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homework

In South-Central LA, teenagers scarf down fast food on their way to school.

"For me, it's good. I know it's bad but I still eat it. "

And a mother who's running late drives to McDonald's to save time.

"There's never er, eating place you can go over here, to buy, er,like organic food. OK? There's no Trader Joe's over here. I go all the way to Torrance to Trader Joe's."

That's 15 miles away in LA traffic. Critics call it "food apartheid."

45% of the restaurants in south LA are fast-food restaurants. That’s a pretty shocking statistic, especially compared to the city's Westside, where only 16% of restaurants serve fast food.

City Councilwoman Jan Perry is pushing for a moratorium that will stop any new fast food places from opening in South Central. She hopes to see more restaurants and grocery stores like the one about to break ground. If approved by City Council, the ban would cover 32 square miles, and some say that hurts small businesses.

"Cause' we think of the big fast food chains. What happens if I decide I wanna open a hamburger joint in that area?"


Joe Hicks runs an economic empowerment group. He says fast food places provide jobs, and people choose to eat there because the food tastes good and doesn't cost much.

"So it's insulting to insist that government has to tell people what’s good for them or not."


The Health Department says more South-Central children are obese compared to other kids in LA Counties. Even though the chains have added healthier options to their menus, supporters of the ban are demanding more grocery stores and casual restaurants that serve fresh vegetables and food that's not fried.

With gas price rises , it would be a lot more convenient if they would be in our neighborhood.


The public are gonna vote on the moratorium in the fall, and again, if it passes, doesn't mean these go away, just means no new ones would be allowed to be built.

Chris Lawrence, CNN, Los Angeles.

on chloe

In South Central LA, teenagers scarf down fast food on their way to school.

 

For me, it's good. I know it's bad but I still eat it, didn't (I).

 

And a mother who's running late drives to McDonald's to save time.

 

There's never er, any place you can go over here, to buy, er,like organic food. OK? There's no Trader Joe's over here. I'd go all the way to Torrance to Trader Joe's.

 

That's 15 miles away in LA traffic. Critics call it "food apartheid"...

 

45% of the restaurants in south LA are fast-food restaurants. That’s a pretty shocking statistic,

 

...,especially compared to the city's west side, where only 16% of restaurants serve fast food.

City Councilwoman Jan Perry is pushing for a moratorium that will stop any new fast food places from opening in South Central. She hopes to see more restaurants and grocery stores like the one about to break ground. If approved by City Council, the ban would cover 32 square miles, and some say that hurts small businesses.

Cause' we think of the big fast food chains. What happens if I decide I wanna open a hamburger joint in that area?


Joe Hicks runs an economic empowerment group. He says fast food places provide jobs, and people choose to eat there because the food tastes good and doesn't cost much.


 

So it's insulting to insist that government has to tell people what’s good for them or not.


The Health Department says more South-Central children are obese compared to other kids in LA Counties. Even though the chains have added healthier options to their menus, supporters of the ban are demanding more grocery stores and casual restaurants that serve fresh vegetables and food that' not fried.


 

With gas price rises, it would be a lot more convenient if they would be in our neighborhood.


They are probably gonna vote on the moratorium in the fall, and again, if it passes, it doesn't mean these go away, just means no new ones would be allowed to be built.

 

Chris Lawrence, CNN, Los Angeles.

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In South-Central LA, teenagers scoff down fast food on their way to school. For me, it's good. I know it's bad but I still eat it. And a mother who's running late drives to McDonald's to save time. There's never er, eating place you can go over here, to buy, er,like organic food. OK? There's no Trader Joe's over here. I go all the way to Torrance to Trader Joe's. That's 15 miles away in LA traffic. Critics call it "food apartheid." 45% of the restaurants in south LA are fast-food restaurants. That’s a pretty shocking statistic, especially compared to the city's Westside, where only 16% of restaurants serve fast food.

City Councilwoman Jan Perry is pushing for a moratorium that will stop any new fast food places from opening in South Central. She hopes to see more restaurants and grocery stores like the one about to break ground. If approved by City Council, the ban would cover 32 square miles, and some say that hurts small businesses.

Cause' we think of the big fast food chains. What happens if I decide I wanna open a hamburger joint in that area?


Joe Hicks runs an economic empowerment group. He says fast food places provide jobs, and people choose to eat there because the food tastes good and doesn't cost much.

So it's insulting to insist that government has to tell people what’s good for them or not.


The Health Department says more South-Central children are obese compared to other kids in LA Counties. Even though the chains have added healthier options to their menus, supporters of the ban are demanding more grocery store and casual restaurants that serve fresh vegetables and food that' not fried.

With gas price rises , it would be a lot more convenient if they would be in our neighborhood.


They are probably gonna vote on the moratorium in the fall, and again, if it passes, it doesn't mean these go away, just means no new ones would be allowed to be built. Chris Lawrence, CNN, Los Angeles.

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homework. In soul-cente la,teenagers scarf down fast food on their way to school. for me is good i know is bad but i still eat it. and a mother who is running late drive to mcDonald's to save time. there's never any place you can go over here to buy a like a garlic food, there is no traider joys of here i go all the way to torch to traider joys that's 15 miles away in LA traffic.critics call it "food apartheid" 45 % of resturant in south LA are fast food resturants. that's pretty shocking statistic.the specially compares to the city's rest side.only 16% of resturant sell fast food. city council woman john mary is pushing for a more ??. they will stop 80 new fast food places from opening in soul center . she hopes to see more resturant and groce with stores as one of break around if approved by city council, the band will cover 32 square miles and some says that hurt small business. if we think the big fast food change what would happen that if i decide i want to open a hunberge joint in that area. Joe is one of aclanmic group? he saids fast food places provide job.and people choose to eat there because the food taste good and doesn't cost much. so it's insulting to insist the government has to tell people what's good for them or not.?? more sout-centel childern are o bees compare to other teens in LA? Even though the chose add the hope of option to the menus, supporters to the will grow with store casher resturant deserve fresh vegetables in food is not fried. with gas price rises, it would be a lot convinent they will probably get voted on the in the fall and if it passes, doesn't means this go away,just mans ther is no new one will be built. chric cnn,LA
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Homework

In south central LA,teenagers scarf down fast food on their way to school.

 

"For me,it's good,I know it's bad,but I still eat it".

 

And a mother who's running late drives through McDonald's to save time.

 

"There is never anyplace you can go over here to buy like organic food,OKay,there is no Trade Jeo's over here,I'll go all the way to Torrance to Trader Joe's".

 

That's 15 miles away in LA's traffic,critics call it "food apartheid".

 

"45% of the restaurants in South LA are fast food restaurants,that's pretty shocking statistic."

 

Especially compared to the city's west side where only 16% restaurants serve fast food.City councilwoman Jane Perry is pushing a moratorium that would stop any new fast food place from opening in south central.she hopes to see more restaurants and grocery stores like the one to break ground.If approved by city council,the ban would cover 32 square miles and some say that hurt small business.

 

"Because we think of the big food chains,what happen if I decide I want to open a hamburger joint in that area?"

 

Joe Hick runs an economic empowerment group.He says fast food place provide jods,And people choose to eat there because the food tastes good and doesn't cost much.

 

"So it's insulting to insist government has to tell people what is good or not."

 

The health department says more south central children are obese compared to other kids in LA County,even though the chains have added healthier options to their menus,surpporters of the ban are demanding more grocery stores and casual restaurant that seeve vegetables and food that's not fried.

 

"With gas prices,it would be a lot more convenient if we were in that neighborhood."

 

That're probably gonna vote on the moratorium in the fall.And again,if it passes it doesn't mean these go away,just means no news one will be allowed to be built.

 

Chris Lawrence,CNN,Los Angeles.

 

homework

in south central LA,teenagers scaff down fast food on their way to school.

for me,it's good.i know, it's bad but i still eat it

and a mother who's running late drives though mcdonald's to save time.

there's never any place you should go  here to buy like organic food,ok?there's no trade joes over here,i'll go all the way to torrance to trade joes

that's 15 miles away in LA traffic,critics call it food apartheid

45%of the restaurants in south la are fast food restaurants.that's a pretty shocking statistic.

especially compared to the city's west side,where only 16 percent of restaurants serve fast food..city concilwoman jane perry is pushing for a moratorium that would stop any new fast food placces from opening in south central.she hopes to see more restaurans and grocery stores like the one about ... break ground .if approved by city council,the ban would cover 32 square miles and some say that hurts small businesses

because we think of the big fast food chains.what happens if decide i want to open a hamburger joint in that area?

joe hicks runs an economic empowerment group .he says fast food places provide jobs and people choose to eat there because the food tastes good and doesn't cost much.

so it's insulting to insist that government has to tell people what's good for them or not

the health deparment says more south central children are obese compared to other kids in lA county.even though the chains are very healther options to their menus,supporters of the ban are ...more grocery stores and casual restaurants that serve fresh vegetables and food that's not fried.

with gas prices,it would be a lot more convenient if i can move ...

they're probably gonna vote on the moratorium in the fall.and agian,if it passes it dosen't mean these go away,just means no new ones would be allowed to be built.

chris lawrence,cnn,los angeles

 

nothing is anything

on 101010011001

 

In South Central LA, teenagers scoff down fast food on their way to school.

 

For me, it's good. I know it's bad but I still eat it, didn't (I).

 

And a mother who's running late drives to McDonald's to save time.

 

There's never er, any place you can go over here, to buy, er,like organic food. OK? There's no Trader Joe's over here. I'd go all the way to Torrance to Trader Joe's.

 

That's 15 miles away in LA traffic. Critics call it "food apartheid"...

 

45% of the restaurants in south LA are fast-food restaurants. That’s a pretty shocking statistic,

 

...,especially compared to the city's west side, where only 16% of restaurants serve fast food.

City Councilwoman Jan Perry is pushing for a moratorium that will stop any new fast food places from opening in South Central. She hopes to see more restaurants and grocery stores like the one about to break ground. If approved by City Council, the ban would cover 32 square miles, and some say that hurts small businesses.

Cause' as we think of the big fast food chains, what happens if I decide I wanna open a hamburger joint in that area?


Joe Hicks runs an economic empowerment group. He says fast food places provide jobs, and people choose to eat there because the food tastes good and doesn't cost much.


 

So it's insulting to insist that government has to tell people what’s good for them or not.


The Health Department says more South-Central children are obese compared to other kids in LA Counties. Even though the chains have added healthier options to their menus, supporters of the ban are demanding more grocery stores and casual restaurants that serve fresh vegetables and food that's not fried.


 

With gas prices/, it would be a lot more convenient if they would be in our neighborhood.


They / probably gonna vote on the moratorium in the fall, and again, if it passes, it doesn't mean these go away, just means no new ones would be allowed to be built.

 

Chris Lawrence, CNN, Los Angeles.

 

 

实现无障碍英语沟通

on Kathy 0307

In  South Central L.A., teenages scarf down fast food on the way to school.


     "For me, it's good. I know it's bad but I still eat it."


      And a mother who's readily late drives to McDonald's to save time.


     "There is never, any place you can go within here to buy like organic food. Ok? There is no Trader Joe's over here. I go all the way to torch to Trader Joe's."


     That's 15 miles away in LA traffic. Critics call it "food, a part type"


     "Forty five percent of restaurants in south Deli are fast food restaurants. That's a pretty shocking statistic."


      Especially compared to the city's west side where only 16% of restaurants sell fast food. City Councilwoman Jane * push fot more*  that would stop any new fast food places from openning in South Central.She hopes to see more restaurants in grocery stores like the one about to break ground.If proved by City Council, the ban would cover 32 square miles and some say that hurt small businesses.


    " Because we think of the big fast food chain. What happens if I decide I wanna open a hamburger joint in that area."


    Joe * runs an economic enpowerming group. He says "fast food places provide jobs if people choose to eat there because the food taste good and dosen't cost much."


    " So, it's insulting to insist the goverment has to tell people what's good for them or not."


    The Health Department says more South Central children are obese compared to other kids in L.A.*. Even though the chains are about to add healthy * to their menus. Supporters of the ban are demanding more grocery stores, then casual restaurants that sell fresh vegetables and food that's not fried.


   "With gas prices, it would be a lot more of convenient if it to be in that neighborhood."


   They are probably gonna get vote on the more* in the fall. And again, if it passes, it doesn't mean these go away, just means no new ones will be allowed to be built.


    Chris Lawrence, CNN, Los Angeles. 

 

Fighting !!!
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homework

In South-Central LA,teenager scarf down the fast food on the way to school.

for me it is good I know it is bad but I stil eat it.

And a mother who is running late drives to the McDonald's just to save the time.

theres  never anyplace you can go over here to buy like organic food.ok there is no treater joes over here, Ill go all the way to Torrance to the treater joes.

That is 15 miles away,in LA traffic, Critics call it food apartheid.

45 percent of resturants in south LA are fast food resturants ,it is pretty shocking statistic.

Especially compard to the citys westside were only 16 percent resturants serve fast food.

City Councilwoman Jane Perry is pushing for moratorium.it was stop for new fast food places from opening in south central.she hopes to see more resturants and grocery stores like the one about to break ground. If the proved by city council the ban would cover 32 square miles,its something that hurts small businesses.

because we think the big fast food chain, what happens ,if I decide I want open hamberger joint in that aera.

Joe Hicks runs an ecnomic empowermenti group,he says fast food place provide job and people choose to eat there because the food tastes good and doesnt cost much, so it is insulting to insist the government has to tell the people whats good for them or not.

The health department says more south central children are obese compared the other children in L.A. County,even though the the chains have added healthier options to there manus ,supporters of the ban are demanding more grocery stores and casual resturants that serve fresht vegetables and food thats not fried. With gas the prices it would be more convinient to our neighbourhood. They're probably gonna vote on the moratorium in the fall and again if it passses,doesn't means go away,just means no new ones would be allowed to be built.

 

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homework

In south-central LA , teenagers scarf down fast food on their way to school. For me, it's good. I know it's bad but I still eat it. A mother who is running late drives to McDonald's to save time. There's never er, eating place shouldn't go over here to buy,er like organic food. ok,there's no Trader Joe's over here. I go all the way to the * to Trader Joe's. That's 15 miles away in LA tracffic. Critics call it "food apartheid" 45% of the restaurants in South LA are fast-food restaurants. That's pretty shocking statistics. Especially compared to the city's West-side. We are only 16% of restautants serve fast-food. City Councilwoman Jan Perry is pushing for a moratorium that will stop eatting new fast-food places from opening in South Central. She hopes to see more restaurants in grocery stores like the one about to break ground. If approved by city council,the ban will cover 32 square miles,and some say that hurts more busnisses.Cause we think for the big fast-food chains, what happens if I decide I wanna open a hamburger jiont in that area? Joe Hicks runs an economic empowerment group. He says fast-food places provide jobs.And people choose to eat there because the food taste good and it doesn't cost too much.So it's insaulting to insist that the government has to tell people what's good for them or not. The heaith department says more South-central children are obese compared to other kids in LA Counties. Even though the chains add healthier options to their menus,supporters of the ban are demanding more grocery store ang casual restaurants that serve fresh vegetables ang food that is not fried. With gas price rises,it would be a lot more convenient if they would be in our neighbourhood. They are probably ganna vote on the moratorium in the fall,and again,if it passes,it doesn't mean these go away,just means no new ones would be allowed to built. Chris Lawrence,CNN,Los Angeles.

on 北星束

 

In South-Central LA, teenagers scarf down fast food on their way to school.

 

-For me, it's good. I know it's bad but I still eat it.

 

And a mother who's running late drives to McDonald's to save time. -There's never er, eating place you can go over here, to buy, er, like organic food. OK? There's no Trader Joe's over here. I/go all the way to Torrance to Trader Joe's.

 

That's 15 miles away in LA traffic. Critics call it "food apartheid."

 

-45% of the restaurants in south LA are fast-food restaurants. That’s a pretty shocking statistic.

 

Especially compared to the city's west side, where only 16% of restaurants serve fast food. City Councilwoman Jan Perry is pushing for a moratorium that would stop any new fast food places from opening in South Central. She hopes to see more restaurants and grocery stores like the one about to break ground. If approved by City Council, the ban would cover 32 square miles, and some say that hurts small businesses.

 

Cause' / we think of the big fast food chains. What happens if I decide I wanna open a hamburger joint in that area?


Joe Hicks runs an economic empowerment group. He says fast food places provide jobs, and people choose to eat there because the food tastes good and doesn't cost much.

 

So it's insulting to insist that government has to tell people what’s good for them or not.


The Health Department says more South-Central children are obese compared to other kids in LA County. Even though the chains have added healthier options to their menus, supporters of the ban are demanding more grocery stores and casual restaurants that serve fresh vegetables and food that's not fried.

 

With gas prices, it would be a lot more convenient if there was in our neighborhood.


They are probably gonna vote on the moratorium in the fall, and again, if it passes, it doesn't mean these go away, just means no new ones would be allowed to be built.

 

Chris Lawrence, CNN, Los Angeles.

 

on antoniazhang

In South-Central LA, teenagers scoff down fast food on their way to school.

 

-For me, it's good. I know it's bad but I still eat it.

 

And a mother who's running late drives to McDonald's to save time. -There's never er, any  place you can go over here, to buy, er, like organic food. OK? There's no Trader Joe's over here. I/go all the way to Torrance to Trader Joe's.

 

That's 15 miles away in LA traffic. Critics call it "food apartheid."

 

-45% of the restaurants in south LA are fast-food restaurants. That’s a pretty shocking statistic.

 

Especially compared to the city's west side, where only 16% of restaurants serve fast food. City Councilwoman Jan Perry is pushing for a moratorium that would stop any new fast food places from opening in South Central. She hopes to see more restaurants and grocery stores like the one about to break ground. If approved by City Council, the ban would cover 32 square miles, and some say that hurts small businesses.

 

Cause' / we think of the big fast food chains. What happens if I decide I wanna open a hamburger joint in that area?


Joe Hicks runs an economic empowerment group. He says fast food places provide jobs, and people choose to eat there because the food tastes good and doesn't cost much.

 

So it's insulting to insist that government has to tell people what’s good for them or not.


The Health Department says more South-Central children are obese compared to other kids in LA County. Even though the chains have added healthier options to their menus, supporters of the ban are demanding more grocery stores and casual restaurants that serve fresh vegetables and food that's not fried.

 

With gas prices as it's, it would be a lot more convenient if there was in our neighborhood.


They are probably gonna vote on the moratorium in the fall, and again, if it passes, it doesn't mean these go away, just means no new ones would be allowed to be built.

 

Chris Lawrence, CNN, Los Angeles.

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