities and communities of color. Brenda Wilson, NPR News."


Crude oil prices ended the session higher than a month contract for benchmark grade.
Crude rose five dollars and sixty cents a barrel ending the session. And 141 dollars and 65 cents a barrel in New York.


I'm Jack
/'s Speer, NPR News in Washington

 

on pratice 100

From NPR News in Washington, I'm Jack Speer.


The Senate is on the verge of approving a massive housing bill aimed at helping homeowners facing foreclosure.
NPR's Brian Naylor has more.

"The bill would provide homeowners who can no longer afford to make their monthly payments a chance to qualify for government-backed lower interest rate loans if their bankers are willing to absorb part of the loss. Senate Banking Committee Chairman Christopher Dodd of Connecticut, said it was time lawmakers finished up work on the measure because people are losing their homes at a record pace. 

'250,000 people went through that among the June.  /And many/ 1,500,000 of the last year, and we're still here debating this bill. By when and how we can do anything to make a difference of people's lives.' The Senate bill must still go back to the House, which has passed some of different measure, and the Bush Administration opposes part of it. Backers hope they can get an acceptable bill to the president later this month. Brian Naylor, NPR News, the Capitol."

 

Federal Reserve Board Chairman Ben Bernanke and Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson told the members of the House Financial Services Committee today. They are working to restore confidence to the jittery financial markets. Bernanke said that includes giving the Fed increased oversight over investment banks, as a way of help and prevent problems like the one that recently led to the rescue of Bear Stearns.

"This experience indicates a clear need for careful attention to financial regulation and financial stability by the Congress and other policymakers."

Bernanke and Paulson noted they can not rule out a possible financial crisis in the future and called on lawmakers to consider reforms aimed at heading off broader damage.  

The second in command at the Office of Special Counsel has announced his resignation. The FBI has been looking into whether the head of the office destroyed documents to obstruct a federal investigation. NPR's Ari Shapiro reports.


"Controversy has been a regular feature of Scott Bloch's tenure at the Office of Special Counsel. The Special Counsel's job is to pursue government whistle blower complaints. First Bloch was accused of ignoring those complaints and retaliating against his own employees. Th
en a government office started investigating those accusations and Bloch hired a company to scrub his computer. In May, the FBI raided Bloch's home and office to look into whether the computer scrub was illegal. Now Bloch's deputy has resigned. Jim Byrne sent a letter to employees of the Office of Special Counsel Thursday afternoon announcing his departure. The letter did not mention Bloch. But sources close to Byrne describe this as a resignation in protest to Bloch's leadership. Bloch has given no indication that he plans to leave. Ari Shapiro, NPR News, Washington."

 

Dow Chemical says it's agreed to acquire rival Rohm and Haas in a cash deal valued at more than 15 billion dollars, which including 3 billion dollars in debt, pushes the total value of the transaction to more than 18 billion dollars. With purchase of the Philadelphia-based Rohm and Haas, Dow would significantly broaden its offering in such high-margin markets as paints coatings, electrical products.

 

On Wall Street, the Dow Jones Industrial Average gained 81 points. The NASDAQ added 22 points today.


This is NPR.

 

Hours after Iran tested nine short and medium range missiles, intelligence officials are saying there appears to have been an additional test firing overnight. While it's believed to have been in a much smaller launch perhaps just involving one anti-ship missile. So the latest incidence of muscle-flexing by the Iranians were condemned by the US Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice said the Iranian leader should understand that Washington will not dismiss provocations from Tehran and has the ability to counter them.

 

The National Medical Association, the largest organization of African-American health professional/s says it accepts the apology of the American Medical Association for past policies that discriminated against blacks. NPR's Brenda Wilson reports.


"The enemy was founded in 1
895 when membership in AMA was routinely denied to black doctors. Black doctors could only belong if they had been accepted by local affiliates of AMA. When a group of black doctors from Howard University asked to be seated at the AMA annual meeting in 1870, the AMA then dominated by powerful southern forces refused. Through the years up to the 1960s, these policies of exclusion made it difficult for black doctors to find residencies and internships, and gain admitting privileges to hospitals. The NMA called on the AMA to seize upon the opportunity of the apology to correct past injustices by actively recruiting African-Americans into the medical profession, and by helping to reduce health disparities and communities of color. Brenda Wilson, NPR News."


Crude oil prices ended the session higher than a month contract for benchmark grade.
Crude rose five dollars and sixty cents a barrel ending the session. And 141 dollars and 65 cents a barrel in New York.


I'm Jack
/'s Speer, NPR News in Washington

 

1

评分次数

实现无障碍英语沟通

hw

From NPR News in Washington, I`m Jack Speer.

 

The senate is on the verge of approving a massive housing bill into the helping home owners facing foreclosure. NPR`s Brain Naylor has more.

 

The bill would provide home owners who can no longer afford to make their monthly payments a chance to qualify for government backed lower interest rate loans, if their bankers are willing to absorb part of the loss. Senate Banking Committee Chairman Christ Dodd of Connecticut said it was time lawmakers finished up work on the major because people are losing their homes at their record pays. “250,000 people, when 2000 the month of June, are one million five thousand of the last year, and we are still here debating this bill, but whether or not we can do anything to make it difference to people`s lives.” The senate bill must sill go back to the house which is passed to somewhere different measure and the Bush Administration opposes part of it, backers hope they can get an acceptable deal to the President later this month. Brain Naylor, NPR News, the Capitol.

 

Federal Reserve Board Chairman Ben Bernanke and Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson told members of the House Financial Services Committee today, they are working to restore confidence to the jittery financial markets. Bernanke said that includes giving the Fed increased oversight over invest banks as a way of helping prevent problems like the one that recently lend the rescuer Bear Sterns. “This experience indicates a clear need for careful attention to financial regulation and financial stability by the congress and other policy makers.” Bernanke and Paulson noted they can not rule out a possible financial crisis in the future, and called on lawmakers to consider reforms ended heading off broader damage.

 

The second in command at the office of special council has announced his resignation, the FBI has been looking into whether the head of the office destroyed documents to obstruct a federal investigation. NPR`s Ari Shapiro reports.

 

Controversy has been a regular feature of Scott Bloch`s * of the office of special council, the special council`s job is to pursuit government whistleblower complaints. First Bloch was accused of ignoring those complaints, and retaliating against his own employees. Then the government office started investigating those accusations and Bloch hired a company to scrub his computer. In May, the FBI raided Bloch`s home and office to look into whether the computer scrub was illegal. Now Bloch`s deputy has resigned. Jim Byrne sent a letter to employees of the office of the special council Thursday afternoon announcing his departure, the letter did not mention Bloch, but sources close to Byrne described as a resignation in protest of Bloch`s leadership. Bloch has given no indication that he plans to leave. Ari Shapiro, NPR News, Washington.

 

Dow Chemical says it`s agreed to acquire rival Rohm and Haas in a cash deal valued more than 15 billion dollars, which including 3 billion dollars in debt pushes the total value of the transaction to more than 18 billion dollars. With purchase of * based Rohm and Haas, Dow significantly broad its offerings in such high margin markets as paints, coatings and electrical products.

 

On Wall Street, the Dow Jones Industrial Average gained 81 points, the NASDAQ added 22 points today. This is NPR.

 

Hours after Iran tested 9 short and medium range missiles, Intelligence officials are sending their appeals to abandon the additional test firing overnight, where it`s believed to have been a much smaller launch perhaps just involving one anti-ship missile, still the *incident of muscle flexing by the Iranians were condemned by the US, Secretary State Condoleezza Rice said Iranian leader should understand that Washington will not dismiss provocations from Tehran, and has the ability to count them.

 

The National Medical Association, the largest organization of African-American health professional says it accepts the apology the American Medical Association for past policies that discriminated against blacks. NPR`s Brenda Wilson reports.

 

The NMA was funded in 1895 when membership * AMA was routinely denied black doctors, black doctors could only belong if they`ve been accepted by local affiliates of AMA. When a group of black doctors from Harvard University asked to be seated at the AMA annual meeting in 1870, the AMA then dominated by powerful southern forces refused. Through the years after the 1960s, these policies have exclusion, made it difficult for black doctors to find residencies and internships and gained admitting privileges to hospitals. The NMA called on the AMA to seize upon the opportunity of the apology to correct past injustice by actively recruiting African-Americans into the medical profession, and by helping to reduce health disparities and communities of color. Brenda WilsonNPR News.

 

Crude oil prices ended the session a higher in a month contract for benchmark grade. Crude rose 5.60 dollars a barrel ending the session, and 141.65 dollars a barrel in New York.

 

I`m Jack Speer, NPR News in Washington.

 

普特听力大课堂

HW

from NPR news in Washington, I'm Jack Speer.
the senate is on the verge of approving a massive housing bill aimed at helping homeowners facing foreclosure. NPR's Brain Naylor has more.
" the bill would provide homeowners who can no longer afford to make their monthly payments, a chance to qualify for government banked  lower interest rate loans if their bankers are willing to absorb part of the loss.Senate Banking committee chairman Christopher Dodd of Connecticut, said it was time lawmakers finish up work on the measure because people are losing their homes at a record pace.

250.000 people went through that amoung the June. 1.500.000 of the last year, and we're still here debating this bill. BY when we do anything to make a difference of people's lives.

the senator bill must still go back to the House, which has Passed some of different measure, and the Bush Administration opposes part of it. Backers hope they get an acceptable bill to the president later this month. Brian Naylor, NPR news. the Capitol.
Federal reserve board chairman ben bernanke and treasure secretary enry Paulson told the members of the house financial services committee today , they are working to restore confidence to the jjttery financial markets. Bernanke said that include giving the Fed increased oversight over investment banks, as a way of help and prevent problems like the one that. recently led to the rescue of Bear stearns.

this exprerience indicates a clear need for careful attention to financial regulation and financial stability by the congress and other policymakers."Bernanke and Paulson noted they can not rule out a possible financial crisis off the furure and called on lawn makers to consider reforms aimed at heading off broader damage.

the second command at the office of special counsel has announced his resignation. the fbi has been looking into wether the head of the office destroyed documents to obstruct a federal investigation. NPR 's Ari Shapiro reports.
Controversy has been a regular feature of * tenure at the office of special counsel. the special counsel's job is to pursure government whistle blower complaints. first Bloch was accused of ignoring those complaints and retaliating against his own employees. then a goverment  office started investigating those accusations and blocK hired a to scrub his computer. in may , the fbi raided Bloch's home and office to look into weather the computer scrub was illegal.Now Bloch 's debuty has resigned. Jim Byrne sent a letter to employees of the office of Special counsel thursday affternoon announcing his departure. the letter did not mention Bloch, byt sources close to Byrne describe this as a resignation in protest to Bloch's leadership. Bloch has given no indication that he plans to leave.

Dow chemical says it's agreed to acquire rival Rohm and Haaas in a cash deal valued more than 15billion dollars. which including 3 billon dollars in debt, Pushes the total value of the transaction to more than 18 billon dollars. with purchase of the Philadelphia-based Rohm and Haas, Dow would significantly broaden its offering in such high-margin markets as paints coatings, electrical products.

 

On Wall Street, the Dow Jones Industrial Average gained 81 points. The NASDAQ added 22 points today.


This is NPR.

 

Hours after Iran tested nine short and medium range missiles, intelligence officials are saying there appears to have been an additional test firing overnight. While it's believed to have been in a much smaller launch perhaps just involving one anti-ship missile. So the latest incidence of muscle-flexing by the Iranians were condemned by the US Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice said the Iranian leader should understand that Washington will not dismiss provocations from Tehran and has the ability to counter them.

 

The National Medical Association, the largest organization of African-American health professional/s says it accepts the apology of the American Medical Association for past policies that discriminated against blacks. NPR's Brenda Wilson reports.


"The enemy was founded in 1895 when membership in AMA was routinely denied to black doctors. Black doctors could only belong if they had been accepted by local affiliates of AMA. When a group of black doctors from Howard University asked to be seated at the AMA annual meeting in 1870, the AMA then dominated by powerful southern forces refused. Through the years up to the 1960s, these policies of exclusion made it difficult for black doctors to find residencies and internships, and gain admitting privileges to hospitals. The NMA called on the AMA to seize upon the opportunity of the apology to correct past injustices by actively recruiting African-Americans into the medical profession, and by helping to reduce health disparities and communities of color. Brenda Wilson, NPR News."


Crude oil prices ended the session higher than a month contract for benchmark grade. Crude rose five dollars and sixty cents a barrel ending the session. And 141 dollars and 65 cents a barrel in New York.


I'm Jack's Speer, NPR News in Washington

 

好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

on sainfoinwy

 

From NPR News in Washington, I'm Jack Speer.


The Senate is on the verge of approving a massive housing bill aimed at helping homeowners facing foreclosure. NPR's Brian Naylor has more.

 

"The bill would provide homeowners who can no longer afford to make their monthly payments a chance to qualify for government-backed lower interest rate loans if their bankers are willing to absorb part of the loss. Senate Banking Committee Chairman Christopher Dodd of Connecticut, said it was time lawmakers finished up work on the measure because people are losing their homes at a record pace. 

'250,000 people, when 2000, month of June, 1,500,000 of the last year, and we're still here debating this bill about whether or not we can do anything to make / difference in people's lives.' The Senate bill must still go back to the House, which has passed somewhat different measure, and the Bush Administration opposes part of it. Backers hope they can get an acceptable bill to the president later this month. Brian Naylor, NPR News, the Capitol."

 

Federal Reserve Board Chairman Ben Bernanke and Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson told / members of the House Financial Services Committee today. They are working to restore confidence to the jittery financial markets. Bernanke said that includes giving the Fed increased oversight over investment banks, as a way to currently prevent problems like the one that recently led to the rescue of Bear Stearns.

 

"This experience indicates a clear need for careful attention to financial regulation and financial stability by the Congress and other policymakers."

Bernanke and Paulson noted they can not rule out a possible financial crisis in the future and called on lawmakers to consider reforms aimed at heading off broader damage.  

The second-in-command at the Office of Special Counsel has announced his resignation. The FBI has been looking into whether the head of the office destroyed documents to obstruct a federal investigation. NPR's Ari Shapiro reports.


"Controversy has been a regular feature of Scott Bloch's tenure at the Office of Special Counsel. The Special Counsel's job is to pursue government whistle blower complaints. First Bloch was accused of ignoring those complaints and retaliating against his own employees. Th
en the government office started investigating those accusations and Bloch hired a company to scrub his computer. In May, the FBI raided Bloch's home and office to look into whether the computer scrub was illegal. Now Bloch's deputy has resigned. Jim Byrne sent a letter to employees of the Office of Special Counsel Thursday afternoon announcing his departure. The letter did not mention Bloch. But sources close to Byrne described this as a resignation in protest to Bloch's leadership. Bloch has given no indication that he plans to leave. Ari Shapiro, NPR News, Washington."

 

Dow Chemical says it's agreed to acquire rival Rohm and Haas in a cash deal valued at more than 15 billion dollars, which including 3 billion dollars in debt, pushes the total value of the transaction to more than 18 billion dollars. With purchase of the Philadelphia-based Rohm and Haas, Dow would significantly broaden its offering in such high-margin markets as paints, coatings and electrical products.

 

On Wall Street, the Dow Jones Industrial Average gained 81 points. The NASDAQ added 22 points today.


This is NPR.

 

Hours after Iran tested nine short and medium range missiles, intelligence officials are saying there appears to have been an additional test firing overnight. While it's believed to have been in a much smaller launch perhaps just involving one anti-ship missile, still the latest incidence of muscle-flexing by the Iranians were condemned by the US. Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice said the Iranian leader should understand that Washington will not dismiss provocations from Tehran and has the ability to counter them.

 

The National Medical Association, the largest organization of African-American health professional/ says it accepted the apology of the American Medical Association for past policies that discriminated against blacks. NPR's Brenda Wilson reports.


"The NMA was founded in 1895
when membership in AMA was routinely denied to black doctors. Black doctors could only belong if they had been accepted by local affiliates of the AMA. When a group of black doctors from Howard University asked to be seated at the AMA annual meeting in 1870, the AMA then dominated by powerful southern forces refused. Through the years up to the 1960s, these policies of exclusion made it difficult for black doctors to find residencies and internships, and gain admitting privileges to hospitals. The NMA called on the AMA to seize upon the opportunity of the apology to correct past injustices by actively recruiting African-Americans into the medical profession, and by helping to reduce health disparities and communities of color. Brenda Wilson, NPR News."


Crude oil prices ended the session higher. Near-month-contract for benchmark grade c
rude rose five dollars and sixty cents a barrel ending the session at 141 dollars and 65 cents a barrel in New York.


I'm Jack
/ Speer, NPR News in Washington.

1

评分次数

我真心希望能获得守护她的力量
怀着这份心意
我一直静静的凝视着窗外的风景

home work

From NPR News in Washington, I am Jack Speer.

 

The Senate is no the verge of approving a massive housing bill aimed at helping home owners facing foreclosure. NPR’s Brian Naylor has more. The bill will provide home owners who can no longer afford to make their monthly payments a chance to qualify for a government backed lower interest rate loans if the bankers are unwilling to absorb part of the loss. Senate Banking Committee Chairman Cristor of Connecticut said it was time lawmakers finished up work on the measure because people are losing their homes at a record pace. “250,000 people went through out the month of June. 1,500,000 of the last year. And we are still here debating this bill about what now we can do anything to make differences of people’s lives.” The Senate bill must still go back to the House, which has passed some of different measure and the Bush Administration opposes part of it. Backers hope they can get any acceptable bill to the president later this month. Brian Naylor, NPR News, the Capitol.

 

Federal Reserve Board Chairman Ben Bernanke and Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson told members of the House Financial Services Committee today they are working to restore confidence to the jittery financial markets. Bernanke says that includes giving the Fed increased oversight over investment banks, where help prevent problems like the one that recently lend the rescue ???? “ This is an experience indicates a clear need for careful attention to financial regulation and financial stability by the Congress and other policy makers.” Bernanke and Paulson noted that they can not rule out a possible financial crisis in the future and called on lawmakers to consider reform and head off broader damage.

 

The Second Commander of the Office of Special Council has announced his resignation. The FBI have been looking into whether the head of the office destroyed documents to ???? a federal investigation. NPR’s Ari Shapiro reports. Controversy has been a regular feature of Score Blocks Tenior the Office of Special Council. The Special Council’s job is to pursue government whistle-blower complaint. First, Block is accused of ignoring the complaints and retaliating against his own employees. Then the government office started investigating those accusations and Block hired his companies to scrap his computer. In May, the FBI raided Block’s home and office to look into whether the computer scrap was illegal. Now Block’s deputy has resigned. Jim Bern sent a letter to employees of the Office of Special Council Thursday afternoon, announcing his departure. The letter did not mention Block, but sources closed to Bern describe this as a resignation in protest Block’s leadership. Block has given no indication that he plans to leave. Ari Shapiro, NPR News, Washington.

 

Dow Chemical says it has agreed to acquire rival Roman Harce in a cash deal about more than 15 billion dollars, which includes 3 billion dollars in debt, pushing the total value of the transaction of more than 18 billion dollars. ???? purchase filled up base Roman Harce, that would significantly broaden its offering in such high margin market as pains c and electrical products.

 

On Wall Street the Dow-Jones Industrial Average gain 81 points and the Nasdaq added 22 points today. This is NPR.

 

Hours after Iran tested 9 short and median range missiles, a intelligence official is saying there appears to be an additional test firing overnight, where it is believed to be a much smaller launch, perhaps just involving one anti-ship missile, ???? incidence muscle ???? by the Iranians were condemned by the US. Secretary of State Condolisa Rise said the Iranian leaders should understand that Washington will not dismiss provocation from Teheran and has the ability to counter them.

 

The National Medical Association, the largest organization of African American health professionals says it accepts the apology of the American Medical Association for past policies which discriminate against blacks. NPR’s Brenda Wilson reports. The NMA was founded in 1895 when membership of AMA was routinely denied to black doctors. Black doctors could only belong if they had been accepted by local affiliates of AMA. When a group of black doctors from Harvard University asked to be seated at the AMA annual meeting in 1870, the AMA then dominated by powerful southern forces refused. Through the years up to the 1960s, this policy of exclusion made it difficult for black doctors to find residencies and internships and gain admitting privileges to hospitals. The NMA called on the AMA to seize upon the opportunity of the apology to correct past injustices by actively recruiting African Americans into the medical profession and by helping to reduce health disparities and communities of color. Brenda Wilson, NPR News.

 

Crude oil price is at session high in a month, Contract for benchmark great crude will be 5.60 a barrel ending the session and 141.65 dollars a barrel in New Yorks.

 

I am Jack Speer, NPR News in Washington.

勉强成习惯,习惯成自然。

四月斑斑

偶重听时觉得(2`40``)处的pushing这个单词应该是pushes

麻烦斑斑再听下哈

 

pushes是Jack他口误=。=从语法角度来说pushing比较合理。他三天两头口误,主播的位置坐的有点。。咳咳~~——April

[ 本帖最后由 April18 于 2008-7-13 18:06 编辑 ]
每天半小时 轻松提高英语口语

谢谢April姐姐的关心

我有问题问哦~

second-in-command

whistle-blower

anti-ship

这些连词符合我不大会用啊,很多时候要么就没写符号,要么就把两个拆开写。

应该怎么用呢?~

Bernanke said that includes giving the Fed increased oversight over investment banks as a way of helping prevent problems like the one that recently led to the rescue of Bear Stearns

这段said后面为什么用了一般现在时?是因为这件事是客观存在的真理吗?

还有那个will和would怎么判断?感觉有时很难听出来的。

谢谢版主~



1.有些前缀,比如anti-,pre-,pro-,post等等如果后面加一个单词,一般都要加hyphen,除非本身就有这个单词,比如preview之类的。然后有些词比如second in command属于可加可不加,这个么一般要查字典或者GOOGLE确认下了,其实这个东西很随便的,加不加不太要紧。然后whistle-blower这种是属于从词组blow the whistle转变过来的,一般是要加的。


2.其实你听多了。就发现新闻里,报纸上,这样的时态搭配屡见不鲜,不是真理,因为这些措施还没有实行,只是设想中的。如果用过去时,included,感觉就是这些设想已经实行过了,所以为了避免理解错误,用一般现在时,表示尚未发生的设想


3.这个听起来确实有难度,单靠语法很难,因为新闻中很多时候时态并不严谨,捉摸不透。有的时候很清楚。有的时候确实模糊,让native来都分辨不清楚。所以这里你要走出一个误区听力和听写的区别。听力不拘泥于小结,NATIVE听听力,也只是听懂一个意群。不一定每个小词都分辨,但是每句话都知道撒意思,不影响理解。语言就是用来交流,所以,听不清楚这些will,would其实不要紧,不影响意思理解。听写的无聊之处就是在于连native都分不大清楚的小音都要把握,其实这是种误区。

                                                                                                  ---------LULU

 

偷偷来赞叹下这位小朋友精力很好的说~那么晚睡都能早起抢头贴 。。偶老了。每天要10个钟头还晕乎乎的


[ 本帖最后由 April18 于 2008-7-13 18:52 编辑 ]
這個世界最壞罪名
                            叫太易動情




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