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[万花筒] 【整理】2008-07-27&-07-28 奥巴马访伦敦

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[万花筒] 【整理】2008-07-27&-07-28 奥巴马访伦敦

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Obama visits London 奥巴马访伦敦


CNN's Robin Oakley reports on Barack Obama's visit to London


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transcriptby antoniazhang 

 

After the adoring crowds in Berlin and the high-profile treatment from President Sarkozy in Paris, Senator Obama's British leg of his tour was comparatively low-key. It was a tale of three prime ministers, one past, one present and perhaps one to come. He took breakfast with Tony Blair, the former Downing Street prime minister, who is these days a Middle East peace envoy.

 

Then on to No.10 itself for the talks with Gordon Brown, a man who's taken a battering in the opinion polls and whose Labor Party is at the worst level it has ever been. That didn't stop them discussing Afghanistan, Iraq, how to reform the world's financial institutions, the IMF, the World Bank, the United Nations and to cope better with current crises. And they also, of course, discussed climate change, at one stage strolling in the No.10 garden and out on Horse Guards Parade. How much good all this has done Senator Obama at home? Well, he seemed a little bit downbeat about those prospects.

 

"You know, I'm not sure that there's gonna be some immediate political impact, you know, I won't even be surprised if that in some polls that you saw a little bit of a dip as a consequence. We've been out of the country for a week. People are worried about gas prices; they are worried about home foreclosures, so the reason that I thought this trip was important was, I am convinced that many of the issues that we face at home, are not gonna be solved as effectively unless we have strong partners abroad."

 

On his one public engagement in Britain emerging from the door of No.10 Downing Street to face the media, Barack Obama defended himself against criticisms of his trip from Senator John McCain. He said it was important for presidential candidates to travel abroad and build bridges with potential allies. But the real question about this high-profile trip round eight nations is gonna be what it actually does with those voters back home when they have very different concerns to the highfalutin questions of international finance and politics.

 

Robin Oakley, CNN, Downing Street.

 

WORDS IN THE NEWS

     

1. leg : n-count

A leg of a long journey is one part of it, usually between two points where you stop.

2. low-key : adj

If you say that something is low-key, you mean that it is on a small scale rather than involving a lot of activity or being made to seem impressive or important.

3. battering : n-count

If something takes a battering, it suffers very badly as a result of a particular event or action.

4. downbeat: adj

If you are feeling downbeat, you are feeling depressed and without hope.

5. highfalutin : adj

People sometimes use highfalutin to describe something that they think is being made to sound complicated or important in order to impress people. (INFORMAL, OLD-FASHIONED)

 

[ 本帖最后由 antoniazhang 于 2008-8-29 10:35 编辑 ]

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Homework

 

After the adoring crowds in Berlin of the high profile treatment from president Sarkozy in Paris, senator Obama's British lag of his tour was comparatively low key. It was a tale of 3 prime ministers, one past, one present, and perhaps one to come. He took breakfast with Tony Blair, the former Downing Street prime minister, who is these days a Mideast peace envoy. Then onto No.10 itself for the talks with Gordon Brown, a man who's taken a bathing in the opinion polls to his labor party is the worst level it has ever been. That didn't stop them discussing Afghanistan, Iraq, how to reform the world's financial institutions, the IMF, the world bank in United Nations to cope better with current crisises. And they also, of course, discuss climate change. At one stage, strolling in the No.10 Garden and out on horse guards parade. How much good all this has done senator Obama /, well, he seemed a little bit downbeat about those prospects.

 

You know, I'm not sure that there's gonna some immediate political impact. I wouldn't even be surprised if that, in some polls, that you saw, a little bit bad consequence we've been / the country for a week. People are worried about gas prices, they are worried about home foreclosures. So, the reason that I thought this trip was important, was I am convinced that, many of the issues that we face at home, are not gonna be solved as effectively, unless we have strong partners abroard.

 

On his one public engagement in Britain, emerging from the door of No.10 Downing Street to face the media, Barack Obama defended himself against criticism of his trip from senator John McCain. He said it was important for presidential candidates to travel abroard and build bridges with potential allies. But the real question about this high profile trip around 8 nations is gonna be what it actually does with those voters back home when they have very different concerns to the / questions of international finance and politics.

 

Robin Oakley, CNN, Downing Street.

1

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HW

 

After the adoring crowds in Berlin on the high profile treatment from President Sarkozy in Paris, Senator Obama's British leg of his tour was comparatively low-key. It was a tale of three prime ministers, one passed, one present and perhaps one to come. He took breakfast with Tony Blair, the former Downing Street prime minister, who is these days a Middle East peace envoy.


Then on to No.10 itself for the talks with Gordon Brown, a man who's taken a battle in the opinion opposed into his led of party is at the worst level it has ever been. That didn't stop them discussing Afghanistan, Iraq, how to reform the world's financial institutions, the IMF, the World Bank, the United Nations and to cope better with current pricies. And they also, of course, discussed climate change. At one stage strolling in the No.10 garden and out on Horse Guards parade.How much good all this has done Senator Obama of home while he seemed a little bit downbeat about close prospects.


"You know,I'm not sure that there's gonna be some immediate political impact,you know,I wouldn't even be surprised that,eh that,in some polls that you saw a little bit of * as consequence we've been out of the country for a week. People are worried about gas prices, they are worried about harmful closures, so the reason that I thought this trip was important was I'm convinced that many of the issues that we face at home are not gonna be solved as effectively unless we have strong partners abroad."


On his one public engagement in Britain emerging from the door of No.10 Downing Street to face the media. Barack Obama defended himself against criticisms of his trip from Senator John McCain. He said it was important for presidential candidates to travel abroad and build bridges with potential allies. But the real question about this high profile trip around 8 nations is gonna be what it actually does with those photos back home when they have very different concerns to the high * questions of international finance and politics.


Robin Oakle, CNN, Downing Street.

迎合大众口味,换回原来头像:-P
A new life after death
Like a phoenix rising from the ashes
实现无障碍英语沟通

on wukeyu123

After the adoring crowds in Berlin on the high profile treatment from President Sarkozy in Paris, Senator Obama's British leg of his tour was comparatively low-key. It was a tale of three prime ministers, one past, one present and perhaps one to come. He took breakfast with Tony Blair, the former Downing Street prime minister, who is these days a Middle East peace envoy.


Then on to No.10 itself for the talks with Gordon Brown, a man who's taken a battle in the opinion opposed polls and whose Labor Party is at the worst level it has ever been. That didn't stop them discussing Afghanistan, Iraq, how to reform the world's financial institutions, the IMF, the World Bank, the United Nations and to cope better with current pricies. And they also, of course, discussed climate change. At one stage strolling in the No.10 garden and out on Horse Guards parade.How much good all this has done Senator Obama at home while he seemed a little bit downbeat about close prospects.


"You know,I'm not sure that there's gonna be some immediate political impact,you know,I wouldn't even be surprised that,eh that,in some polls that you saw a little bit of dip as a consequence we've been out of the country for a week. People are worried about gas prices, they are worried about harmful closures, so the reason that I thought this trip was important was I'm convinced that many of the issues that we face at home are not gonna be solved as effectively unless we have strong partners abroad."


On his one public engagement in Britain emerging from the door of No.10 Downing Street to face the media, Barack Obama defended himself against criticisms of his trip from Senator John McCain. He said it was important for presidential candidates to travel abroad and build bridges with potential allies. But the real question about this high profile trip around 8 nations is gonna be what it actually does with those voters back home when they have very different concerns to the high fluting questions of international finance and politics.


Robin Oakle, CNN, Downing Street.

 

[ 本帖最后由 dorisever 于 2008-7-27 10:49 编辑 ]
口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通

On dorisever

 

After the adoring crowds in Berlin on the high profile treatment from President Sarkozy in Paris, Senator Obama's British leg of his tour was comparatively low-key. It was a tale of three prime ministers, one past, one present and perhaps one to come. He took breakfast with Tony Blair, the former Downing Street prime minister, who is these days a Middle East peace envoy.


Then on to No.10 itself for the talks with Gordon Brown, a man who's taken a battering in the opinion polls and whose Labor Party is at the worst level it has ever been. That didn't stop them discussing Afghanistan, Iraq, how to reform the world's financial institutions, the IMF, the World Bank, the United Nations and to cope better with current crisises. And they also, of course, discussed climate change. At one stage strolling in the No.10 garden and out on Horse Guards parade.How much good all this has done Senator Obama at home? Well, he seemed a little bit downbeat about those prospects.


"You know,I'm not sure that there's gonna be some immediate political impact,you know,I wouldn't even be surprised that,eh that,in some polls that you saw a little bit deep as consequence we've been out of the country for a week. People are worried about gas prices, they are worried about home foreclosures, so the reason that I thought this trip was important was, I'm convinced that many of the issues that we face at home, are not gonna be solved as effectively unless we have strong partners abroad."


On his one public engagement in Britain emerging from the door of No.10 Downing Street to face the media, Barack Obama defended himself against criticisms of his trip from Senator John McCain. He said it was important for presidential candidates to travel abroad and build bridges with potential allies. But the real question about this high profile trip around 8 nations is gonna be what it actually does with those voters back home when they have very different concerns to the highfalutin questions of international finance and politics.


Robin Oakle, CNN, Downing Street.

[ 本帖最后由 wukeyu123 于 2008-7-27 11:09 编辑 ]

on wukeyu123

After the adoring crowds in Berlin on the high-profile treatment from President Sarkozy in Paris, Senator Obama's British leg of his tour was comparatively low-key. It was a tale of three prime ministers, one past, one present and perhaps one to come. He took breakfast with Tony Blair, the former Downing Street prime minister, who is these days a Middle East peace envoy.


Then on to No.10 itself for the talks with Gordon Brown, a man who's taken a battering in the opinion polls and whose Labor Party is at the worst level it has ever been. That didn't stop them discussing Afghanistan, Iraq, how to reform the world's financial institutions, the IMF, the World Bank, the United Nations and to cope better with current crisises. And they also, of course, discussed climate change. At one stage strolling in the No.10 garden and out on Horse Guards parade.How much good all this has done Senator Obama at home? Well, he seemed a little bit downbeat about those prospects.


"You know,I'm not sure that there's gonna be some immediate political impact,you know,I wouldn't even be surprised that,eh that,in some polls that you saw a little bit deep as consequence we've been out of the country for a week. People are worried about gas prices, they are worried about home foreclosures, so the reason that I thought this trip was important was, I'm convinced that many of the issues that we face at home, are not gonna be solved as effectively unless we have strong partners abroad."


On his one public engagement in Britain emerging from the door of No.10 Downing Street to face the media, Barack Obama defended himself against criticisms of his trip from Senator John McCain. He said it was important for presidential candidates to travel abroad and build bridges with potential allies. But the real question about this high-profile trip around 8 nations is gonna be what it actually does with those voters back home when they have very different concerns to the high-profile questions of international finance and politics.


Robin Oakle, CNN, Downing Street.

一定要坚持,坚持,坚持下去就成功了,慢慢来,别急!

HW:

After the adorning crowds in Berlin on the high-profile treatment from President Sarkzy in Paris, Senator Obama's British leg of his tour was compared to his low key. It was a tale of free prime ministers, one past, on present and perhaps one to come. He took breakfast with Tony Blare, the former Downing Street prime minister and who is these days a Middle-East peace envoy.

 

Then on to No.10 himself for the talks with Gorden Brown, a man who is taking a battling in the opinion polls to his Labour Party is the worst level it has even been. That didn't stop them discussing Afghanistan, Iraq, how to reform the world's financial institutions, the IMF, the World Bank, the United Nations and to code better with current prices. And they also of course discussed climate change at one stage strolling in the No.10 Garden and out on horse guard parade.

 

How much good all these has done Senator Obama at home? Well, he seemed a little bit downbeat about those prospects. "You know I am not sure that there is gonna be some immediate political impact. I wouldn't even been surprised that in some polls that you saw a little bit of depth consequences. We've been out of the country for a week. People are worried about gas prices. They are worried about home foreclosures. So the reason that I thought this trip was important was I am convinced that many of the issues that we faced at home are not gonna be solved as effectively unless we have strong partners aboard."

 

On his one public engagement in Britain emerging from the door of No.10 Downing Street to face the media, Barack Obama defended himself against of criticisms of his trip from Senator John McCain. He said it is important for presidential candidates to travel aboard and build bridges with potential alliance. But the question about this high-profile trip round 8 nations is gonna be what he actually does with those votes back home when they have a very different concerns to the high fruit questions of international finance and politics. Robin Oakley, CNN, Downing Street.

 

实现无障碍英语沟通

on Jocelyn

After the adoring crowds in Berlin on the high-profile treatment from President Sarkozy in Paris, Senator Obama's British leg of his tour was comparatively low-key. It was a tale of three prime ministers, one past, one present and perhaps one to come. He took breakfast with Tony Blair, the former Downing Street prime minister, who is these days a Middle East peace envoy.

 

 

Then on to No.10 itself for the talks with Gordon Brown, a man who's taking a battering in the opinion polls to his Labor Party is at the worst level it has ever been. That didn't stop them discussing Afghanistan, Iraq, how to reform the world's financial institutions, the IMF, the World Bank, the United Nations and to cope better with current crises. And they also, of course, discussed climate change. At one stage strolling in the No.10 garden and out on Horse Guards parade.How much good all this has done Senator Obama at home? Well, he seemed a little bit downbeat about those prospects.

 

 

"You know,I'm not sure that there's gonna be some immediate political impact,you know,I wouldn't even be surprised that,eh that,in some polls that you saw a little bit of deep as consequence we've been out of the country for a week. People are worried about gas prices, they are worried about home foreclosures, so the reason that I thought this trip was important was, I'm convinced that many of the issues that we face at home, are not gonna be solved as effectively unless we have strong partners abroad."

 

 

On his one public engagement in Britain emerging from the door of No.10 Downing Street to face the media, Barack Obama defended himself against criticisms of his trip from Senator John McCain. He said it was important for presidential candidates to travel abroad and build bridges with potential allies. But the real question about this high-profile trip round 8 nations is gonna be what it actually does with those voters back home when they have very different concerns to the high fruit questions of international finance and politics.

 

 

Robin Oakle, CNN, Downing Street.

普特听力大课堂

on seeyou8286

After the adoring crowds in Berlin on the high-profile treatment from President Sarkozy in Paris, Senator Obama's British leg of his tour was comparatively low-key. It was a tale of three prime ministers, one past, one present and perhaps one to come. He took breakfast with Tony Blair, the former Downing Street prime minister, who is these days a Middle East peace envoy.

 

 

Then on to No.10 itself for the talks with Gordon Brown, a man who's taking a battering in the opinion polls and whose Labor Party is at the worst level it has ever been. That didn't stop them discussing Afghanistan, Iraq, how to reform the world's financial institutions, the IMF, the World Bank, the United Nations and to cope better with current crises. And they also, of course, discussed climate change. At one stage strolling in the No.10 garden and out on Horse Guards parade. How much good all this has done Senator Obama at home? Well, he seemed a little bit downbeat about those prospects.

 

 

"You know, I'm not sure that there's gonna be some immediate political impact, you know, I wouldn't even be surprised that, eh that, in some polls that you saw a little bit of deep as a consequence we've been out of the country for a week. People are worried about gas prices, they are worried about home foreclosures, so the reason that I thought this trip was important was, I'm convinced that many of the issues that we face at home, are not gonna be solved as effectively unless we have strong partners abroad."

 

 

On his one public engagement in Britain emerging from the door of No.10 Downing Street to face the media, Barack Obama defended himself against criticisms of his trip from Senator John McCain. He said it was important for presidential candidates to travel abroad and build bridges with potential allies. But the real question about this high-profile trip round 8 nations is gonna be what it actually does with those voters back home when they have very different concerns to the highfalutin questions of international finance and politics.

 

 

Robin Oakley, CNN, Downing Street.

 

好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

on sylvia_qian

 

After the adoring crowds in Berlin and the high-profile treatment from President Sarkozy in Paris, Senator Obama's British lag of his tour was comparatively low-key. It was a tale of three prime ministers, one past, one present and perhaps one to come. He took breakfast with Tony Blair, the former Downing Street prime minister, who is these days a Middle East peace envoy.

 

Then on to No.10 itself for the talks with Gordon Brown, a man who's taken a battering in the opinion polls and whose Labor Party is at the worst level it has ever been. That didn't stop them discussing Afghanistan, Iraq, how to reform the world's financial institutions, the IMF, the World Bank, the United Nations and to cope better with current crises. And they also, of course, discussed climate change, at one stage strolling in the No.10 garden and out on Horse Guards parade. How much good all this has done Senator Obama at home? Well, he seemed a little bit downbeat about those prospects.

 

"You know, I'm not sure that there's gonna be some immediate political impact, you know, I wouldn't even be surprised that in some polls that you saw a little bit of a dip as a consequence--we've been out of the country for a week. People are worried about gas prices; they are worried about home foreclosures, so the reason that I thought this trip was important was, I am convinced that many of the issues that we face at home, are not gonna be solved as effectively unless we have strong partners abroad."

 

On his one public engagement in Britain emerging from the door of No.10 Downing Street to face the media, Barack Obama defended himself against criticisms of his trip from Senator John McCain. He said it was important for presidential candidates to travel abroad and build bridges with potential allies. But the real question about this high-profile trip round eight nations is gonna be what it actually does with those voters back home when they have very different concerns to the highfalutin questions of international finance and politics.

 

Robin Oakley, CNN, Downing Street

on Julie

 

After the adoring crowds in Berlin and the high-profile treatment from President Sarkozy in Paris, Senator Obama's British leg of his tour was comparatively low-key. It was a tale of three prime ministers, one past, one present and perhaps one to come. He took breakfast with Tony Blair, the former Downing Street prime minister, who is these days a Middle East peace envoy.

 

Then on to No.10 itself for the talks with Gordon Brown, a man who's taken a battering in the opinion polls and whose Labor Party is at the worst level it has ever been. That didn't stop them discussing Afghanistan, Iraq, how to reform the world's financial institutions, the IMF, the World Bank, the United Nations and to cope better with current crises. And they also, of course, discussed climate change, at one stage strolling in the No.10 garden and out on Horse Guards parade. How much good all this has done Senator Obama at home? Well, he seemed a little bit downbeat about those prospects.

 

"You know, I'm not sure that there's gonna be some immediate political impact, you know, I won't even be surprised that in some polls that you saw a little bit of a dip as a consequence--we've been out of the country for a week. People are worried about gas prices; they are worried about home foreclosures, so the reason that I thought this trip was important was, I am convinced that many of the issues that we face at home, are not gonna be solved as effectively unless we have strong partners abroad."

 

On his one public engagement in Britain emerging from the door of No.10 Downing Street to face the media, Barack Obama defended himself against criticisms of his trip from Senator John McCain. He said it was important for presidential candidates to travel abroad and build bridges with potential allies. But the real question about this high-profile trip round eight nations is gonna be what it actually does with those voters back home when they have very different concerns to the highfalutin questions of international finance and politics.

 

Robin Oakley, CNN, Downing Street

on johnsonchen688

perfect!

 

After the adoring crowds in Berlin and the high-profile treatment from President Sarkozy in Paris, Senator Obama's British leg of his tour was comparatively low-key. It was a tale of three prime ministers, one past, one present and perhaps one to come. He took breakfast with Tony Blair, the former Downing Street prime minister, who is these days a Middle East peace envoy.

 

Then on to No. 10 itself for the talks with Gordon Brown, a man who's taken a battering in the opinion polls and whose Labor Party is at the worst level it has ever been. That didn't stop them discussing Afghanistan, Iraq, how to reform the world's financial institutions, the IMF, the World Bank, the United Nations and to cope better with current crises. And they also, of course, discussed climate change, at one stage strolling in the No. 10 garden and out on Horse Guards Parade. How much good all this has done Senator Obama at home? Well, he seemed a little bit downbeat about those prospects.

 

"You know, I'm not sure that there's gonna be some immediate political impact, you know, I won't even be surprised that in some polls that you saw a little bit of a dip as a consequence--we've been out of the country for a week. People are worried about gas prices; they are worried about home foreclosures, so the reason that I thought this trip was important was, I am convinced that many of the issues that we face at home, are not gonna be solved as effectively unless we have strong partners abroad. "

 

On his one public engagement in Britain emerging from the door of No. 10 Downing Street to face the media, Barack Obama defended himself against criticisms of his trip from Senator John McCain. He said it was important for presidential candidates to travel abroad and build bridges with potential allies. But the real question about this high-profile trip round eight nations is gonna be what it actually does with those voters back home when they have very different concerns to the highfalutin questions of international finance and politics.

 

Robin Oakley, CNN, Downing Street.
 

[ 本帖最后由 greatsea 于 2008-7-27 22:38 编辑 ]
每天半小时 轻松提高英语口语

HW

After the adoring crowds in Berlin and the high-profile treatment from President Sarkozy in Paris, Senator Obama's British leg of his tour was comparatively low-key.

 

It was a tale of three prime ministers, one past, one present and perhaps one to come. He took breakfast with Tony Blair, the former Downing Street prime minister, who is these days a Middle East peace envoy. Then on to No. 10 itself for the talks with Gordon Brown, a man who's taken a battering in the opinion polls and whose Labor Party is at the worst level it has ever been. That didn't stop them discussing Afghanistan, Iraq, how to reform the world's financial institutions, the IMF, the World Bank, the United Nations and to cope better with current crises. And they also, of course, discussed climate change, at one stage strolling in the No. 10 garden and out on Horse Guards Parade.

 

How much good all this has done Senator Obama at home? Well, he seemed a little bit downbeat about those prospects. "You know, I'm not sure that there's gonna be some immediate political impact,er, I wouldn't even be surprised that in some polls that you saw a little bit of a dip as a consequence.We've been out of the country for a week. People are worried about gas prices; they are worried about home foreclosures, so the reason that I thought this trip was important was, I am convinced that many of the issues that we face at home are not gonna be solved as effectively unless we have strong partners abroad. "

 

On his one public engagement in Britain emerging from the door of No. 10 Downing Street to face the media, Barack Obama defended himself against criticisms of his trip from Senator John McCain. He said it was important for presidential candidates to travel abroad and build bridges with potential allies. But the real question about this high-profile trip round eight nations is gonna be what it actually does with those voters back home when they have very different concerns to the highfalutin questions of international finance and politics. Robin Oakley, CNN, Downing Street.

[ 本帖最后由 皮皮蔡 于 2008-7-28 11:16 编辑 ]
filial piety for my parents!

on greatsea

 

After the adoring crowds in Berlin and the high-profile treatment from President Sarkozy in Paris, Senator Obama's British leg of his tour was comparatively low-key. It was a tale of three prime ministers, one past, one present and perhaps one to come. He took breakfast with Tony Blair, the former Downing Street prime minister, who is these days a Middle East peace envoy.

 

Then on to No. 10 itself for the talks with Gordon Brown, a man who's taken a battering in the opinion polls and whose Labor Party is at the worst level it has ever been. That didn't stop them discussing Afghanistan, Iraq, how to reform the world's financial institutions, the IMF, the World Bank, the United Nations and to cope better with current crises. And they also, of course, discussed climate change, at one stage strolling in the No. 10 garden and out on Horse Guards Parade. How much good all this has done Senator Obama at home? Well, he seemed a little bit downbeat about those prospects.

 

"You know, I'm not sure that there's gonna be some immediate political impact, you know, I won't even be surprised that in some polls that you saw a little bit of a dip as a consequence--we've been out of the country for a week. People are worried about gas prices; they are worried about home foreclosures, so the reason that I thought this trip was important was, I am convinced that many of the issues that we face at home, are not gonna be solved as effectively unless we have strong partners abroad. "

 

On his one public engagement in Britain emerging from the door of No. 10 Downing Street to face the media, Barack Obama defended himself against criticisms of his trip from Senator John McCain. He said it was important for presidential candidates to travel abroad and build bridges with potential allies. But the real question about this high-profile trip round eight nations is gonna be what it actually does with those voters back home when they have very different concerns to the highfalutin questions of international finance and politics.

 

Robinn Oakley, CNN, Downing Street.

[ 本帖最后由 doublexin2008 于 2008-7-28 11:11 编辑 ]
口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通
homework after the adoring crowd in berlin of a high profile treatment from president ... in paris, senator obama's british leg of his tour will be comparatively a low key. it was a tale of free prime ministers one past, one present, and perhaps one to fell. he took breakfast with toy blair before ... prime minister who is these days middle east peace and voice. that on to no. ten itself for the talks with golden brown a man who is taking a battle in the opinion pools in the liberal party to its world level it ever be. that didn't stop them discussing Afghanistan, iraq how to reform the world's financial institutions, the mf, the world bank, the united nations to cope better with current prices. they also , of cuorse, discuss climate change. at one stage scrolling in the no. ten gardon and out on horse guards parade, how much good all this has done senator obama at hone while he seemed a little bit downbeat about close prospects. you know i am not sure that there is gonna be some immediate political effect, em, i wouldn't even be surprised that in some pools, you saw a little bit of ... consequece we've been out the country for a week, people are worried about gas prices, are worried about home foreclosures, so the reason that i thought this trip was important was i was convinced that many of the issues we face at home are gonna be solved as effectively as we have strong partners abroad. on his one public engagement in britain emerging from the door of no. 10 gardon street to face the media,... obama defended himeself against crictism of his trip from semator John McCain, he said it was important for presidential candidates to travel abroad and build bridges with potencial allies. but the real question about his high profile trip around 8 nations is gonna be what actually be what it actually does with those voters backhome, when they have very different concerns to the highfalutin questions of international finance and politics.
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