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[英伦广角] 【整理】2009-03-15 应对金融危机,美欧意见相左

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hw

When they met earlier this month, both President Obama and Gordon Brown looked forward to coordinated international action to boost the global economy.

 

One of the things that Prime Minister Brown and I talked about is how can we coordinate so that all the G20 countries, all the major countries around the world in a coordinated fashion are stimulating their economies.

 

But as G20 finance ministers gather in Britain this weekend to prepare for the London summit in April, hopes of a real breakthrough are fading. In lighthearted comments, the White House spokesman said he didn’t expect specific commitments. 

 

President will talk to other nations of the G20 about acting together in hopes of doing the same without again negotiating some specific commitment.

 

European leaders have already set out their goals for the summit with France and Germany turning down Obama and Brown’s hopes of more borrowing to fund a further economic stimulus. The Europeans do want binding regulations to make sure banks and lenders don’t gamble away the economy again. But America insists it would make its own rules.

 

I think they will say nice things about we have to coordinate regulation but we are not gonna have a college of regulators as EU wants, and already Congress is saying we are not gonna surrender solving the overall banks to any other country. So that’s not gonna happen.

 

This meeting was not Barack Obama’s idea. President Bush set it up last year. And many believe Obama is simply not ready to make big international commitments.

 

The new administration has been obsessed by America’s own economic woes. And they’ve yet to convince the markets at home that they are beating them. In particular, Treasury Secretary Geithner, this weeks’ chief US negotiator has been heavily criticized. His bank bailout flawed and he’s still the only senior official at the US treasury because of problems nominating and approving appointments.

 

A face-saving agreement is likely to be a doubling of IMF funds available to poorer nations. But if the London summit overall does fail to impress, it would be to the British government’s cost, even of America gets the blame.

 

Adam Boulton, Sky news, Washington.

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hw

When they met early this month,both president Obama and Gordon Brown looked forward to coordinated international action to boost the global economy.


One of the things that prime minister Brown and I talked about is how can we coordinate so that all the G-20 countries,all the major countries around the world in a coordinated fashion are stimulating their economies.
But as G-20 finance ministers garther in Britain this weekend to prepare for the London summit in April hopes of a real breakthrough of fading.In lighthearted comments,the White House spokesman said he didn't expect a specific commitments.


The president will talk to other nations of the G-20 about acting together in hopes of doing the same without again negotiating some specific commitments.


European leaders have already set out goals for the summit with France and Germany turning down Obama and Brown 's hopes of more borrowing to fund a further economic stimulus.The Europeans do want binding regulations to make sure banks and lenders don't gamble away the economy again,but the America insists it will make its own rules.

 

I think they will say I think about coordinating regulation but we're not gonna have a college of regulators as EU wants and already Congress is saying we are not surrending any sovereignty overall banks to any other country,so that's not gonna happen.

 

This meeting was not Barack Obama's idea ,President Bush set it up last year .And many believe Obama is simply not ready for any international commitments.The new administration has been obsessed with American's own economic woes and they've yet to convince the market at home that are beating them.In particular,treasury secretary Geithner this week's chief US negotiator has been heavily criticized.His bank bailout flopped and he is still the only senior leader of the US treasury because problems nominating approving appoitments.A face-saving agreement is likely to be a / to IMF funds available to poorer nations.But if the London summit overall does fail to impress,it'll be to the British government's cost even if the America gets the blame.

Adam Boulton,Sky News,Washington.

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Homework

When they met earlier this month, both president Obama and Gordon Brown look forward to coordinated international action to boost the global economy.

 

One of the things that Prime Minister Brown and I talked about is how can we coordinate so to that all the G-20 countries all the major countries around the world in a coordinated fashion are stimulating their economies.

 

Falters G-20 Finance Minister gather in Britain this weekend to prepare for the London Summit in April, hopes of a real breakthrough a fading. In lighthearted commons the White House spokesman said he needn’t specific commitments.

 

“At present we'll talk to other nations of the G20 about acting together in hopes of doing the same without again negotiating some specific commitment.”

 

European leaders have already set out their goals for the summit with France and Germany turning down Obama and Brown's hopes of more borrowing to fund a further economic stimulus. The Europeans do want binding regulations to make sure banks and lenders don't gambler away their economy again. But America insists it will make its own rules.

 

I think they will say nice things about we have to coordinate regulation but we're not gonna have a college of regulators as EU wants. And already congress are saying we are not gonna surrender any sovereignty over our banks to any other countries, so that’s not gonna happen.

 

This meeting was not Barack Obama's idea, President Bush set it up last year. And many believe Obama is simply not ready to make big international commitments. The new administration has been obsessed by America's own economic woes. And they've yet to convince the markets at home that they are beating them. In particular, Treasury Secretary Geithner this week's chief US negotiator has been heavily criticized. His bank Bailout flaunt and he's still the only senior official of the US Treasury because of a problem nominating and approving appointments. A face saving agreement is likely to be a doubling of IMF funds available to poor nations. But if the London Summit overall does fail to impress, it will be to the British government's costs even if America gets the blame.

 

Adam Boulton, sky News, Washington.



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On sainfoinwy

 

When they met earlier this month, both President Obama and Gordon Brown looked forward to coordinated international action to boost the global economy.

 

One of the things that Prime Minister Brown and I talked about is how can we coordinate so that all the G20 countries, all the major countries around the world in a coordinated fashion are stimulating their economies.

 

But as G20 finance ministers gather in Britain this weekend to prepare for the London summit in April, hopes of a real breakthrough are fading. In lighthearted comments, the White House spokesman said he didn’t expect specific commitments. 

 

President will talk to other nations of the G20 about acting together in hopes of doing the same without again negotiating some specific commitment.

 

European leaders have already set out their goals for the summit with France and Germany turning down Obama and Brown’s hopes of more borrowing to fund a further economic stimulus. The Europeans do want binding regulations to make sure banks and lenders don’t gamble away the economy again. But America insists it would make its own rules.

 

I think they will say nice things about we have to coordinate regulation but we are not gonna have a college of regulators as EU wants, and already Congress is saying we are not gonna surrender any sovereignty over our banks to any other country. So that’s not gonna happen.

 

This meeting was not Barack Obama’s idea. President Bush set it up last year. And many believe Obama is simply not ready to make big international commitments.

 

The new administration has been obsessed by America’s own economic woes. And they’ve yet to convince the markets at home that they are beating them. In particular, Treasury Secretary Geithner, this weeks’ chief US negotiator has been heavily criticized. His bank bailout flawed and he’s still the only senior official at the US treasury because of problems nominating and approving appointments.

 

A face-saving agreement is likely to be a doubling of IMF funds available to poorer nations. But if the London summit overall does fail to impress, it would be to the British government’s cost, even if America gets the blame.

on wekeyu

When they met earlier this month, both President Obama and Gordon Brown looked forward to coordinated international action to boost the global economy.

 

One of the things that Prime Minister Brown and I talked about is how can we coordinate so that all the G20 countries, all the major countries around the world in a coordinated fashion are stimulating their economies.

 

But as G20 finance ministers gather in Britain this weekend to prepare for the London summit in April, hopes of a real breakthrough are fading. In lighthearted comments, the White House spokesman said he didn’t expect specific commitments. 

 

President will talk to other nations of the G20 about acting together in hopes of doing the same without again negotiating some specific commitment.

 

European leaders have already set out their goals for the summit with France and Germany turning down Obama and Brown’s hopes of more borrowing to fund a further economic stimulus. The Europeans do want binding regulations to make sure banks and lenders don’t gamble away the economy again. But America insists it would make its own rules.

 

I think they will say nice things about we have to coordinate regulation but we are not gonna have a college of regulators as EU wants, and already Congress is saying we are not gonna surrender any sovereignty over our banks to any other countries. So that’s not gonna happen.

 

This meeting was not Barack Obama’s idea. President Bush set it up last year. And many believe Obama is simply not ready to make big international commitments.

 

The new administration has been obsessed by America’s own economic woes. And they’ve yet to convince the markets at home that they are beating them. In particular, Treasury Secretary Geithner, this weeks’ chief US negotiator has been heavily criticized. His bank bailout flawed and he’s still the only senior official at the US treasury because of problems nominating and approving appointments.

 

A face-saving agreement is likely to be a doubling of IMF funds available to poorer nations. But if the London summit overall does fail to impress, it would be to the British government’s cost, even if America gets the blame.

天行健,君子以自强不息;地势坤,君子以厚德载物。

on bill2008

When they met earlier this month, both President Obama and Gordon Brown looked forward to coordinated international action to boost the global economy.

 

One of the things that Prime Minister Brown and I talked about is how can we coordinate so that all the G20 countries, all the major countries around the world , in a coordinated fashion are stimulating their economies.

 

But as G20 finance ministers gather in Britain this weekend to prepare for the London summit in April, hopes of a real breakthrough are fading. In lighthearted comments, the White House spokesman said he didn t expect specific commitments.

 

President will talk to other nations of the G20 about acting together in hopes of doing the same without again negotiating some specific commitment.

 

European leaders have already set out their goals for the summit with France and Germany turning down Obama and Brown's hopes of more borrowing to fund a further economic stimulus. The Europeans do want binding regulations to make sure banks and lenders don't gamble away the economy again. But America insists it would make its own rules.

 

I think they will say nice things about we have to coordinate regulation , but we are not gonna have a college of regulators as EU wants, and already Congress is saying we are not gonna surrender any sovereignty over our banks to any other countries. So that s not gonna happen.

 

This meeting was not Barack Obama's idea. President Bush set it up last year. And many believe Obama is simply not ready to make big international commitments.

 

The new administration has been obsessed by America's own economic woes. And they ve yet to convince the markets at home that they are beating them. In particular, Treasury Secretary Geithner, this week's chief US negotiator has been heavily criticized. His bank bailout flopped and he's still the only senior official of the US Treasury because of problems nominating and approving appointments.

 

A face-saving agreement is likely to be a doubling of IMF funds available to poorer nations. But if the London summit overall does fail to impress, it would be to the British government's cost, even if America gets the blame.
 

[ 本帖最后由 Jasonlan 于 2009-3-15 23:14 编辑 ]
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on bill

 

 

When they met earlier this month, both President Obama and Gordon Brown looked forward to coordinated international action to boost the global economy.

 

One of the things that Prime Minister Brown and I talked about is how can we coordinate so that all the G20 countries, all the major countries around the world in a coordinated fashion are stimulating their economies.

 

But as G20 finance ministers gather in Britain this weekend to prepare for the London summit in April, hopes of a real breakthrough are fading. In lighthearted comments, the White House spokesman said he didn’t expect specific commitments. 

 

And the President will talk to other nations of the G20 about acting together in hopes of doing the same without again negotiating some specific commitment.

 

European leaders have already set out their goals for the summit with France and Germany turning down Obama and Brown’s hopes of more borrowing to fund a further economic stimulus. The Europeans do want binding regulations to make sure banks and lenders don’t gamble away the economy again. But America insists it will make its own rules.

 

I think they will say nice things about we have to coordinate regulation but we are not gonna have a college of regulators as the EU wants, and already Congress is saying we are not gonna surrender any sovereignty over our banks to any other countries. So that’s not gonna happen.

 

This meeting was not Barack Obama’s idea. President Bush set it up last year. And many believe Obama is simply not ready to make big international commitments.

 

The new administration has been obsessed by America’s own economic woes. And they’ve yet to convince the markets at home that they are beating them. In particular, Treasury Secretary Geithner, this weeks’ chief US negotiator has been heavily criticized. His bank bailout flopped and he’s still the only senior official at the US treasury because of problems nominating and approving appointments.

 

A face-saving agreement is likely to be a doubling of IMF funds available to poorer nations. But if the London summit overall does fail to impress, it would be to the British government’s cost, even if America gets the blame.

 

Adam Boulton, Sky News, Washington

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HW

 

When they met early this month, both president Obama and Gorden Brown looked forward to coordinate international action to boost the global economy.
" One of the things is, prime minister Brown, and I talked to him is, how can we coordinate ??,

that all, the G20 countries, all major countries on the world in a coordinated fashion are

stimulating their economies."
But as G20 finance ministers gather in Britan this weekend, to prepare for the London summit in

April, hopes of a real breakthrough are fading. In lighthearted comment, the white house spokesman

said he didn't expect specific commitments.
"President will talk to other nations of the G20, about acting together, in hopes of doing the

thing without, again, negotiating some  specific commitment."
European leaders have already set out their goals for the summit, with France and Gemany turning down Brown and Obama's hopes of more borrowing  to found a further economic stimulus. The

Europeans do want to bind regulation to make sure banks and lenders don't gamble away their

economy again. But American insists it will make its own rules.
" I think they were saying nice things about we have to make cooperate regulation, but we are not

going to have a college of regulators as EU wants. And already Congress is saying we are not going

to surrender any sovereignty over our banks to any other country. So that's not going to happen."
This meeting was not Barack Obama's idea. President Bush set it out last year. And many believe

that Obama is simply not ready to make big international commitments. The new administration has

been obsessed by America's own economical woes. And they've yet to convince the markets at home

that they're beating them. In particularly, Treasury Secratary Geithner, this week's chief US

negotiator, has been heavily criticised. His bank bailout flopped. And he is still the only senoir

official of US treasury, because of problems nominating and approving apointment.

A face saving agreement is likely to be a doubling of IMA funds availbale to poor nations. But if the London summit overall does fell to press, it will be the Britsh government's cost, even if the America

gets the blame.
Adam Boulton, skynews, Washington.

一个人的时间用在什么地方是看得见的.
好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

Homework

 

When they met earlier this month, both President Obama and Gorden Brown looked forward to coordianted in international action to boost the golbal economy.

 

"One of the things that Prime Minister Brown and I talked about is how can we coordinate that all the G-20 countries, all the major countries around the world in a coordinated fashion are stimulating their economies."

 

/ G-20 finance ministers gethering in Britain this weekend to prepare for the London's summit in April hopes for a real breakthrough /. In light-hearted comments, the White House spokesman said it did expect specific commitments.

 

"And the President talked to other nations of G-20 about acting together in hopes of doing the same without again negotiating on some specific commitments."

 

European leaders have already set out their goals for the summit with France and Germany turning down a / in Brown's hopes of more borrowing to found a further economic stimulus.

 

The Europeans do want by regulations to make sure bankers and lenders don't gamble away the economy again. But America insists it will make its own rules.

 

"I think they will say nice things about we have to coordinate regulation. But we're not gonna have a college of regulatos as EU wants. And already Congress is saying we're not going to surrounder any sovereinty over our banks to any other countries. So that's not going to happen."

 

This meeting was not Barack Obama's idea. President Bush set it up last year. And many believe Obama is simply not ready to make big international commitments. The new administration has been obsessed by America's own economic woes. And they've yet to convice the markets at home that they are beating them.

 

In particular, Treasury Scretary G, this week's Chief US negotiator has been heavily criticized. His bank bailout flopped and he's still the only senior official of US Treasury because of a problem in nominating and approving appointments.

 

A face-saving agreement is likely to be adopted in IMF funds available to poor nations. But if the London summit overall does fail to impress, it'll be to the British goverment's cost even that for America gets the blame.

 

A.B, SKY NEWS, Washington. 

 

on Arthus

When they met earlier this month, both President Obama and Gorden Brown looked forward to coordiante    in international action to boost the golbal economy. "One of the things that Prime Minister Brown and I talked about is how can we coordinate that all the G-20 countries, all the major countries around the world in a coordinated fashion are stimulating their economies." / G-20 finance ministers gethering in Britain this weekend to prepare for the London's summit in April hopes for a real breakthrough /. In light-hearted comments, the White House spokesman said it did expect specific commitments. "And the President would talk to other nations of G-20 about acting together in hopes of doing the same without again negotiating on some specific commitments." European leaders have already set out their goals for the summit. With France and Germany turning down Obama and Brown's hopes of more borrowing to found a further economic stimulus, the Europeans do want binding regulations to make sure bankers and lenders don't gamble away the economy again. But America insists it will make its own rules. "I think they will say nice things about we have to coordinate regulation. But we're not gonna have a college of regulators as EU wants. And already Congress is saying we're not going to surrounder any sovereinty over our banks to any other countries. So that's not going to happen." This meeting was not Barack Obama's idea. President Bush set it up last year. And many believe Obama is simply not ready to make big international commitments. The new administration has been obsessed by America's own economic woes. And they've yet to convic the markets of home that they are beating them. In particular, Treasury Scretary G, this week's Chief US negotiator has been heavily criticized. His bank bailout flopped and he's still the only senior official of US Treasury because of a problem in nominating and approving appointments. A face-saving agreement is likely to be a doubling of IMF funds available to poorer nations. But if the London summit overall does fail to impress, it'll be to the British goverment's cost even if the  America gets the blame. A.B, SKY NEWS, Washington.
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Homework

When they met earlier this month, both President Obama and Goren Brown looked forward to coordinateed international action to booze the global economy. One of the things tha Prime Minister Brown and I talked about is how can we coordinate that all the G20 countried, all the major countries around the world in a coordinative fashion are stimulating their economies. *** the G20 announcement is gathering in Briton this weekend to prepare for the London Summit in April hopes of a real breakthrough a fading. In light-hearted comments, the Whitehouse spokes man said he didn't expect specific commitments. President will talk to the other countries of the G20 about acting together in hopes of doing the same without, again the good shading of specific commitment. European leaders have already set out their goals for the summit with France and Germany turning down Obama and Brown's hopes of more borrowing to found a further economic stimulus. The Europeans do want bounding regulations to make sure the banks and lenders don't gamble away the economy again. But the Americans insists it will make its own rules. "I think they will say nice things about we have to coordinate regulation, but we are not gonna have a college of regulators as EU once And already congress's saying we are not going to surrender any sovereign of the overall banks to any other countries, that's not gonna happen. " This meeting was not Brock Obama's idea President Bush set it up last year. And many believe that Obama is simply not ready for making big intenational commitments. The new administration has been upset by America's own economic vows, and they haen't yet to convince the markets at home that they are beating them. In particular, Treasury Department governor this week's chief US negotiator has been heavily criticized. His bank beilaud flawed and he is still the only senior official of US Treasury because of problems nominating and approving appointments. A face-saving agreement is likely to be Dublin of I am a fans available to poor nations. But if the London Summit overall does fail to impress, it will be to the British government's cost even if America gets the blame. Adam Boulton Skynews Washinton
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homework

When they met earlier this month, both President Obama and Gordon Brown look forward to coordinating into national actions to boost the global economy.

 

“One of the things that Prime Minister Brown and I talked about is how could we coordinate that the G20 countries, all the major countries around the world in a coordinated fashion are stimulating their economies.”

 

Thoughts are G20 pronouncement is gathering in Britain this weekend to prepare for the London Summit in April hopes it will break though a fading. In light-hearted comments, the white house spokesman said he expects specific commitment. “President will talk to other nations of G20 about acting together in hopes of doing the same without again negotiating some specific commitment.”

 

European leaders have already set out their goals for the summit with France and Germany turning down Obama and Brown’s hopes of more borrowing to fund a further economic stimulus. The Europeans do want biding regulations to make sure banks and lenders don’t gamble away the economy again. But America insist it will make its own rules.

 

“I think they will say nice things about we have to coordinate regulation but we are not going to have a college of regulators as EU wants and already congress is saying we are not going to surrender any … over our banks to any other countries, so that’s not going to happen.”

 

This meeting was not Barack Obama’s idea, President Bush set it up last year. And many believe Obama is simply not ready to make big international commitments. The new administration has been obsessed by America’s own economic roles. And they’ve yet to convince the markets at home that they are beating them. In particular, treasury secretary Guidener this week’s chief US negotiator has been heavily criticized. His bank bailed out fraud and he’s still the only senior official of the US treasury because of problems nominating and approving appointments.

 

A face-saving agreement is likely to be adopted a .. funds available to poorer nations. But if the London summit overall does fail to impress, it will be to the British government’s cost even if America gets the blame.

 

Adam Boulton. Skynews, Washington.




HW



When they met earlier this month, both President Obama and Golden Brown looked forward to coordinated international action to boost the global economy." one of the things prime minister brown and i talked about is how could we coordinate the all G20 countries or the major countries around the world in a coordinated fashion are stimulating their economies.

 

but as G20 finance ministers gathering in this weekend to prepare for the London summit in April. hopes a real breakthrough are fading. in lighthearted comments. the white house spokesman said he didn't expect specific commitments.

 

"president will talk to other nations of the G20 about acting together in hopes of doing the same without again negotiating some specific commitment."

 

European leaders have already set out their goals for the summit with France and Germany, turning down obama-brown's hopes of more borrowing to fund a further economic stimulus. the Europeans do want binding regulations to make sure bankers and lenders gamble away don't gamble the economy again. but America insists it will make its own rules.

 

I think they were saying nice things about we have to coordinate regulation but we are not gonna have a college of regulators as the EU wants. and already congress say we are not  going to surrender any sovereignty over banks to any other countries. thats not going to happen.

 

this meeting was not Barack Obama's idea, President Bush set it up last year and many believe Obama is simply not ready to make big international commitments. the new administration has been obsessed by Americans own economic woes. theyve yet convinced the markets at home that they are beating them.in particular treasury secretary Githner this week's chief negotiator has been heavily criticized. his bank bailout flopped and he still the only senior official of the us treasury because of problems nominating and  approving appointments.

 

a face saving agreement is likely to be doubling of IMF funds available to poorer nations, but if the London summit overall does fail to impress, it will be to the British government costs even if America gets the blame. 

 


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Homework

when they met earlier this month both president obama and gorden brown look forward to coordinate the international action to boost the global economy.one of the things the prime minister brown and i talked about is how can we coordinate that the all the G20 countries ,all the major countries around the world in the coordinate fashion are stimulating their economies.but the g20 finance ministers gathering in britan this weekend to prepare for the london summit in april hope there is real breakthrough afading. in lighthearted comments the white house spokesman said it did need spect pacific commitments.president would talk to other nations of the G20 about acting together in hopes of doing the same without again negotiating some specific commitment.european leaders have alread set up their goals for the summit with france and germany turning down obama's brance hopes of more borrowing to fund a further economic stimulus.the europeans do want abiding stipulations to make sure banks in london donnot ganbler away their economy again.but american insists it will make its own rules .i think they would say nice things about we have to coordinate regulation but we do not have a college of regulators as eu wants .and already congress saying we are not going to surrender any soverienty over our banks to any other country .so that's not gonna happen.this meeting was not barack obama's idea ,president bush set it up last year .and many believe obama is simplely not ready to make a big international commitments.the new administration has been upseted by america's own economic woes .and they'v yet to convince the markets at home that are bitting them .in particular ,treasury secretary Giner this week's chief negotiator has been heavily criticized .his bank bailout floped and he is still the only senior official of the us treasury because of a problem nominating and proving appointments .a face-saving agreement is likely to be a doubling of # may founds available to poor nations .but if the london summit overall does fail to impress,it will be to the british government's cost, even if the america gets the blame .
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