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[美国国家公共广播] 【整理】NPR 2008-10-01

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Staff of KDNK

请翩然GG添加到personal list ^_^

 

 

Steve Skinner

 

Amy Kimberly

 

Cindy Blachly

 

Steve Zelaznik

 

Luke Nestler

 

Wick Moses

 

 

 

Sources From : http://www.kdnk.org/index.cfm?method=c.article&artId=23

 

 

 

 

我还在,你们在哪里?北星。翩然。芊芊。叶叶。。。。

homework

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

 

President Bush again took the airwaves today urging those congresses to settle their differences and move forward on a 700-billion-dollar financial rescue package. The president’s speaking before the stock market open despite yesterday’s failure by the House to approve a bill is quoted not the end of the legislative process. And Mr. Bush vowed to keep pushing for solution.

 

If our nation continues on this course, the economic damage will be painful in lasting.

 

Optimism the Congress may be moving closer to a solution giving the financial markets a lift.

 

One day after the Dow Jones Industrial Average posted its single biggest one-day point drop ever, losing 777 points. It was a relief rally. Today on Wall Street, the Dow was gaining back more than half of those loses.

 

On Wall Street, the Dow without more than half and eighty-five points, four points and 7% gained the NASDAQS 98 points the SNP finally closed at almost 58 points today.

 

Even with Wall Street’s optimism, the / republican senator Jade Grade said he doesn’t expect Congress to agree on any major changes, the rescue package voted down by the House. New Hampshire Republic Radio // has more.

 

As /illegal negotiation // has been think the bailout talks from the beginning, speaking this morning, G predicted that any move to significantly change the plan would be a nonstarter.

 

Can you see it’s adjusted dramatically? No. Er, it can’t be just adjusted the fringes for it gives people political to cover. Well, I suppose so. But chargeablly the people need cover in order the case that for vote.

 

G/ says he understand the public’s distrust in Washington in Wall Street, but argues with the rescue proposal, he liked to // the economy will continue to weaken. // that’s spending 700 billion dollars to buy a bad assets could end up making the government money. He paid taxpayers’ loses in yesterday’s market plunged over 1.3 trillion dollars. For NPR News, I’m// in Conquerd New Hampshire.

 

Despite a lowly cost a week on Wall Street in the collapsed papal file financial institutions. Consumers’ confidence takes up slightly in September. NPR’s Guide Newman reports.

 

By the numbers, Americans were slightly more upbeat about the economy in September, but the numbers are a bit misleading. Firstly, while the conference sports consumer confidence index posted in ever so slightly increase from August. It still has a nearly 16-year low. Secondly and more important, the figure is out of sequence the latest dramatic event in Wall Street. The data was compiled a week ago. The full the four brunt of the financial sector mell was known. Meanwhile, consumers have planned out the focus on. Home m continues to plummet.  The case shows a housing index just out, shows Housing prices falling at their steepest derating years. Scot Newman, NPR News, Washington.

 

Crude oil futures ended the session higher futures 4.27 dollars a barrel, ended the day 100.64 dollars.

 

This is NPR.

 

An Alaska judge is now scheduled to hear the arguments on whether to haul and abuse of power investigation involving republican vice presidential candidate Sahra Palin. The investigation sent around the allegations where the governor paneled acted improperly. Austing her public safety commissioner after he resisted pressure to fire a state trooper will be involved in the messy divorce with her sister. The judge scheduled hear in after the 5 state republican lawmakers // criming the investigation by the Alaska legislators been intended. I’m polishon..

 

//produce more oil share, the US could move forward after tonight, the //station // explains.

 

Oil shell in // Uta and Wyoming is estimated to hold more energy than // //, the federal government credit the draff this summer. But congress banned those rules for infantilized. They expired tonight, so the federal government could move ahead with commercial leases. But energy companies haven’t found the technology that works. Democratic senator Ken/ Corlido says too many questions are unanswered.

 

How much water has been gonna be consumed in commercial oil filed development? How much energy is going to take to a heat up the oil in place where that energy is going to come from. None of those questions has been answered.

 

The federal government is expected the issue final regulations in December. It could be years before any leases are granted. For NPR New’s. I’m//

 

Prosecutors, take a look at feudal shooting carried on by police in New Orleans after the mass of hurricane Katrina. He was the office’s the justice departments in the FBI are examing the case. The issue for incident was 73 police offices are accused of guarding down several men on a bridge. Survivals of the incidence said individuals are not armed in crossing to get food.

 

I’m Jack Speer NPR News in Washington.
Be self-confident!
Be optimistic!
Be flexible!
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hw

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

 

President Bush again took to the airwaves today urging those in Congress to settle their differences and move forward on the 700-billion-dollar financial rescue package. The President speaking before the stock market open, said despite yesterday’s failure by the House to approve a bill, it is (quote) ‘not the end of the legislative process’, and Mr. Bush vowed to keep pushing for solution. ‘If our nation continues on this course, the economic damage will be painful and lasting.’ Optimists in Congress maybe moving closer to a solution, gave the financial markets a lift, one day after the Dow Jones Industrial Average posted its single biggest one big point drop ever, losing 777 points, there was a relief rally today on Wall Street. But the Dow gaining back more than half those losses.

 

One Wall Street, the Dow was up 485 points, a 4.7% percent gain today. The NASDAQ grows 98 points. The S&P 500 closed up almost 58 points today.

 

Even with Wall Street’s optimism, New Hampshire Republican Senator Judd Gregg says he doesn’t expect Congress to agree on any major changes the rescue package voted down by the House, New Hampshire public radio’s Josh Rogers has more.

 

As a lead senate negotiator Judd Gregg has been in the thick of the bailout talks from the beginning, speaking this morning, Gregg predicted that any move to significantly change the plan would be a nonstarter.

 

Can it be adjusted dramatically? No. Can it be adjusted that the * for give people politic cover? Well, I suppose so. But, it’s hard to believe that people need cover in order to cast that type of vote.

 

Gregg says he understands the public’s distrust of Washington and Wall Street, but argues that without the rescue proposal, he likens to a tourniquet. The economy will continue to weaken. Gregg added they’re spending up to 700 billion dollars to buy up bad assets could end up making the government money. He picks taxpayer losses in yesterday’s market plunge at over 1.3 trillion dollars. For NPR News, I’m Josh Rogers in Concord, New Hampshire.

 

Despite a roller coaster week on Wall Street and the collapse of high-profile financial institutions, consumer confidence takes up slightly in Sept., NPR’s Scott Newman reports.

 

By the numbers, Americans were slightly more upbeat about the economy in Sept., but the numbers are a bit misleading. Firstly, while the conference boards consume confidence index posted an ever so slight increase from August, it still harbors near a 16-year low. Secondly and more important, the figure is out of * with the latest dramatic events on Wall Street, the data was compiled a week ago before the full brand of the financial sector meltdown was known. Meanwhile, consumers have plenty else to focus on, home equity continues to plummet, and the Case-Shiller housing index just out, shows housing prices falling at their steeper straight in years. Scott Newman, NPR News, Washington.

 

Crude oil futures ended the session higher, futures were up $ 4.27 a barrel to end the day at $ 100.64. This is NPR.

 

An Alaska judge is now scheduled to hear arguments on whether to halt an abuse of power investigation involving Republican vice presidential candidate Sarah Palin. The investigation center’s around allegations that whether Governor Palin acted improperly? Ousting her public safety commissioner after he resisted pressure through fire a state trooper who’ve been involved in a messy divorce with her sister. The judge’s scheduled to hear in after five state Republican lawmakers filed a lawsuit claiming the investigation by the Alaska legislature has been tainted by partisan politics.

 

Efforts to produce more oil shale, the US could move forward after tonight. Steve Zelaznik of member station KDNK explains.

 

Oil shale in Colorado, Utah and Wyoming is estimated to hold more energy than Saudi Arabia. The federal government created draft rules this summer but Congress banned these rules from being finalized. That ban expires tonight. So the federal government can move ahead with commercial leases, but energy companies haven’t found a technology that works. Democratic Senator Ken Salazar of Colorado says two many questions are unanswered. ‘How much water is gonna be consumed by commercial oil shale development? How much energy is that going to take to heat up the oil shale in place, where is that the energy going to come from. None of those questions have been answered.’ The federal government is expected to issue final regulations in December, it could be years before any leases are granted. For NPR News, I’m Steve Zelaznik in Carbondale, Colorado.

 

Federal prosecutors say they’ll take a look at a fatal shooting carried out by police in New Orleans in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina. US attorney says his office, the justice department and the FBI are examining the case, that issue was an incident where seven city police officers accused of gunning down several men on a bridge. Survivors at the incident said the individuals were not armed in crossing to get food.

 

I’m Jack Speer, NPR News in Washington.

 

实现无障碍英语沟通

On ghance

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

 

President Bush again took to the airwaves today urging those in Congress to settle their differences and move forward on a 700-billion-dollar financial rescue package. The President speaking before the stock market opens said despite yesterday's failure by the House to approve a bill is (quote) “not the end of the legislative process”. And Mr. Bush vowed to keep pushing for a solution. "If our nation continues on this course, the economic damage will be painful and lasting."

 

Optimism the Congress may be moving closer to a solution gave the financial markets a lift. One day after Dow Jones Industrial Average posted its single biggest one day point drop ever losing 777 points. That was a relief rally today on Wall Street, the Dow getting back more than half those losses. On Wall Street the Dow was up 485 points, 4.7% gain today. The NASDAQ rose 98 points, the S&P 500 closed up almost 58 points today.

 

Even with Wall Street's optimism New Hampshire Republican Senator Judd Gregg says he doesn't expect Congress to agree on any major changes to the rescue package voted down by The House. New Hampshire Public Radio’s Josh Rogers has more.

 

As the lead Senate negotiator Judd Gregg has been in the thick of the bailout talks from the beginning, speaking this morning, Gregg predicted that any move to significantly change the plan would be a non-starter.

 

Can it be adjusted dramatically? No, it cannot be adjusted at the fringes for, it give people political cover. I suppose so. But it's hard to believe that people need cover in order to cast that type of result.

 

Craig says he understands the public's distrust of Washington and Wall Street but argues that without the rescue proposal he likens to a tourniquet. The economy will continue to weaken. Craig added that spending up to 700 billion dollars to buy the bad assets could end up making the government money. He picks taxpayer losses in yesterday's market plunge at over $1.3 trillion dollars. For NPR News, I'm Josh Rogers in Concord, New Hampshire.

 

Despite a roller coaster week on Wall Street and the collapse of high-profile financial institutions consumer confidence ticked up slightly in September, NPR's Scott Newman reports.

 

By the numbers Americans were slightly more upbeat about the economy in September. But the numbers are a bit misleading. Firstly, while the conference board's consumer confidence index posted an ever so slight increase from August, it is still hovers near a sixteen-year low. Secondly and more important, the figure is out of sync with the latest dramatic events on Wall Street. The data was compiled a week ago before the full brunt of the financial sector meltdown was known. Meanwhile consumers have plenty else to focus on -- home equity continues to plummet, the Case-Shiller Housing Index just out shows housing prices falling at their steepest rate in years. Scott Newman, NPR News, Washington.

 

Crude oil futures ended the session higher futures were up $4. 27 a barrel to end the day at $100.64.

 

This is NPR.

 

An Alaska judge is now scheduled to hear arguments on whether to halt an abuse of power investigation involving Republican vice Presidential candidate Sarah Palin. The investigation centers around allegations that while Governor Palin acted improperly, ousting her public safety commissioner after he resisted pressure to fire a state trooper who’d been involved in a messy divorce with her sister. The judge has scheduled to hearing after five state Republican lawmakers filed a lawsuit claiming the investigation by the Alaska legislature’s been tainted by partisan politics.

 

Efforts to produce more oil shale, the US could move forward after tonight. Steve Zelaznik of member station KDNK explains.

 

Oil shale in Colorado, Utah and Wyoming is estimated to hold more energy than Saudi Arabia. The federal government created draft rules this summer but Congress banned those rules from being finalized. That ban expires tonight so the federal government can move ahead with commercial leases. But energy companies haven't found a technology that works. Democratic Senator Ken Salazar of Colorado says too many questions are unanswered. “How much water is gonna be consumed by commercial oil shale development? How much energy is going to take to heat up the oil shale in place? Where is that energy going to come from?  None of those questions have been answered”.

 

The federal government is expected to issue final regulations in December. It could be years before any leases are granted. For NPR News I'm Steve Zelaznik, Carbondale, Colorado.

 

Federal prosecutors say they'll take a look at a fatal shooting carried out by police in New Orleans in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina. US attorney says at the office the Justice Department and the FBI are examining the case at issue was an incident where seven city police officers accused of gunning down several men on a bridge. Survivors of the incidents said individuals were not armed and crossing to get food.

 

I'm Jack Speer, NPR News in Washington.

 

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on JZH

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

 

President Bush again took to the airwaves today urging those in Congress to settle their differences and move forward on a 700-billion-dollar financial rescue package. The President speaking before the stock market opens said despite yesterday's failure by the House to approve a bill is (quote) “not the end of the legislative process”. And Mr. Bush vowed to keep pushing for a solution. "If our nation continues on this course, the economic damage will be painful and lasting."

 

Optimism the Congress maybe moving closer to a solution gave the financial markets a lift. One day after Dow Jones Industrial Average posted its single biggest one day point drop ever losing 777 points. That was a relief rally today on Wall Street, the Dow getting back more than half those losses. On Wall Street the Dow was up 485 points, 4.7% gain today. The NASDAQ rose 98 points, the S&P 500 closed up almost 58 points today.

 

Even with Wall Street's optimism New Hampshire Republican Senator Judd Gregg says he doesn't expect Congress to agree on any major changes to the rescue package voted down by The House. New Hampshire Public Radio’s Josh Rogers has more.

 

As the lead Senate negotiator Judd Gregg has been in the thick of the bailout talks from the beginning, speaking this morning, Gregg predicted that any move to significantly change the plan would be a non-starter.

 

Can it be adjusted dramatically? No, it cannot be adjusted at the fringes for, it give people political cover. I suppose so. But it's hard to believe that people need cover in order to cast that type of result.

 

Gregg says he understands the public's distrust of Washington and Wall Street but argues that without the rescue proposal he likens to a tourniquet. The economy will continue to weaken. Gregg added they spending up to 700 billion dollars to buy up bad assets could end up making the government money. He picks taxpayer losses in yesterday's market plunge at over $1.3 trillion /. For NPR News, I'm Josh Rogers in Concord, New Hampshire.

 

Despite a roller coaster week on Wall Street and the collapse of high-profile financial institutions consumer confidence ticked up slightly in September, NPR's Scott Newman reports.

 

By the numbers Americans were slightly more upbeat about the economy in September. But the numbers are a bit misleading. Firstly, while the conference board's consumer confidence index posted an ever so slight increase from August, it / still hovers near a sixteen-year low. Secondly and more important, the figure is out of sync with the latest dramatic events on Wall Street. The data was compiled a week ago before the full brand of the financial sector meltdown was known. Meanwhile consumers have plenty else to focus on -- home equity continues to plummet, the Case-Shiller Housing Index just out shows housing prices falling at their steepest rate in years. Scott Newman, NPR News, Washington.

 

Crude oil futures ended the session higher futures were up $4. 27 a barrel to end the day at $100.64.

 

This is NPR.

 

An Alaska judge is now scheduled to hear arguments on whether to halt an abuse of power investigation involving Republican vice Presidential candidate Sarah Palin. The investigation centers around allegations that while Governor Palin acted improperly, ousting her public safety commissioner after he resisted pressure to fire a state trooper who’d been involved in a messy divorce with her sister. The judge has scheduled to hearing after five state Republican lawmakers filed a lawsuit claiming the investigation by the Alaska legislature’s been tainted by partisan politics.

 

Efforts to produce more oil shale, the US could move forward after tonight. Steve Zelaznik of member station KDNK explains.

 

Oil shale in Colorado, Utah and Wyoming is estimated to hold more energy than Saudi Arabia. The federal government created draft rules this summer but Congress banned those rules from being finalized. That ban expires tonight so the federal government can move ahead with commercial leases. But energy companies haven't found a technology that works. Democratic Senator Ken Salazar of Colorado says too many questions are unanswered. “How much water is gonna be consumed by commercial oil shale development? How much energy is going to take to heat up the oil shale in place? Where is that energy going to come from?  None of those questions have been answered”.

 

The federal government is expected to issue final regulations in December. It could be years before any leases are granted. For NPR News, I'm Steve Zelaznik, Carbondale, Colorado.

 

Federal prosecutors say they'll take a look at a fatal shooting carried out by police in New Orleans in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina. US attorney says at the office the Justice Department and the FBI are examining the case at issue was an incident where seven city police officers accused of gunning down several men on a bridge. Survivors of the incidents said individuals were not armed and crossing to get food.

 

I'm Jack Speer, NPR News in Washington.

 

我还在,你们在哪里?北星。翩然。芊芊。叶叶。。。。
谢谢芊芊BB。。。一心可以几用哈,真是厉害啊。。。 20楼的桐子, $ 这个符号就是 dollar(s) 的意思哈。
我还在,你们在哪里?北星。翩然。芊芊。叶叶。。。。

原帖由 ghance 于 2008-10-1 19:18 发表 请翩然GG添加到personal list ^_^     Steve Skinner   Amy Kimberly   Cindy Blachly   Steve Zelaznik   Luke Nestler   Wick Moses       ...

 

搞定!

[ 本帖最后由 cxc-谈笑一生 于 2008-10-5 20:25 编辑 ]
有夢就去實現──天塌下來不過就是被壓成肉餅。
实现无障碍英语沟通

on ghance

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

 

President Bush again took to the airwaves today, urging those in Congress to settle their differences and move forward on a 700-billion-dollar financial rescue package. The president, speaking before the stock market opened, said despite yesterday's failure by the House to approve a bill, it is "not the end of the legislative process". And Mr Bush vowed to keep pushing for a solution. "If our nation continues on this course, the economic damage will be painful and lasting."

 

Optimism the Congress may be moving closer to a solution gave the financial markets a lift, one day after Dow Jones Industrial Average posted its single biggest one day point drop ever losing 777 points. There was a relief rally today on Wall Street, the Dow getting back more than half of those losses. On Wall Street the Dow was up 485 points, a 4.7% gain today. The NASDAQ rose 98 points. The S&P 500 closed up almost 58 points today.

 

Even with Wall Street's optimism, New Hampshire Republican Senator Judd Gregg says he doesn't expect Congress to agree on any major changes to the rescue package voted down by the House. New Hampshire Public Radio's Josh Rogers has more.

 

As the lead Senate negotiator, Judd Gregg has been in the thick of the bailout talks from the beginning. Speaking this morning, Gregg predicted that any move to significantly change the plan would be a non-starter. "Can it be adjusted dramatically? No, it cannot be adjusted at the fringes for it to give people political cover. I suppose so. But it's hard to believe that people need cover in order to cast that type of result." Gregg says he understands the public's distrust of Washington and Wall Street but argues that without the rescue proposal he likens to a tourniquet, the economy will continue to weaken. Gregg added that spending up to 700 billion dollars to buy up bad assets could end up making the government money. He picks taxpayer losses in yesterday's market plunge at over $1.3 trillion. For NPR News, I'm Josh Rogers in Concord, New Hampshire.

 

Despite a roller coaster week on Wall Street and the collapse of high-profile financial institutions, consumer confidence ticked up slightly in September, NPR's Scott Newman reports.

 

By the numbers Americans were slightly more upbeat about the economy in September. But the numbers are a bit misleading. Firstly, while the Conference Board Consumer Confidence Index posted an ever so slight increase from August, it still hovers near a sixteen-year low. Secondly and more important, the figure is out of sync with the latest dramatic events on Wall Street. The data was compiled a week ago before the full brunt of the financial sector meltdown was known. Meanwhile consumers have plenty else to focus on. Home equity continues to plummet. The Case-Shiller Housing Index just out shows housing prices falling at their steepest rate in years. Scott Newman, NPR News, Washington.

 

Crude oil futures ended the session higher. Futures were up $4. 27 a barrel to end the day at $100.64.

 

This is NPR.

 

An Alaska judge is now scheduled to hear arguments on whether to halt an abuse of power investigation involving Republican vice presidential candidate Sarah Palin. The investigation centers around allegations that while a governor, Palin acted improperly, ousting her public safety commissioner after he resisted pressure to fire a state trooper who'd been involved in a messy divorce with her sister. The judge has scheduled a hearing after five state Republican lawmakers filed a lawsuit claiming the investigation by the Alaska legislature has been tainted by partisan politics.

 

Efforts to produce more oil shale in the US could move forward after tonight. Steve Zelaznik of member station KDNK explains.

 

Oil shale in Colorado, Utah and Wyoming is estimated to hold more energy than Saudi Arabia. The federal government created draft rules this summer but Congress banned those rules from being finalized. That ban expires tonight so the federal government can move ahead with commercial leases. But energy companies haven't found a technology that works. Democratic Senator Ken Salazar of Colorado says too many questions are unanswered. "How much water is gonna be consumed by commercial oil shale development? How much energy is it going to take to heat up the oil shale in place? Where is that energy going to come from?  None of those questions have been answered." The federal government is expected to issue final regulations in December. It could be years before any leases are granted. For NPR News, I'm Steve Zelaznik in Carbondale, Colorado.

 

Federal prosecutors say they'll take a look at a fatal shooting carried out by police in New Orleans in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina. US attorney says his office, the Justice Department and the FBI are examining the case. At issue was an incident where seven city police officers were accused of gunning down several men on a bridge. Survivors of the incidents said the individuals were not armed and crossing to get food.

 

I'm Jack Speer, NPR News in Washington.

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