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[万花筒] 【整理】2008-07-27&-07-28 奥巴马访伦敦

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我觉得那个won't 应该是woundn't,从后面的分析可以得出,,,仔细听也更像,,,呵呵,,,
filial piety for my parents!

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On greatsea

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 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 consequencewe'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, Barrack 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 high- follutein questions of international finance and politics.

 

Robin Oakley, CNN, Downing Street.

 

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home work

After the adoring crowds in Berlin of the high –profile treatment from President Sarkozy in Paris, senator Obama’s British leg of his tour iscomparatively 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 Middle East peace envoy . Then on to number ten itself for the talks with Gordon Brown,a man who is taken a battering in the opinionpolls and whoes labour party is at the wost level it has ever been.That didn’t stop them discussing Afghanistian ,Iraq,how to reform the world’s financial institutions, the IMF,the World Bank,the United Nations and to cope better with the current prices, And they also ,of course,discussed climate change.at one stage strolling in the no. 10garden and out on horse guardsparade.How much good all these has done Senator Obama at home?Well he seemed a little bitdownbeat about thoes prospects. You know I’m not sure that there’s gonna 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 worried about home foreclosures.So the reason that I thought this trip was important was, I am convinced that any of the issures we face at home are not gonna solved as effectively unless we have strong partners abroad. On his one public engagement in Britian 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 MeCain.He said it was important for presidential candidate to travel abroadand build bridges with potientialalliesBut the real questions about this high-profile trip round 8 nations is gonna be what it acctually does with thoes voters back home when they have very different concerns to the highfalutin questions of international finance and politics .
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Homework

 

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 downbeats 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

 

 

afer the adores and clouds in Berlin,and the high profound achievement president sarkasi in paris ,samerteral obama butish his land tour in paris lowky. it was a tale three priministers ,one past, one present , and perhaps one to come . he took breafast with blairy the former priminister,and who is these days mideast peacent boy. now to no.10 itself for the talks with golden brown ,a man who is taking the battle with a million oponents to hold the party to the lowest level it has ever been.he start disscussing the iran ,afganastan ,how to the world finance institution,world bank united nation ,are to come abarrass to the . .and they also disccuss about the climate change ,one state the no.10 dollar parade .how these godness has done at home ? cannidate obama,he seemed a little bit dumby about the political prospet. i am not sure there is going to be a media political impact,and i don't even surprise that in some forces you saw in some countries a political travel for a week .they were worried about gas prices and home .the reason that i thouht this trip is important was i was convinced that many of the issues we face at home are not going to be solve very efficiently unless we have a very strong parner abroad . all his won of the public engadgement in britain was his emergency from the door to 10 dollar street to face the meadia, black obama defence himself against this is political trip from john margay. he said it is very important for the presidential candady to go abroad to buit bridges with potential ariline .but the question for this profond trip around 8 nations what is actually does with thoes voters back home .when they have very different concerns to the high line of the internation finance and the politics robin ot cnn downy street

homework

After the adoring crowds in Berlin on the high profile treatment from president Sakozy in Paris. Senator Obama’s british leg of his tour was comparitively a 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 steet prime minister and who is these days a middle east peace envoy.

 

 Then on to number ten itself for the talk with Gorden Brown a man who’s taking a battering in the opinion poll and whose the labour party is at the wost level it have ever been, that  didn’t stop them discussing Afganistan Iraq how to reform the world financial institutions the IMF the world bank the United Nations and to cope better with current crisis, and they also of course discuss climate change at one stage stroll in the number ten garden and out on the horse guard parade. How much good all these has done senator Obama at home, well he seem a little bit downbeat about those prospects.

 

You know I’m not sure that there is gonna be some immediate political impact I won’t even be surprised that in some polls that you saw a little bit of dip as consequence we’ve been out of the country for a week, people are worrying about gas prices they are worring about home  foreclosure, so the reason I thought this trip was important was I’m convinced that many of the issue we face at home are not going to be solved as effectively unless we have strong partners abroad.

 

On his one public engagement in Britain emerging from the door of number ten Downing street to face the media. Barak Obama defended himself against criticism of his trip from senator John Mcain he said it was important for presidential candidates to travel abroad and build bridges with potential alleys.

 

But the  real question about this high profile trip around eight nations is going to be what they actually does with those photos back home when they have very different concerns to the highfalutin questions of international finance and politics.

好好学习,天天向上。

我有点傻
我有点呆
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谢谢!!!!!!!!!!值得学习!!!!!!!!!!!

普特听力大课堂

on lxwsdrz9999

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 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, Barrack 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.

好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语
我是新人,一个英语爱好者! 终于找到了组织,感觉就是一个字----------爽!!! 以后还请各位前辈多关照

hoemwork

Homework

 

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, and who is these days’ Middle East Peace Envoy.

 

Down to No.10 itself for the talks with Gorden Brown, a man who is taken a battering in the opinion post 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 Untied Nations and to cope with the current prices. And they also of course discussed climate change, at one stage strolling at the No.10 garden and down to the horse guard parade. How much good all these has done to Senator Obama at home? Well, he seemed a little bit downby to the close prospect.

 

Barack Obama: “You know, I’m not sure that there is going to be some immediate political impact. I won’t even be surprised that in some pause that you saw a little bit of a deep as a consequence we have been to another country for a week, people are worried about gas prices; they worry about home-grown crisis. So the reason that I thought the trip was important was I’m convinced that many of the issues that we face at home are not going to 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 for 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 going to be what it actually does with those voters back home when they have very different concerns to the highfalutin questions to the international finance and politics.

 

Robin Oakley, CNN, Downing Street

 

[ 本帖最后由 YvetteChung 于 2008-7-31 20:59 编辑 ]

homework

 

After adoring crowds in Berlin and high profile treatment from President Sarkozy in Paris, senator Barake Obama's British leg of his tour was comparatively low-key. It was a tale of three Prime Minister, one pastone present, and perhaps one to come. He took breakfast with Tony Blair, the formal Donning Street, who is these days a Middle East peace envoy. Then onto No.10 for the talks with Golden Brown, a man who took a battering in the opinion poll and whose label party is at the worst level it has ever been. That didn’t stop them discussing Afghanistan, Iraq, how to reform the world financial institutions, the MIF, the world bank, the United Nations, and to cope better with current crisis. And they also discussed the climate change on stage strolling into the No.10 Donning Street. How much good all has done senator Obama at homw? Well, he seemed a little bit downbeat about those prospects.

 

You know, I’m not sure that there is gonna be some immediate political impact. I won’t even be surprised that, that, in some pools, 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’re worried about home foreclosures. So the reason that I thought this trip was important was I’m convinced that many of the issues we face at home are not gonna be solved as effectively until we have strong partners abroad.

 

On his one public engagement in Britain emerging from the door No.1 of Donning Street, Barake Obama defended himself against the criticisms of his trip from senator John McCain . He said it was important for presidential candidate 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 he actually does with those voters back home when they have very different consequences to the * questions of international finance and politics.

 

Robin Oakley, CNN, Donning Street.

 

[ Last edited by Wall.E at 2008-7-31 14:28 ]
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homework

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.

[[i] 本帖最后由 ghance 于 2008-7-31 15:41 编辑 [/i]]
我还在,你们在哪里?北星。翩然。芊芊。叶叶。。。。

on chloe

 

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, Barrack 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.

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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 battle 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 at home.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 high influence questions of international finance and politics. Robin Oakley, CNN, Downing Street.
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