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[BBC] 【整理】BBC 2009-01-29

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[BBC] 【整理】BBC 2009-01-29

BBC 20090129



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BBC News with Jonathan Izzard.


The International Monetary Fund has warned that the world is facing its most severe economic downturn since the Second World War. In its latest forecast, the organization says that it expects the global growth rate to be only 0.5% this year. The IMF's Director of Research, Olivier Blanchard, expanded on the forecast.


"We expect the global economy to come to a virtual standstill in 2009. There are important differences across countries. In the advanced economies, we basically forecast the sharpest contraction."


The IMF says a gradual recovery should start in 2010.


The International Labour Organization has meanwhile said that the downturn could result in a loss of 51 million jobs this year, and that unemployment will rise steeply even if economic stimulus packages work. A report also suggests many who manage to stay in work will be pushed into lower paid, less secure jobs.


The US central bank, the Federal Reserve, says industrial production, new housing projects, employment and consumer and business spending are all in steep decline in the United States. It warned that the global demand also appears to be slowing down significantly. The bank said that it was keeping interest rates at close to zero. Andrew Walker reports.


The Fed's assessment of the outlook is very downbeat. There was also an implicit acknowledgement in the Fed's statement that there's a risk of deflation or falling prices which can aggravate debt problems. The statement said that the Fed's willing to expand its program of buying financial securities including long-term government bonds. It's a very unusual policy which can help reduce a range of market interest rates for businesses and households. The approach is sometimes described as printing money, although it doesn't necessarily involve creating more hard cash, it does add to some measures of the money supply.


President Obama says businesses and workers are counting on his administration for bold and swift action to help the American economy recover. From Washington, here's Rajini Vaidyanathan.


President Obama is keen for bipartisan support for his 825-billion-dollar recovery plan. Following a meeting with business leaders, the president said he was confident that the ailing US economy could still be turned round. The president hopes his stimulus package will help do that by creating as many as four million jobs and providing long-term investment on improvements on roads, schools and electricity lines. Republican critics fear the plan would just throw money away, arguing it needs to include more tax cuts.


The Cuban leader Raul Castro has arrived in Moscow for the first such visit since the end of the Cold War. In talks with Russian leaders, Mr. Castro, who took over as president from his brother Fidel in February 2008, is expected to focus on reviving economic ties that have flagged since the collapse of the Soviet Union. The visit reciprocates one made by the Russian President Dmitry Medvedev to Havana last November.


World News from the BBC.


The Sri Lankan Defense Secretary Gotabhaya Rajapakse says that there is no humanitarian crisis in the north of the country where his government is carrying out a major offensive against Tamil Tigers rebels. His comments contradict statements from the United Nations and the International Committee of the Red Cross. From Colombo, Chris Morris reports.


Gotabhaya Rajapakse, a former army colonel, who's the brother of Sri Lanka's President, was defiant. There is, he said, no humanitarian catastrophe in northern Sri Lanka. It's all propaganda and wrong information, he said, caused by pressure from the Tamil Tigers. "I'm not saying the UN and the Red Cross are lying," he continued, "but they are exaggerating." Mr. Rajapakse rejected a statement made by the ICRC that hundreds of people had been killed or injured by shellfire. "We have a policy," he declared, "of zero civilian casualties."


President Obama's new envoy to the Middle East, George Mitchell, has held talks on the prospects for peace in the region with Israeli leaders in Jerusalem. At a news conference afterwards, Mr. Mitchell said he and the Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert discussed the critical importance of consolidating the ceasefire in Gaza. The Israeli military says a rocket fired from the Gaza Strip has struck southern Israel hours after Mr. Mitchell ended his talks with Israeli officials. There were no reports of casualties or damage. The strike is thought to be the first since the start of a shaky truce between Israel and the militant Palestinian group Hamas ten days ago.


The Chief Rabbinate of Israel has suspended its ties with the Vatican over the decision to reinstate a conservative Catholic bishop who denies the full extent of the Nazi Holocaust. Other Jewish leaders and organizations have also criticized the lifting of the excommunication of Bishop Richard Williamson who denies the existence of gas chambers and says only 300, 000 Jews were killed in the holocaust. Pope Benedict stressed his full and indisputable solidarity with Jewish people.
[ 本帖最后由 brightu 于 2009-1-30 16:46 编辑 ]

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HOMEWORK

 

BBC News with //.

 

The International Monetary Fund has warned that the world is facing its most severe economic downturn since the Second World War. In its latest forecast the organization says it expects the global growth rate to be only 0.5% this year. The IMF director of the research //, expand it on the forecast.

We expect the global economy to come to a virtual standstill in 2009. The important difference is cross-countries. In the advanced economies we basically forecast a sharpest contraction.

The IMF says a gradual recovery should start in 2010.

The International Labour Organization has meanwhile said that the downturn could result a loss of 51 million jobs this year and that unemployment will rise steeply even if economic stimulus packages work. A report also suggests many who managed to stay in work will be pushed into lower pay, less secure jobs.

 

The US Central Bank the Federal Reserve says industrial production, new housing projects, employment, and consumer business spending are all in steep decline in the United States. It warned that the global demand also appear to be slowing down significantly. The Bank says it’s keeping the interest rates at close to 0. // reports.

The Fed’s assessment of the outlook is very downbeat. There was also an implicit acknowledgement in the statement that there’s a risk of deflation or the falling of prices which can aggravate debt problems. The statement said the Fed’s willing to expand its program of buying financial securities including long-term government bonds. It’s a very unusual policy which can help reduce a range of market interest rates for businesses and households. The approach is sometimes described as printing money. Although it doesn’t necessarily involve creating more hard cash, it does add to some measures of the money supply.

 

President Obama says business and workers are counting on his administration for bold and swift action to help the American economy recover. From Washington, here’s //.

President Obama is keen for bipartisan support for his 825-billion-dollar recovery plan. Following a meeting with business leaders, the President said he was confident that ailing US economy could still be turned around. The President hopes his stimulus package will help to do that by creating as many as 4 million jobs and providing long-term investment in improvement on roads, schools and electricity lines. Republican critics fear the plan will just throw money away, arguing it needs to include more tax cuts.

 

The Cuban leader Raul Castro has arrived in Moscow for the first such visit since the end of the cold war. In talks with Russian leaders, Mr. Castro who took over as president from his brother in February 2008, is expected to focus on reviving economic ties that has flagged since that collapse of Soviet Union. The visit was // one by Russian President Dmitry Medvedev to Havana last November.

 

World News from the BBC.

 

The Sri Lanka Defense Secretary says that there is no humanitarian crisis in the north of the country where his government is carrying out a major offensive against Tamil Tigers rebels. His comments contradict statements from the United Nations and the International Red Cross. From //, // reports.

Basil Rajapakse, a former army colonel whose brother’s Sri Lanka President was defiant. “There is,” he says, “no humanitarian catastrophe in northern Sri Lanka.” “It’s all propaganda and wrong information,” he said, “caused by the pressure from Tamil Tigers.” “I’m not saying the UN and the Red Cross is lying,” he continued, “but they are exaggerating.”

Mr. Rajapakse rejected the statement made by the ICRC that hundreds of people have been killed or injured by shellfire. “We have a policy,” he declared, “of 0 civilian casualties.”

 

President Obama’s new envoy to the Middle East George Mitchell has held talks on the prospect of peace in the region with Israeli leaders in Jerusalem. At a news conference afterwards, Mr. Mitchell said he and the Israeli Prime Minister Ehud OLMERT discussed the critical importance of consolidating the ceasefire in Gaza. The Israeli military says a rocket fired from Gaza Strip has struck southern Israel hours after Mr. Mitchell ended his talks with Israeli officials. There were no reports of casualties or damage. The strike is thought to be the 1st since the start of a shaky truce between Israel and the militant Palestinian group Hamas 10 days ago.

 

The chief // Israel has suspended its ties with the Vatican over the decision to reinstate the conservative catholic bishop who denied the full extent of Nazi //. Other Jewish leader and organizations have also criticized the lifting of the excommunication of Bishop // who denied the existence of gas chamber and says only 300,000 Jews were killed in the //. Pope // stressed his full and indisputable solidarity with Jewish people.

Amour is an attitude.
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on shy_mimosa

 BBC News with Jonathan Izzard.

 

The International Monetary Fund has warned that the world is facing its most severe economic downturn since the Second World War. In its latest forecast the organization says it expects the global growth rate to be only 0.5% this year. The IMF director of the research //, expand it on the forecast.

We expect the global economy to come to a virtual standstill in 2009. The important difference is cross-countries. In the advanced economies we basically forecast a sharpest contraction.

The IMF says a gradual recovery should start in 2010.

The International Labour Organization has meanwhile said that the downturn could result a loss of 51 million jobs this year and that unemployment will rise steeply even if economic stimulus packages work. A report also suggests many who managed to stay in work will be pushed into lower pay, less secure jobs.

 

The US Central Bank the Federal Reserve says industrial production, new housing projects, employment, and consumer business spending are all in steep decline in the United States. It warned that the global demand also appear to be slowing down significantly. The Bank said it was keeping the interest rates at close to 0. Andrew Walker reports.

The Fed’s assessment of the outlook is very downbeat. There was also an implicit acknowledgement in the Fed statement that there’s a risk of deflation or the falling of prices which can aggravate debt problems. The statement said that the Fed’s willing to expand its program of buying financial securities including long-term government bonds. It’s a very unusual policy which can help reduce a range of market interest rates for businesses and households. The approach is sometimes described as printing money. Although it doesn’t necessarily involve creating more hard cash, it does add to some measures of the money supply.

 

President Obama says business and workers are counting on his administration for bold and swift action to help the American economy recover. From Washington, here’s //.

President Obama is keen for bipartisan support for his 825-billion-dollar recovery plan. Following a meeting with business leaders, the President said he was confident that the ailing US economy could still be turned around. The President hopes his stimulus package will help / do that by creating as many as 4 million jobs and providing long-term investment in improvement on roads, schools and electricity lines. Republican critics fear the plan will just throw money away, arguing it needs to include more tax cuts.

 

The Cuban leader Raul Castro has arrived in Moscow for the first such visit since the end of the cold war. In talks with Russian leaders, Mr. Castro who took over as president from his brother in February 2008, is expected to focus on reviving economic ties that has flagged since that collapse of Soviet Union. The visit was // one by Russian President Dmitry Medvedev to Havana last November.

 

World News from the BBC.

 

The Sri Lankan Defense Secretary Gotabhaya Rajapakse says that there is no humanitarian crisis in the north of the country where his government is carrying out a major offensive against Tamil Tigers rebels. His comments contradict statements from the United Nations and the International    Committee Red Cross. From Colombo, // reports.

Gotabhaya Rajapakse, a former army colonel whose brother’s Sri Lanka President was defiant. “There is,” he said, “no humanitarian catastrophe in northern Sri Lanka.” “It’s all propaganda and wrong information,” he said, “caused by the pressure from Tamil Tigers.” “I’m not saying the UN and the Red Cross is lying,” he continued, “but they are exaggerating.”

Mr. Rajapakse rejected the statement made by the ICRC that hundreds of people have been killed or injured by shellfire. “We have a policy,” he declared, “of 0 civilian casualties.”

 

President Obama’s new envoy to the Middle East George Mitchell has held talks on the prospect for peace in the region with Israeli leaders in Jerusalem. At a news conference afterwards, Mr. Mitchell said he and the Israeli Prime Minister Ehud OLMERT discussed the critical importance of consolidating the ceasefire in Gaza. The Israeli military says a rocket fired from the Gaza Strip has struck southern Israel hours after Mr. Mitchell ended his talks with Israeli officials. There were no reports of casualties or damage. The strike is thought to be the 1st since the start of a shaky truce between Israel and the militant Palestinian group Hamas 10 days ago.

 

The chief // Israel has suspended its ties with the Vatican over the decision to reinstate the conservative catholic bishop who denies the full extent of Nazi Holocaust. Other Jewish leader and organizations have also criticized the lifting of the excommunication of Bishop // who denied the existence of gas chamber and says only 300,000 Jews were killed in the Holocaust. Pope // stressed his full and indisputable solidarity with Jewish people.

No news is good news.
实现无障碍英语沟通

hw(on shy_mimosa)

BBC News with Johnson /.

 

The International Monetary Fund has warned that the world is facing its most severe economic downturn since the Second World War. In its latest forecast the organization says it expects the global growth rate to be only 0.5% this year. The IMF director of the research Olivier Blanchard, expanded on the forecast.


We expect the global economy to come to a virtual standstill in 2009. The important difference is cross-countries. In the advanced economies we basically forecast a sharpest contraction.

The IMF says a gradual recovery should start in 2010.


The International Labour Organization has meanwhile said that the downturn could result a loss of 51 million jobs this year and that unemployment will rise steeply even if economic stimulus packages work. A report also suggests many who managed to stay in work will be pushed into lower paid, less secure jobs.

 

The US Central Bank the Federal Reserve says industrial production, new housing projects, employment, and consumer business spending are all in steep decline in the United States. It warned that the global demand also appear to be slowing down significantly. The Bank says it’s keeping the interest rates at close to 0. Andrew Walker reports.


The Fed’s assessment of the outlook is very downbeat. There was also an implicit acknowledgement in the statement that there’s a risk of deflation or the falling of prices which can aggravate debt problems. The statement said the Fed’s willing to expand its program of buying financial securities including long-term government bonds. It’s a very unusual policy which can help reduce a range of market interest rates for businesses and households. The approach is sometimes described as printing money. Although it doesn’t necessarily involve creating more hard cash, it does add to some measures of the money supply.

 

President Obama says businesses and workers are counting on his administration for bold and swift action to help the American economy recover. From Washington, here’s //.


President Obama is keen for bipartisan support for his 825-billion-dollar recovery plan. Following a meeting with business leaders, the President said he was confident that ailing US economy could still be turned around. The President hopes his stimulus package will help to do that by creating as many as 4 million jobs and providing long-term investment in improvement on roads, schools and electricity lines. Republican critics fear the plan will just throw money away, arguing it needs to include more tax cuts.

 

The Cuban leader Raul Castro has arrived in Moscow for the first such visit since the end of the cold war. In talks with Russian leaders, Mr. Castro who took over as president from his brother in February 2008, is expected to focus on reviving economic ties that has flagged since that collapse of Soviet Union. The visit was // one by Russian President Dmitry Medvedev to Havana last November.

 

World News from the BBC.

 

The Sri Lanka Defense Secretary Gothabaya Rajapakse says that there is no humanitarian crisis in the north of the country where his government is carrying out a major offensive against Tamil Tigers rebels. His comments contradict statements from the United Nations and the International Committee of Red Cross. From Colombo, // reports.


Gotabhaya Rajapakse, a former army colonel whose brother’s Sri Lanka President was defiant. “There is,” he said, “no humanitarian catastrophe in northern Sri Lanka.” “It’s all propaganda and wrong information,” he said, “caused by the pressure from Tamil Tigers.” “I’m not saying the UN and the Red Cross is lying,” he continued, “but they are exaggerating.”Mr. Rajapakse rejected the statement made by the ICRC that hundreds of people have been killed or injured by shellfire. “We have a policy,” he declared, “of 0 civilian casualties.”

 

President Obama’s new envoy to the Middle East George Mitchell has held talks on the prospect of peace in the region with Israeli leaders in Jerusalem. At a news conference afterwards, Mr. Mitchell said he and the Israeli Prime Minister Ehud OLMERT discussed the critical importance of consolidating the ceasefire in Gaza. The Israeli military says a rocket fired from Gaza Strip has struck southern Israel hours after Mr. Mitchell ended his talks with Israeli officials. There were no reports of casualties or damage. The strike is thought to be the 1st since the start of a shaky truce between Israel and the militant Palestinian group Hamas 10 days ago.

 

The chief // Israel has suspended its ties with the Vatican over the decision to reinstate a conservative catholic bishop who denies the full extent of Nazi Holocaust. Other Jewish leaders and organizations have also criticized the lifting of the excommunication of Bishop // who denied the existence of gas chamber and says only 300,000 Jews were killed in the Holocaust. Pope Benedict stressed his full and indisputable solidarity with Jewish people.

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On learning1

BBC News with Jonathan Izzard.

 

The International Monetary Fund has warned that the world is facing its most severe economic downturn since the Second World War. In its latest forecast the organization says it expects the global growth rate to be only 0.5% this year. The IMF’s director of the research //, expanded it on the forecast.

“We expect the global economy to come to a virtual standstill in 2009. Then important differences crossed countries in the advanced economies. We basically forecast a sharpest contraction.” The IMF says a gradual recovery should start in 2010.

The International Labour Organization has meanwhile said that the downturn could result in a loss of 51 million jobs this year and that unemployment will rise steeply even if economic stimulus packages work. A report also suggests many who managed to stay in work will be pushed into lower pay, less secure jobs.

 

The US Central Bank the Federal Reserve says industrial production, new housing projects, employment, and consumer business spending are all in steep decline in the United States. It warned that the global demand also appear to be slowing down significantly. The Bank said it was keeping the interest rates at close to 0. Andrew Walker reports.

The Fed’s assessment of the outlook is very downbeat. There was also an implicit acknowledgement in the Fed statement that there’s a risk of deflation or the falling of prices which can aggravate debt problems. The statement said that the Fed’s willing to expand its program of buying financial securities including long-term government bonds. It’s a very unusual policy which can help reduce a range of market interest rates for businesses and households. The approach is sometimes described as printing money. Although it doesn’t necessarily involve in creating more hard cash, it does add to some measures of the money supply.

 

President Obama says businesses and workers are counting on his administration for bold and swift action to help the American economy recover. From Washington, here’s //.

President Obama is keen for bipartisan support for his 825-billion-dollar recovery plan. Following a meeting with business leaders, the President said he was confident that the ailing US economy could still be turned around. The President hopes his stimulus package will help / do that by creating as many as 4 million jobs and providing long-term investment and improvements on roads, schools and electricity lines. Republican critics fear the plan will just throw money away, arguing it needs to include more tax cuts.

 

The Cuban leader Raul Castro has arrived in Moscow for the first such visit since the end of the cold war. In talks with Russian leaders, Mr. Castro who took over as president from his brother Fedial in February 2008, is expected to focus on reviving economic ties that has flagged since that collapse of Soviet Union. The visit was // one by Russian President Dmitry Medvedev to Havana last November.

 

World News from the BBC.

 

The Sri Lankan Defense Secretary Gotabhaya Rajapakse says that there is no humanitarian crisis in the north of the country where his government is carrying out a major offensive against Tamil Tigers rebels. His comments contradict statements from the United Nations and the International Committee of Red Cross. From Colombo, // reports.

Gotabhaya Rajapakse, a former army colonel whose brother’s Sri Lanka President was defiant. “There is,” he said, “no humanitarian catastrophe in northern Sri Lanka.” “It’s all propaganda and wrong information,” he said, “caused by the pressure from Tamil Tigers.” “I’m not saying the UN and the Red Cross are lying,” he continued, “but they are exaggerating.”Mr. Rajapakse rejected the statement made by the ICRC that hundreds of people have been killed or injured by shellfire. “We have a policy,” he declared, “of 0 civilian casualties.”

 

President Obama’s new envoy to the Middle East George Mitchell has held talks on the prospect for peace in the region with Israeli leaders in Jerusalem. At a news conference afterwards, Mr. Mitchell said he and the Israeli Prime Minister Ehud OLMERT discussed the critical importance of consolidating the ceasefire in Gaza. The Israeli military says a rocket fired from the Gaza Strip has struck southern Israel hours after Mr. Mitchell ended his talks with Israeli officials. There were no reports of casualties or damage. The strike is thought to be the 1st since the start of a shaky truce between Israel and the militant Palestinian group Hamas 10 days ago.

 

The chief // Israel has suspended its ties with the Vatican over the decision to reinstate the conservative catholic bishop who denies the full extent of Nazi Holocaust. Other Jewish leader and organizations have also criticized the lifting of the excommunication of Bishop Richard Williamson who denies the existence of gas chamber and says only 300,000 Jews were killed in the Holocaust. Pope // stressed his full and indisputable solidarity with Jewish people.

on tex

BBC News with Jonathan Izzard.

The International Monetary Fund has warned that the world is facing its most severe economic downturn since the Second World War. In its latest forecast the organization says it expects the global growth rate to be only 0. 5% this year. The IMF's director of the research Olivier Blanchard expanded on the forecast.

"We expect the global economy to come to a virtual standstill in 2009. Then important differences crossed countries in the advanced economies. We basically forecast a sharpest contraction. " The IMF says a gradual recovery should start in 2010.

The International Labour Organization has meanwhile said that the downturn could result in a loss of 51 million jobs this year and that unemployment will rise steeply even if economic stimulus packages work. A report also suggests many who managed to stay in work will be pushed into lower paid, less secure jobs.

The US central bank the Federal Reserve says industrial production, new housing projects, employment, and consumer and business spending are all in steep decline in the United States. It warned that the global demand also appear to be slowing down significantly. The bank said that it was keeping interest rates at close to zero. Andrew Walker reports.

The Fed's assessment of the outlook is very downbeat. There was also an implicit acknowledgement in the Fed's statement that there's a risk of deflation or falling prices which can aggravate debt problems. The statement said that the Fed's willing to expand its program of buying financial securities including long-term government bonds. It's a very unusual policy which can help reduce a range of market interest rates for businesses and households. The approach is sometimes described as printing money. Although it doesn't necessarily involve creating more hard cash, it does add to some measures of the money supply.

President Obama says businesses and workers are counting on his administration for bold and swift action to help the American economy recover. From Washington, here's Rajini Vaidyanathan.

President Obama is keen for bipartisan support for his 825-billion-dollar recovery plan. Following a meeting with business leaders, the president said he was confident that the ailing US economy could still be turned around. The President hopes his stimulus package will help do that by creating as many as 4 million jobs and providing long-term investment and improvements on roads, schools and electricity lines. Republican critics fear the plan will just throw money away, arguing it needs to include more tax cuts.

The Cuban leader Raul Castro has arrived in Moscow for the first such visit since the end of the cold war. In talks with Russian leaders, Mr. Castro who took over as president from his brother Fidel in February 2008, is expected to focus on reviving economic ties that has flagged since that collapse of Soviet Union. The visit was a reciprocal one made by Russian President Dmitry Medvedev to Havana last November.

World News from the BBC.

The Sri Lankan Defense Secretary Gotabhaya Rajapakse says that there is no humanitarian crisis in the north of the country where his government is carrying out a major offensive against Tamil Tigers rebels. His comments contradict statements from the United Nations and the International Committee of the Red Cross. From Colombo, Chris Morris reports.

Gotabhaya Rajapakse, a former army colonel who's the brother of Sri Lanka's President, was defiant. "There is, " he said, "no humanitarian catastrophe in northern Sri Lanka. " "It's all propaganda and wrong information, " he said, "caused by pressure from the Tamil Tigers. " "I'm not saying the UN and the Red Cross are lying, " he continued, "but they are exaggerating. "Mr. Rajapakse rejected the statement made by the ICRC that hundreds of people have been killed or injured by shellfire. "We have a policy, " he declared, "of zero civilian casualties. "

President Obama's new envoy to the Middle East George Mitchell has held talks on the prospects for peace in the region with Israeli leaders in Jerusalem. At a news conference afterwards, Mr. Mitchell said he and the Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert discussed the critical importance of consolidating the ceasefire in Gaza. The Israeli military says a rocket fired from the Gaza Strip has struck southern Israel hours after Mr. Mitchell ended his talks with Israeli officials. There were no reports of casualties or damage. The strike is thought to be the first since the start of a shaky truce between Israel and the militant Palestinian group Hamas 10 days ago.

The Chief Rabbinate of Israel has suspended its ties with the Vatican over the decision to reinstate a conservative Catholic bishop who denies the full extent of Nazi Holocaust. Other Jewish leaders and organizations have also criticized the lifting of the excommunication of Bishop Richard Williamson who denies the existence of gas chambers and says only 300, 000 Jews were killed in the Holocaust. Pope Benedict stressed his full and indisputable solidarity with Jewish people.
 
[ 本帖最后由 ryland 于 2009-1-29 18:25 编辑 ]
HW  

BBC News with * *.

The International Monetary Fund has warned that the world is facing its most severe economic downturn since the Second World War. In its latest forecast, the organization says it expects the global growth rate to be only 0.5% this year. The IMF's Director of Research, * *, expanded on the forecast. "We expect the global economy to come to a virtual standstill in 2009. That important differences across countries in advanced economies, we basically forecast a sharpest contraction." The IMF says a gradual recovery should start in 2010. The International Labor Organization has meanwhile said the downturn could result in a loss of 51 million jobs this year, and that unemployment will rise deeply even if economic stimulus package’s work. The report also suggests many who manage the state in work will be pushed into lower paid, less secure jobs. 

The US central bank, the Federal Reserve says industrial production, new housing projects, employment and consumer in business spending are all in steep decline in the United States. It warned global demand also appeared to be slowing down significantly. The bank said that it was keeping interest rates at close to zero. Andrew * reports.

The Fed's assessment of the outlook is very downbeat. There was also an implicit acknowledgement in the Fed's statement that there is a risk of deflation or falling prices, which can aggravate dead problems. The statement said that the Fed is willing to expand its programme of buying financial securities, including long-term government bonds. It's a very unusual policy, which can help reduce a range of market interest rates for businesses and households. The approach is sometimes described as printing money. Although it doesn't necessarily involved creating more hard cash, it does act to some measures of the money supply. 


President Obama says business and workers are counting on his administration for bold and swift action to help the American economy recover. From Washington, here is * *.

President Obama is keen for bipartisan support for his 825-billion-dollar recovery plan. Following a meeting with business leaders, the president said he was confident that the ailing US economy could still be turned round. The president hopes his stimulus package could help do that by creating as many as four million jobs, and providing long-term investments in improvements on roads, schools and electricity lines. Republican critics feared the plan would just throw money away, arguing it needs to include more tax cuts.

The Cuban leader, Raul Castro has arrived in Moscow for the first such visits since the end of the Cold War. In talks with Russian leaders, Mr. Castro, who took over as president from his brother * in February, 2008, is expected to focus on reviving economic tides that * since the collapse of the Soviet Union. The visit was * one made by the Russian President Dmitri Medvedev to Havana last November.

World News from the BBC.

The Sri Lankan Defence Secretary * * says there is no humanitarian crisis in the north of the country, where his government is carrying out a major offensive against Tamil Tiger rebels. His comments contradict statements from the United Nations and International Committee of the Red Cross. From *, Chris Morris reports.

* by a rigid * of former army colonel, he's the brother of Sri Lanka's President * *. * * said no humanitarian catastrophe in northern Sri Lanka. It's all propaganda and wrong information, he said, caused by pressure from the Tamil Tigers. I'm not saying that UN and the Red Cross are lying, he continued, but they are exaggerating. Mr. * * rejected the statement made by the ICRC that hundreds of people have been killed or injured by shell fire. We have a poll see, he declared, of zero civilian casualties. 

President Obama's new envoy to the Middle East, George Mitchell has held talks on the prospects for peace in the region with Israeli leaders in Jerusalem. At a news conference afterwards, Mr. Mitchell said he and the Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert discussed the critical importance of consolidating the cease-fire in Gaza. The Israeli ministry says a rocket fire from the Gaza Strip has struck southern Israel hours after Mr. Mitchell ended his talks with Israeli officials. There are no reports of casualties or damage. The strike is thought to be the first since the start of * troops between Israel and the militant Palestinian group Hamas ten days ago.

The Chief * of Israel has suspended its ties with the Vatican over the decision to reinstate a conservative Catholic bishop who denies the full extent of the Nazi holocaust. Other Jewish leaders and organizations have also criticised the lifting of the excommunication of Bishop * *, who denies the existence of the gas chambers and says only 300,000 Jews were killed in the holocaust. Pope Benedict stressed his full and indisputable solidarity with Jewish people.

(BBC News)



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实现无障碍英语沟通

On ryland

BBC News with Jonathan Izzard.

The International Monetary Fund has warned that the world is facing its most severe economic downturn since the Second World War. In its latest forecast the organization says it expects the global growth rate to be only 0. 5% this year. The IMF's director of the research Olivier Blanchard expanded on the forecast.

"We expect the global economy to come to a virtual standstill in 2009. Then important differences crossed countries in the advanced economies. We basically forecast a sharpest contraction. " The IMF says a gradual recovery should start in 2010.

The International Labour Organization has meanwhile said that the downturn could result in a loss of 51 million jobs this year and that unemployment will rise steeply even if economic stimulus packages work. A report also suggests many who managed to stay in work will be pushed into lower paid, less secure jobs.

The US central bank the Federal Reserve says industrial production, new housing projects, employment, and consumer and business spending are all in steep decline in the United States. It warned that the global demand also appear to be slowing down significantly. The bank said that it was keeping interest rates at close to zero. Andrew Walker reports.

The Fed's assessment of the outlook is very downbeat. There was also an implicit acknowledgement in the Fed's statement that there's a risk of deflation or falling prices which can aggravate debt problems. The statement said that the Fed's willing to expand its program of buying financial securities including long-term government bonds. It's a very unusual policy which can help reduce a range of market interest rates for businesses and households. The approach is sometimes described as printing money. Although it doesn't necessarily involve creating more hard cash, it does add to some matches of the money supply.

President Obama says businesses and workers are counting on his administration for bold and swift action to help the American economy recover. From Washington, here's Rajini Vaidyanathan.

President Obama is keen for bipartisan support for his 825-billion-dollar recovery plan. Following a meeting with business leaders, the president said he was confident that the ailing US economy could still be turned around. The President hopes his stimulus package will help do that by creating as many as 4 million jobs and providing long-term investment in improvements on roads, schools and electricity lines. Republican critics fear the plan will just throw money away, arguing it needs to include more tax cuts.

The Cuban leader Raul Castro has arrived in Moscow for the first such visit since the end of the cold war. In talks with Russian leaders, Mr. Castro who took over as president from his brother Fidel in February 2008, is expected to focus on reviving economic ties that has flagged since that collapse of Soviet Union. The visit was a reciprocal one made by Russian President Dmitry Medvedev to Havana last November.

World News from the BBC.

The Sri Lankan Defense Secretary Gotabhaya Rajapakse says that there is no humanitarian crisis in the north of the country where his government is carrying out a major offensive against Tamil Tigers rebels. His comments contradict statements from the United Nations and the International Committee of the Red Cross. From Colombo, Chris Morris reports.

Gotabhaya Rajapakse, a former army colonel who's the brother of Sri Lanka's President, was defiant. "There is, " he said, "no humanitarian catastrophe in northern Sri Lanka. " "It's all propaganda and wrong information, " he said, "caused by pressure from the Tamil Tigers. " "I'm not saying the UN and the Red Cross are lying, " he continued, "but they are exaggerating. "Mr. Rajapakse rejected the statement made by the ICRC that hundreds of people have been killed or injured by shellfire. "We have a policy, " he declared, "of zero civilian casualties. "

President Obama's new envoy to the Middle East George Mitchell has held talks on the prospects for peace in the region with Israeli leaders in Jerusalem. At a news conference afterwards, Mr. Mitchell said he and the Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert discussed the critical importance of consolidating the ceasefire in Gaza. The Israeli military says a rocket fired from the Gaza Strip has struck southern Israel hours after Mr. Mitchell ended his talks with Israeli officials. There were no reports of casualties or damage. The strike is thought to be the first since the start of a shaky truce between Israel and the militant Palestinian group Hamas 10 days ago.

The Chief Rabbinate of Israel has suspended its ties with the Vatican over the decision to reinstate a conservative Catholic bishop who denies the full extent of Nazi Holocaust. Other Jewish leaders and organizations have also criticized the lifting of the excommunication of Bishop Richard Williamson who denies the existence of gas chambers and says only 300, 000 Jews were killed in the Holocaust. Pope Benedict stressed his full and indisputable solidarity with Jewish people.
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on 精灵

BBC News with Jonathan Izzard.

The International Monetary Fund has warned that the world is facing its most severe economic downturn since the Second World War. In its latest forecast, the organization says that it expects the global growth rate to be only 0.5% this year. The IMF's Director of / Research, Olivier Blanchard, expanded on the forecast.

"We expect the global economy to come to a virtual standstill in 2009. There are important differences across countries. In the advanced economies, we basically forecast a sharpest contraction."

The IMF says a gradual recovery should start in 2010.

The International Labour Organization has meanwhile said that the downturn could result in a loss of 51 million jobs this year, and that unemployment will rise steeply even if economic stimulus packages work. A report also suggests many who managed to stay in work will be pushed into lower paid, less secure jobs.

The US central bank, the Federal Reserve, says industrial production, new housing projects, employment and consumer and business spending are all in steep decline in the United States. It warned that the global demand also appears to be slowing down significantly. The bank said that it was keeping interest rates at close to zero. Andrew Walker reports.

The Fed's assessment of the outlook is very downbeat. There was also an implicit acknowledgement in the Fed's statement that there's a risk of deflation or falling prices which can aggravate debt problems. The statement said that the Fed's willing to expand its program of buying financial securities including long-term government bonds. It's a very unusual policy which can help reduce a range of market interest rates for businesses and households. The approach is sometimes described as printing money, although it doesn't necessarily involve creating more hard cash, it does add to some measures of the money supply.

President Obama says businesses and workers are counting on his administration for bold and swift action to help the American economy recover. From Washington, here's Rajini Vaidyanathan.

President Obama is keen for bipartisan support for his 825-billion-dollar recovery plan. Following a meeting with business leaders, the president said he was confident that the ailing US economy could still be turned round. The President hopes his stimulus package will help do that by creating as many as 4 million jobs and providing long-term investments in improvements on roads, schools and electricity lines. Republican critics fear the plan would just throw money away, arguing it needs to include more tax cuts.

The Cuban leader Raul Castro has arrived in Moscow for the first such visit since the end of the Cold
War. In talks with Russian leaders, Mr. Castro, who took over as president from his brother Fidel in February 2008, is expected to focus on reviving economic ties that have flagged since the collapse of Soviet Union. The visit reciprocates one made by the Russian President Dmitry Medvedev to Havana last November.

World News from the BBC.

The Sri Lankan Defense Secretary Gotabhaya Rajapakse says that there is no humanitarian crisis in the north of the country where his government is carrying out a major offensive against Tamil Tigers rebels. His comments contradict statements from the United Nations and the International Committee of the Red Cross. From Colombo, Chris Morris reports.

Gotabhaya Rajapakse, a former army colonel, who's the brother of Sri Lanka's President, was defiant. There is, he said, no humanitarian catastrophe in northern Sri Lanka. It's all propaganda and wrong information, he said, caused by pressure from the Tamil Tigers. "I'm not saying the UN and the Red Cross are lying," he continued, "but they are exaggerating." Mr. Rajapakse rejected the statement made by the ICRC that hundreds of people had been killed or injured by shellfire. "We have a policy," he declared, "of zero civilian casualties."

President Obama's new envoy to the Middle East, George Mitchell, has held talks on the prospects for peace in the region with Israeli leaders in Jerusalem. At a news conference afterwards, Mr. Mitchell said he and the Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert discussed the critical importance of consolidating the ceasefire in Gaza. The Israeli military says a rocket fired from the Gaza Strip has struck southern Israel hours after Mr. Mitchell ended his talks with Israeli officials. There were no reports of casualties or damage. The strike is thought to be the first since the start of a shaky truce between Israel and the militant Palestinian group Hamas ten days ago.

The Chief Rabbinate of Israel has suspended its ties with the Vatican over the decision to reinstate a conservative Catholic bishop who denies the full extent of the Nazi Holocaust. Other Jewish leaders and organizations have also criticized the lifting of the excommunication of Bishop Richard Williamson who denies the existence of gas chambers and says only 300, 000 Jews were killed in the holocaust. Pope Benedict stressed his full and indisputable solidarity with Jewish people.

All sunshine without shade, all pleasure without pain, is not life at all.
好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

on brightu

BBC News with Jonathan Izzard.


The International Monetary Fund has warned that the world is facing its most severe economic downturn since the Second World War. In its latest forecast, the organization says that it expects the global growth rate to be only 0.5% this year. The IMF's Director of Research, Olivier Blanchard, expanded on the forecast.


"We expect the global economy to come to a virtual standstill in 2009. There are important differences across countries. In the advanced economies, we basically forecast the sharpest contraction."


The IMF says a gradual recovery should start in 2010.


The International Labour Organization has meanwhile said that the downturn could result in a loss of 51 million jobs this year, and that unemployment will rise steeply even if economic stimulus packages work. A report also suggests many who manage to stay in work will be pushed into lower paid, less secure jobs.


The US central bank, the Federal Reserve, says industrial production, new housing projects, employment and consumer and business spending are all in steep decline in the United States. It warned that the global demand also appeared to be slowing down significantly. The bank said that it was keeping interest rates at close to zero. Andrew Walker reports.


The Fed's assessment of the outlook is very downbeat. There was also an implicit acknowledgement in the Fed's statement that there's a risk of deflation or falling prices which can aggravate debt problems. The statement said that the Fed's willing to expand its program of buying financial securities including long-term government bonds. It's a very unusual policy which can help reduce a range of market interest rates for businesses and households. The approach is sometimes described as printing money, although it doesn't necessarily involve creating more hard cash, it does add to some measures of the money supply.


President Obama says businesses and workers are counting on his administration for bold and swift action to help the American economy recover. From Washington, here's Rajini Vaidyanathan.


President Obama is keen for bipartisan support for his 825-billion-dollar recovery plan. Following a meeting with business leaders, the president said he was confident that the ailing US economy could still be turned round. The president hopes his stimulus package will help do that by creating as many as four million jobs and providing long-term investment on improvements on roads, schools and electricity lines. Republican critics fear the plan would just throw money away, arguing it needs to include more tax cuts.

 


The Cuban leader Raul Castro has arrived in Moscow for the first such visit since the end of the Cold War. In talks with Russian leaders, Mr. Castro, who took over as president from his brother Fidel in February 2008, is expected to focus on reviving economic ties that have flagged since the collapse of the Soviet Union. The visit reciprocates one made by the Russian President Dmitry Medvedev to Havana last November.


World News from the BBC.


The Sri Lankan Defense Secretary Gotabhaya Rajapakse says that there is no humanitarian crisis in the north of the country where his government is carrying out a major offensive against Tamil Tigers rebels. His comments contradict statements from the United Nations and the International Committee of the Red Cross. From Colombo, Chris Morris reports.


Gotabhaya Rajapakse, a former army colonel, who's the brother of Sri Lanka's President, was defiant. There is, he said, no humanitarian catastrophe in northern Sri Lanka. It's all propaganda and wrong information, he said, caused by pressure from the Tamil Tigers. "I'm not saying the UN and the Red Cross are lying," he continued, "but they are exaggerating." Mr. Rajapakse rejected a statement made by the ICRC that hundreds of people had been killed or injured by shellfire. "We have a policy," he declared, "of zero civilian casualties."


President Obama's new envoy to the Middle East, George Mitchell, has held talks on the prospects for peace in the region with Israeli leaders in Jerusalem. At a news conference afterwards, Mr. Mitchell said he and the Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert discussed the critical importance of consolidating the ceasefire in Gaza. The Israeli military says a rocket fired from the Gaza Strip has struck southern Israel hours after Mr. Mitchell ended his talks with Israeli officials. There were no reports of casualties or damage. The strike is thought to be the first since the start of a shaky truce between Israel and the militant Palestinian group Hamas ten days ago.


The Chief Rabbinate of Israel has suspended its ties with the Vatican over the decision to reinstate a conservative Catholic bishop who denies the full extent of the Nazi Holocaust. Other Jewish leaders and organizations have also criticized the lifting of the excommunication of Bishop Richard Williamson who denies the existence of gas chambers and says only 300, 000 Jews were killed in the holocaust. Pope Benedict stressed his full and indisputable solidarity with Jewish people.

附件: 您所在的用户组无法下载或查看附件
The IMF says a gradual recovery should start in 2010.

The International Labour Organization has meanwhile said that the downturn could result in a loss of 51 million jobs this year and that unemployment will rise steeply even if economic stimulus packages work.

 

我觉得这里应该有in,是不是?可是听起来是没有说in的..

on 比比MM

 

 

BBC News with Jonathan Izzard.


The International Monetary Fund has warned that the world is facing its most severe economic downturn since the Second World War. In its latest forecast, the organization says that it expects the global growth rate to be only 0.5% this year. The IMF's Director of Research, Olivier Blanchard, expanded on the forecast.


"We expect the global economy to come to a virtual standstill in 2009. There are important differences across countries. In the advanced economies, we basically forecast the sharpest contraction."


The IMF says a gradual recovery should start in 2010.


The International Labour Organization has meanwhile said that the downturn could result in a loss of 51 million jobs this year, and that unemployment will rise steeply even if economic stimulus packages work. A report also suggests many who manage to stay in work will be pushed into lower paid, less secure jobs.


The US central bank, the Federal Reserve, says industrial production, new housing projects, employment and consumer and business spending are all in steep decline in the United States. It warned that the global demand also appeared to be slowing down significantly. The bank said that it was keeping interest rates at close to zero. Andrew Walker reports.


The Fed's assessment of the outlook is very downbeat. There was also an implicit acknowledgement in the Fed's statement that there's a risk of deflation or falling prices which can aggravate debt problems. The statement said that the Fed's willing to expand its program of buying financial securities including long-term government bonds. It's a very unusual policy which can help reduce a range of market interest rates for businesses and households. The approach is sometimes described as printing money, although it doesn't necessarily involve creating more hard cash, it does add to some measures of the money supply.


President Obama says businesses and workers are counting on his administration for bold and swift action to help the American economy recover. From Washington, here's Rajini Vaidyanathan.


President Obama is keen for bipartisan support for his 825-billion-dollar recovery plan. Following a meeting with business leaders, the president said he was confident that the ailing US economy could still be turned round. The president hopes his stimulus package will help do that by creating as many as four million jobs and providing long-term investment in(
澳大利亚滴网站又怎样?bbc滴官方网站也只能选择性参考,investment搭配in比较多,你可以google看哈,hoho,另外invest 也是in) improvements on roads, schools and electricity lines. Republican critics fear the plan would just throw money away, arguing it needs to include more tax cuts.

 

The Cuban leader Raul Castro has arrived in Moscow for the first such visit since the end of the Cold War. In talks with Russian leaders, Mr. Castro, who took over as president from his brother Fidel in February 2008, is expected to focus on reviving economic ties that have flagged since the collapse of the Soviet Union. The visit reciprocates one made by the Russian President Dmitry Medvedev to Havana last November.


World News from the BBC.


The Sri Lankan Defense Secretary Gotabhaya Rajapakse says that there is no humanitarian crisis in the north of the country where his government is carrying out a major offensive against Tamil Tigers rebels. His comments contradict statements from the United Nations and the International Committee of the Red Cross. From Colombo, Chris Morris reports.


Gotabhaya Rajapakse, a former army colonel, who's the brother of Sri Lanka's President, was defiant. There is, he said, no humanitarian catastrophe in northern Sri Lanka. It's all propaganda and wrong information, he said, caused by pressure from the Tamil Tigers. "I'm not saying the UN and the Red Cross are lying," he continued, "but they are exaggerating." Mr. Rajapakse rejected a statement made by the ICRC that hundreds of people had been killed or injured by shellfire. "We have a policy," he declared, "of zero civilian casualties."


President Obama's new envoy to the Middle East, George Mitchell, has held talks on the prospects for peace in the region with Israeli leaders in Jerusalem. At a news conference afterwards, Mr. Mitchell said he and the Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert discussed the critical importance of consolidating the ceasefire in Gaza. The Israeli military says a rocket fired from the Gaza Strip has struck southern Israel hours after Mr. Mitchell ended his talks with Israeli officials. There were no reports of casualties or damage. The strike is thought to be the first since the start of a shaky truce between Israel and the militant Palestinian group Hamas ten days ago.


The Chief Rabbinate of Israel has suspended its ties with the Vatican over the decision to reinstate a conservative Catholic bishop who denies the full extent of the Nazi Holocaust. Other Jewish leaders and organizations have also criticized the lifting of the excommunication of Bishop Richard Williamson who denies the existence of gas chambers and says only 300, 000 Jews were killed in the holocaust. Pope Benedict stressed his full and indisputable solidarity with Jewish people.

 

 

我还在,你们在哪里?北星。翩然。芊芊。叶叶。。。。
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to ghance & 比比西:

investment 后面接in, 在好几本字典上都能找到这样的例子,on很少见。

不过这里比比西找到的是原文,还是就用on吧
All sunshine without shade, all pleasure without pain, is not life at all.

原帖由 brightu 于 2009-1-30 16:45 发表 to ghance & 比比西:investment 后面接in, 在好几本字典上都能找到这样的例子,on很少见。不过这里比比西找到的是原文,还是就用on吧

 

 

澳大利亚滴原文你也要啊

我还在,你们在哪里?北星。翩然。芊芊。叶叶。。。。
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都是通讯社通稿,大家都有,只不过澳大利亚ABC把script放在网上了,BBC没有嘛
All sunshine without shade, all pleasure without pain, is not life at all.
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