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2010-2-12 homework
A new report from the panel oversea say the trouble asset relief program warned that some 3000 small and middle-sized banks may be forced to cut back their landing because of their commercial real estate loans gone bad.

Nearly a trillion and half dollars of the commercial real estate loans will need to be refinanced in the next four years. These loans that helped the building buy street malls, offer spaces, hotels and apartments. The congressional oversight panel’s report says nearly half of these loans are underwater, meaning the borrowers own more than the properties are worth. That’s a trouble for small and middle-sized banks, which are even more exposed to this kind of these loans than their larger counterparts. The panel said they couldn’t predict how many loans will fall in full closure. But the report said, in the worst case in scenario, hundreds more community banks would fail. Those same banks play a critical role in financing the small businesses that were needed to help the economy recover. Tammer keith NPR news, Washington.

A new bipartisan jobs bill has been unveiled by top democratic and republican senate who was sent on the finance committee. It includes the tax break for companies that hire workers this year, more money for highway construction and extensions on unemployed payments and copper health-care subsidies.  

New unemployment claims are down again reversing its upward trend from recent weeks. The labor republican is reporting applications drop by 43000 last week to a seasonally adjusted 440000

Today South Africa is commemorating the 20th anniversary of Nelson Mandela release from prison. Mandela, who will be 92 in July was in cast related for nearly 3 decades before being elected to lead the country.
Thousands gathered just outside Cap Town to reenact Mandela’s release from Victor Verster Prison. He had spent 27 years behind bars until the nation white-ruled government gave away to internal and external pressure and gave up power. The country’s long oppressed black majority had great hopes for the future. Mandela was elected South Africa’s first black president. Under his leadership, the national ban on the policy of rational reconciliation. Mandela was dreamed with all of the races living and working together in harmony. 20 years later, blacks have made great drives. None or less, South Africa faces white spread, and unemployment corruption, criminality and the gap between rich and poor is even greater than the days during of past times.

US stocks continue to gain grow in last check, the Dow was up more than 100 points with 10,141. And the NASDAQ was up27 at 2175
In the Iranian capital more crashes broke out today between police and anti-government protester. Security personal fired tear-gas to disperse the crowd. They also fired tear gas protesters to identify them rather than pin pots at the protesters to identify them for arrest. This is hundreds and thousands of government supporters gathered in Iran to mark the anniversary of the Iran’s Islamic revolution.

The WHO is considering whether to declare that the worse of the flu pandemic is over. The WHO is planning for a returned regular seasonal flu epidemics.

Flu activity is declining throughout the northern hemisphere. WHO said no evidence of the third way of the pandemic flu followed surges last spring and fall. The agency expects local outbreaks off surges. One of the outbreaks is occurring now after one of western African country at Sinigar. Later this month, the WHO will convene an advisory committee to help to decide the pandemic is in transition back to normal seasonal flu outbreaks. Next week the agency will decide what flu strange to include next four seasonal vaccines. It is a good bet to include the pandemic H1N1 virus, but it will probably include H3N2 virus, now circulating in China and influencing B type virus, this currently causing 3 quarters of China’s flu courses.

Security forces in northwestern Pakistan rearing today from second attack in as many days. At least 15 people have died in bomb. More than 20 people were also injured from 2 explosions at the security complex. The second blast came as people were responding to the first deadly strike.
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[Homework]NPR 2010-02-12(NPR增加奖励,欢迎大家)

On ~suily~


From NPR News in Washington, I'm Lakshmi Singh.

A new report from the panel overseeing the Troubled Asset Relief Program warns that some 3,000 small and mid-sized banks may be forced to cut back their lending because of commercial real estate loans gone bad. NPR's Tamara Keith reports.


Nearly a trillion and a half dollars worth of commercial real estate loans will need to be refinanced in the next four years. These are loans that helped build and buy street malls, office space, hotels and apartments. The Congressional Oversight Panel's report says nearly half of those loans are underwater, meaning the borrowers owe more than the properties are worth. That spells trouble for small and mid-sized banks which are even more exposed to these kinds of loans than their larger counterparts. The panel says it can't predict how many loans will fall into foreclosure, but their report says in a worst-case scenario hundreds more community banks could fail - those same banks play a critical role in financing the small businesses that are needed to help the economy recover. Tamara Keith, NPR News, Washington.

A new bipartisan jobs bill has been unveiled by the top Democratic and Republican senators / on the Senate Finance Committee. It includes a tax break for companies that hire workers this year, more money for highway construction and extensions on unemployment payments and COBRA healthcare subsidies.

New unemployment claims are down again reversing its upward trend from recent weeks. The Labor Department is reporting applications drop by 43,000 last week to a seasonally adjusted 440,000.

Today, South Africa is commemorating the 20th anniversary of Nelson Mandela's release from prison. Mandela, who will be 92 in July, was incarcerated for nearly three decades before being elected to lead the country. Vicky O'Hara reports from Johannesburg.

Thousands gathered just outside Cape Town to re-enact Mandela's release from the Victor Verster Prison. He had spent 27 years behind bars until the nation's white-ruled government gave way to internal and external pressure and gave up power. The country's long oppressed black majority had great hopes for the future.

Mandela was elected South Africa's first black president. Under his leadership, the nation embarked on a policy of racial reconciliation. Mandela's dream was that all races living and working together in harmony. Twenty years later, blacks have made great strides. Nonetheless, South Africa faces widespread unemployment, corruption, criminality, and the gap between rich and poor is even greater than during the days of apartheid. For NPR News, I'm Vicky O'Hara in Johannesburg.

U.S. stocks continue to gain ground. At last check, the Dow was up more than a hundred points at 10,141, and the NASDAQ was up 27 at 2,175. This is NPR News.

In the Iranian capital, more clashes broke out today between police and anti-government protesters. Security personnel fired tear gas to disperse the crowds. They also fired a tear gas at protesters to identify them, rather they fired paintballs at the protesters to identify them for arrest. This, as hundreds of thousands of government supporters gathered in Tehran to mark the anniversary of Iran's Islamic Revolution.

The World Health Organization is considering whether to declare that the worst of the flu pandemic is over. The WHO is planning for a return to regular seasonal flu epidemics. NPR's Richard Knox has more.

Flu activity is declining throughout the northern hemisphere. The WHO is seeing no evidence of a third wave of pandemic flu following surges last spring and fall. But the agency expects local outbreaks and upsurges. One new outbreak is occurring now in the West African country of Senegal.

Later this month, the WHO will convene an advisory committee to help decide that the pandemic is in transition back to normal seasonal flu outbreaks. Next week, the agency will decide what flu strains to include in the next fall’s seasonal vaccine. It's a good bet it will include the pandemic HINI virus, but it will probably include an H3N2 virus now circulating in China and an influenza-B type virus that's currently causing three quarters of China's flu cases. Richard Knox, NPR News.

Security forces in northwest Pakistan reeling today from a second attack in as many days. At least 15 people have died. In Bannu, more than 20 people were also injured from two explosions at a security complex. The second blast came as people were responding to the first deadly strike.

I'm Lakshmi Singh, NPR News.                                                   


This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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立即获取| 免费注册领取外教体验课一节
HW

From NPR News in Washington, I'm Lakshmi Singh.

A new report from the panel overseeing the Troubled Asset Relief Program warns that some 3,000 small and mid-sized banks may be forced to cut back their lending because of commercial real estate loans gone bad. NPR's Tamara Keith reports.

Nearly a trillion and a half dollars worth of commercial real estate loans will need to be refinanced in the next four years. These are loans that helped build and buy street malls, office space, hotels and apartments. The Congressional Oversight Panel's report says nearly half of those loans are "underwater", meaning the borrowers owe more than the properties are worth. That spells trouble for small and mid-sized banks which are even more exposed to these kinds of loans than their larger counterparts. The panel says it can't predict how many loans will fall into foreclosure, but their report says in the worst-case scenario hundreds more community banks could fail - those same banks play a critical role in financing the small businesses that are needed to help the economy recover. Tamara Keith, NPR News, Washington. (在未来四年,价值近1.5万亿美元的商业房地产贷款需要重新筹措资金,这些贷款原本是用来建造商场,办公,旅馆,公寓以及购买相应的土地.国会监管专家小组的报告提到近一半的资金都付之东流了(打了水漂),也就是说,贷款的人所欠的款远超出这些地产的价值,这种影响的后果是中小银行比大银行更容易遭受这类贷款的影响,专家小组称他们无法预计有多少贷款会成为抵押品的止赎金,报告同时也提到,最坏的情况就是数以百计的社区银行可能遇到麻烦,而这些银行在为小企业筹措资金方面起着至关重要的作用,而小企业对经济恢复也是不可或缺的)


A new bipartisan jobs bill has been unveiled by the top Democratic and Republican senators who's on the Senate Finance Committee. It includes a tax break for companies that hire workers this year, more money for highway construction and extensions on unemployment payments and COBRA healthcare subsidies.

New unemployment claims are down again reversing its upward trend from recent weeks. The Labor Department is reporting applications drop by 43,000 last week to a seasonally adjusted 440,000.

Today, South Africa is commemorating the 20th anniversary of Nelson Mandela's release from prison. Mandela, who will be 92 in July, was incarcerated for nearly three decades before being elected to lead the country. Vicky O'Hara reports from Johannesburg.

Thousands gathered just outside Cape Town to re-enact Mandela's release from the Victor Verster Prison. He had spent 27 years behind bars until the nation's white-ruled government gave way to internal and external pressure and gave up power. The country's long oppressed black majority had great hopes for the future. Mandela was elected South Africa's first black president. Under his leadership, the nation embarked on a policy of racial reconciliation. Mandela's dream was that all races living and working together in harmony. Twenty years later, blacks have made great strides. Nonetheless, South Africa faces widespread unemployment, corruption, criminality, and the gap between rich and poor is even greater than during the days of apartheid. For NPR News, I'm Vicky O'Hara in Johannesburg.

U.S. stocks continue to gain ground. At last check, the Dow was up more than a hundred points at 10,141, and the NASDAQ was up 27 at 2,175. This is NPR News.

In the Iranian capital, more clashes broke out today between police and anti-government protesters. Security personnel fired tear gas to disperse the crowds. They also (fired a tear gas at protesters to identify them, rather) they fired paintballs at the protesters to identify them for arrest. This, as hundreds of thousands of government supporters gathered in Tehran to mark the anniversary of Iran's Islamic Revolution.

The World Health Organization is considering whether to declare that the worst of the flu pandemic is over. The WHO is planning for a return to regular seasonal flu epidemics. NPR's Richard Knox has more.

Flu activity is declining throughout the northern hemisphere. The WHO is seeing no evidence of a third wave of pandemic flu following surges last spring and fall. But the agency expects local outbreaks and upsurges. One new outbreak is occurring now in the West African country of Senegal. Later this month, the WHO will convene an advisory committee to help decide that the pandemic is in transition back to normal seasonal flu outbreaks. Next week, the agency will decide what flu strains to include in the next fall’s seasonal vaccine. It's a good bet it will include the pandemic HINI virus, but it will probably include an H3N2 virus now circulating in China and an influenza-B type virus that's currently causing three quarters of China's flu cases. Richard Knox, NPR News.

Security forces in northwest Pakistan reeling today from a second attack in as many days. At least 15 people have died. In Bannu, more than 20 people were also injured from two explosions at a security complex. The second blast came as people were responding to the first deadly strike.

I'm Lakshmi Singh, NPR News.

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欢迎大家光临Review!
实现无障碍英语沟通

[Homework]NPR 2010-02-12(NPR增加奖励,欢迎大家)

From NPR News in Washington, I am Lakshmi Singh..
A new report from the panel overseeing the Troubled Asset Relief Program warns that some 3000 small and mid-sized banks may be forced to cut back their lending because of  commercial real asset loan gone bad. NPR Tamara Keith reports.
Nearly a trillion and a half dollar worth of the commercial real estate loans will need to be refinanced in the next four years. These are loans that help to build and  buy street malls, office spaces, hotels and apartment. The Congressional Oversight Panel reports says nearly half of those loans are under water, meaning the borrowers own more than the property are worse. That spills troubles for small and middle size banks, which are even more exposed to these kinds of loans than their larger counterparts. The panel says it can’t predict how many loans will fall into closure, but report says in the worst case scenario, hundreds of community banks could fail. Those sand banks play a critical role in financing small business that are needed to help the economy recover. Tamara Keith NPR News, Washington.
A new bi-partisan jobs bill has been unveiled by the top Republic and Democrat senators on the senate finance committee. It includes the tax breaks for companies that hire workers this year. More money for highway construction and extension on unemployment payment daved Coba health care subsidies.
New unemployment claims  down again reversing its up forward trend for recent week. The Labor Department is reporting applications drop by 43,000 last week to a seasonal adjusted 440,000.
Today, the South Africa is commemorating the 20th anniversary of Nelson Mandela's release from prison. Mandela, who will be 92 in July, was incarcerated for nearly 3 decades before being elected to lead the country. Vicky O'Hara reports from Johannesburg.
Thousands gathered just outside Cape town to reeact Mandela’s release from Victor prison. He had spent 27 years behind the bars until the nation’s White ruled government gave way to internal and external pressure and gave up power. The country’s long oppressed black majority had greet hope for the future. Mandela was elected South Africa’s first black president, under his leadership, the nation embarked the policy of racial reconciliation. Mandela’s dream was that all races living and working together in harmony. 21 years later, Blacks have made great strides. Nonetheless, South Africa faces widespread unemployment, corruptions, criminality and the gap between the rich and poor is even greater than during the day of apartheid. For NPR news,I'm Vicky O'Hara in Johannesburg.

US stocks continue to gain ground. The last check, the Dow was up more than 100 points at 10,141 and the NASDAQ was up 27 at 2175.
This is NPR News.
In the Iranian capital, more clashes broke out today between police and anti-government protestors. Security personnel fired tear-gas to disperse the crowd. They also fired a tear gas to protestors to identify them rather than they fired pain balls to protesters to identify them for arrest. This, as hundreds of thousands of government supporters gathered at Teheran to mark the anniversary of Iran’s Islamic Revolution.

The World Health Organization is considering whether to declare that the worst flu pandemic is over.
The WHO is planning for a return to a regular seasonal flu endemics. NPR Richard Knox has more.
Flu activity is declining throughout the North hemisphere. The WHO is seeing there is no evidence that the third wave of pandemic flu following the insurgence last spring and fall, but agency expects local outbreak of upsurges. One new outbreak occuring now is in West South Africa country Senegal. Late  this month, the WHO will convene a advisory committee to help decide the pandemic is in transition backed to normal seasonal outbreaks. Next week, the agency will decide what flu strains to include  next fall’s seasonal vaccines. It is a good bet it will include pandemic H1N1 virus, but it could probably include H3N2 virus, now circulating in China and influenza-B type virus, this currently causes 3 quarters of China’s flu cases. Richard NPR News.
Security Forces in North Western Pakistan reeling today from a second attack in as many days. At least 15 people have died, in Barnoo more than 20 people were also injured from 2 explosions at the security complex. The second blast came  as people were responding to the first deadly strike.
I am Lakshmi Singh NPR News.
This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通
HW

From NPR News in Washington. I'm Lakshmi Singh.
A new report from the panel overseeing the troubled asset relief program warns that some 3,000 small and mid-size banks may be forced to cut back their lending because of commercial real estate loans gone bad. NPR's Tamara Keith reports.
Nearly a trillion and a half dollars worth of commercial real estate loans will need to be refinanced in the next four years. These are loans that helped build and buy street malls, office space, hotels and apartments. The congressional oversight panel's report says nearly half of those loans are underwater, meaning the borrowers own more than the properties are worth.
That spells trouble for small and mid-size banks which are even more exposed to this kind of loans than their larger counterparts. The panel says it can't predict how many loans will fall into foreclosure, but the report says in the worst case scenario, hundreds more community banks could fail. Those sunk banks play a critical role in financing the small businesses that are needed to help the economy recover. Tamara Keith, NPR News Washington.

A new bipartisan jobs bill has been unveiled by the top Democratic and Republican senator who is on the finance committee. It includes a tax break for companies that hire workers this year, more money for highway construction and extensions on unemployment payments and COBRA healthcare subsidies.

New unemployment claims are down again reversing its upward trend for recent weeks. The Labor Department is reporting applications drop by 43,000 last week to a seasonally adjusted 440,000.

Today South Africa is commemorating the 20th anniversary of Nelson Mandela's release from prison. Mandela who will be 92 in July was incarcerated for nearly 3 decades before being elected to lead the country. Vicky O'Hara reports from Johannesburg.
Thousands gathered just outside Cape Town to reenact Mandela's release from the ??? prison. He had spent 27 years behind the bars until the nation's white ruled government gave way to internal and external pressure and gave up power. The country's long oppressed black majority had great hopes for the future. Mandela was elected South Africa's first black president. Under his leadership the nation embarked on a policy of racial reconciliation. Mandela's dream was of all races living and working together in harmony. 20 years later blacks have made great strides, nonetheless South Africa faces widespread unemployment, corruption, criminality and the gap between the rich and poor is even greater than during the days of apartheid. For NPR News, I'm Vicky O'Hara in Johannesburg.

US stocks continue to gain ground. At last check , the DOW was up by more than 100 points to 10,141 and the NASDAQ was up 27 to 2175.This is NPR news.

In the Iranian capital more clashes broke out today between police and anti-government protesters. Security personnel fired tear gas to disperse the crowds. They also fired, tear gas protesters to identify them rather they fire paintballs at the protesters to identify them for arrest. This is hundreds of thousands of government supporter gather in Iran to mark the anniversary of Iran's Islamic revolution.

The World Health Organization is considering whether to declare the worst of flu pandemic is over. The WHO is planning for a return to regular seasonal flu epidemics. NPR's Richard Knox has more.
Flu activity is declining throughout the northern hemisphere. The WHO is seeing no evidence of a third wave of pandemic flu following surges last spring and fall, but the agency expects local outbreaks and up-surges. One new outbreak is occurring now in the western African country ???. Later this month the WHO will commit an advisory committee to help decide if the pandemic is in transition back to normal seasonal flu outbreaks. Next week the agency will decide what flu strains to include in this fall's seasonal vaccine. It's a good bet it will not include the pandemic H1N1 virus, but it will probably include a H3N2 virus now circulating in China and an influenza B type virus that currently causes 3 quarters of China's flu cases. Richard Knox, NPR News.

Security forces in northwest Pakistan reeling today from its second attack in as many days . At least 15 people had died in bombing more than 200 or so were injured from two explosions at a security complex; the second blast came as people were responding to the first deadly strike.
I'm Lakshmi Singh. NPR News.
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如今休去便休去,若觅了时了无时

HOMEWORK

本帖最后由 doveflies 于 2010-2-12 19:07 编辑

From NPR News in Washington, I'm Lakshmi Singh.



A new report from the panel overseeing the troubled asset relief program warns that some three thousand small and mid-sized banks may be forced to cut back their lending because of commercial real estate loans going bad. NPR's Tamara Keith reports.



Nearly a trillion and a half dollars worth of commercial real estate loans will need to be refinanced in the next four years. It's their loans that helped build and buy street malls, office space, hotels and apartments. The congressional oversight panel's report says nearly half of those loans are under water, meaning the bare walls owe more than the property is worth. That spells trouble for small and mid-sized banks which are even more exposed to these kinds of loans than their larger counterparts. The panel says it can't predict how many loans * closure. But their report says in a worst case scenario, hundreds more community banks could fail. Those * banks play a critical role in financing the small businesses that are needed to help the economy recover. Tamara Keith, NPR News, Washington.



A new bipartisan jobs bill has been unveiled by the top Democratic and Republican senators who serve on the Senate Finance Committee. It includes a tax break for companies that hire workers this year, more money for highway construction and extensions on unemployment payments and COBRA health care subsidies. New unemployment claims are down again reversing its upwards trend of recent weeks. The Labor Department is reporting applications dropped by 43,000 last week to a seasonally adjusted 440,000.



Today South Africa is commemorating the 20th anniversary of Nelson Mandela's release from prison. Mandela, who will be 92 in July, was incarcerated for nearly three decades before being elect to lead the country. Vicky O'Hara reports from Johannesburg.



Thousands gather just outside Cape Town to reenact Mandela's release from the Victor Verster prison. He has spent 27 years behind bars and told the nation's white-ruled government give away to internal and external pressure and give up power. The country's long oppressed black majority had great hopes for the future. Mandela was elected South Africa's first black president. Under his leadership, the nation embarked on a policy of racial reconciliation. Mandela's dream was that all races living and working together in harmony. Twenty years later, blacks have made great strides. Nonetheless South Africa faces widespread unemployment, corruption, criminality, and the gap between rich and poor is even greater than during the days of *. For NPR News, I'm Vicky O'Hara, in Johannesburg.



US stocks continue to gain ground. At last check, the Dow was up more than a hundred points at 10,141, and the NASDAQ was up 27 at 2,175. This is NPR News.



In the Iranian capital, more clashes broke up today between police and anti-government protestors. Security personnel fired teargas to disperse the crowds. They also fired paintballs at the protestors to identify them for arrest. This is hundreds of thousands of government supporters gathered in Teheran to mark the anniversary of Iran's Islamic Revolution.



The World Health Organization is considering whether to declare that the worst of the flu pandemic is over. The WHO is planning for a return to regular seasonally flu epidemic. NPR's Richard Knox has more.



Flu activity is declining throughout the northern hemisphere. The WHO is seeing no evidence of a third wave of pandemic flu following surges last spring and fall. But the agency expects local outbreaks and upsurges. One new outbreak is occurring now in the Western African country of Senegal. Later this month, the WHO will convene an advisory committee to help decide the pandemic is in transition back to normal seasonal flu outbreaks. Next week the agency will decide what flu strains to include in the next fall seasonal vaccine. It's a good bet it will include the pandemic H1N1 virus. But it will probably include a H3N2 virus now circulating in China and an influenza B type virus that currently causing three quarters of China flu cases. Richard Knox, NPR News.



Security forces in Northwest Pakistan reeling today from a second attack in as many days. At least 15 people have died. In Bannu more than 20 people were also injured from two explosions at a security complex. The second blast came as people were responding to the first deadly strike.




I'm Lakshmi Singh, NPR News.
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On ming198787
From NPR News in Washington, I'm Lakshmi Singh.

A new report from the panel overseeing the Troubled Asset Relief Program warns that some 3,000 small and mid-sized banks may be forced to cut back their lending because of commercial real estate loans gone bad. NPR's Tamara Keith reports.

Nearly a trillion and a half dollars worth of commercial real estate loans will need to be refinanced in the next four years. These are loans that helped build and buy street malls, office space, hotels and apartments. The Congressional Oversight Panel's report says nearly half of those loans are "underwater", meaning the borrowers owe more than the properties are worth. That spares trouble for small and mid-sized banks which are even more exposed to these kinds of loans than their larger counterparts. The panel says it can't predict how many loans will fall into foreclosure, but their report says in the worst case scenario hundreds more community banks could fail - those same banks play a critical role in financing the small businesses that are needed to help the economy recover. Tamara Keith, NPR News, Washington.

A new bipartisan jobs bill has been unveiled by the top Democratic and Republican. Senator who’s on the Senate Finance Committee. It includes a tax break for companies that hire workers this year, more money for highway construction and extensions on unemployment payments and COBRA healthcare subsidies.

New unemployment claims are down again reversing its upward trend from recent weeks. The Labor Department is reporting applications drop by 43,000 last week to a seasonally adjusted 440,000.

Today, South Africa is commemorating the 20th anniversary of Nelson Mandela's release from prison. Mandela, who will be 92 in July, was incarcerated for nearly three decades before being elected to lead the country. Vicky O'Hara reports from Johannesburg.

Thousands gathered just outside Cape Town to re-enact Mandela's release from the Victor Verster Prison. He had spent 27 years behind bars until the nation's white-ruled government gave way to internal and external pressure and gave up power. The country's long oppressed black majority had great hopes for the future. Mandela was elected South Africa's first black president. Under his leadership, the nation embarked on a policy of racial reconciliation. Mandela's dream was that all races living and working together in harmony. Twenty years later, blacks have made great strides. Nonetheless, South Africa faces widespread unemployment, corruption, criminality, and the gap between rich and poor is even greater than during the days of a partite. For NPR News, I'm Vicky O'Hara in Johannesburg.

U.S. stocks continue to gain ground. At last check, the Dow was up more than a hundred points at 10,141, and the NASDAQ was up 27 at 2,175. This is NPR News.

In the Iranian capital, more clashes broke out today between police and anti-government protesters. Security personnel fired tear gas to disperse the crowds. They also (fired a tear gas at protesters to identify them, rather) they fired Pan-Pots at the protesters to identify them for arrest. This, as hundreds of thousands of government supporters gathered in Tehran to mark the anniversary of Iran's Islamic Revolution.

The World Health Organization is considering whether to declare that the worst of the flu pandemic is over. The WHO is planning for a return to regular seasonal flu epidemics. NPR's Richard Knox has more.

Flu activity is declining throughout the northern hemisphere. The WHO is seeing no evidence of a third wave of pandemic flu following surges last spring and fall. But the agency expects local outbreaks and upsurges. One new outbreak is occurring now in the West African country of Senegal. Later this month, the WHO will convene an advisory committee to help decide that the pandemic is in transition back to normal seasonal flu outbreaks. Next week, the agency will decide what flu's / to include in the next fall’s seasonal vaccine. It's a good bet it will include the pandemic HINI virus, but it will probably include an H3N2 virus now circulating in China and an influenza-B type virus that's currently causing three quarters of China's flu cases. Richard Knox, NPR News.

Security forces in northwest Pakistan reeling today from a second attack in as many days. At least 15 people have died in bomb. More than 20 people were also injured from two explosions at a security complex. The second blast came as people were responding to the first deadly strike.

I'm Lakshmi Singh, NPR News.
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实现无障碍英语沟通
Home Work
From NPR news in Washington I’m Lakshmi Singh.

A new report from the panel overseeing the Troubled Asset Relief Program warns that 3000 small and midsized banks may be forced to cut back their lending because of the commercial real estate’s loans gone bad. NPR’s Tamara Keith reports.

Nearly a trillion and a half dollars worth of commercial real estate’s loans will need to be refinanced in the next four years. These are loans that helped build and buy street malls,office space,hotels and apartments. The Congressional  Oversight Panel’s report says nearly half of those loans are underwater,meaning the borrowers own more than the properties are worth. That spares trouble for small and mid-sized banks which are even more exposed to these kinds of loans than their larger counterparts. The panel says it can’t predict how many loans will fall into full closure. But the report says in the worst case scenario hundreds more community banks could fail. Those same banks play a critical role in financing the small businesses that are needed it to help the economy recover. Tamara Keith NPR News Washington.

A new bipartisan jobs bill has been unveiled by the top Democratic and Republican. Senator was on the Senate Finance Committee. It includes a tax break for companies that hire workers this year, more money for highway construction and extensions on unemployment payments and COBRA healthcares subsidies.

New unemployment claims are down again reversing its upward trend from  recent weeks. The Labor Department is reporting applications drop by 43,000 last week to a seasonally adjusted 440,000.

Today, South Africa is commemorating the 20th anniversary of Nelson Manderla’s  release from prison. Manderla who will be 92 in July was incarcerated for nearly 3 decades before being elected to lead the country. Vicky O’Hara reports from Johannesburg.

Thousands of gathered just outside Cape Town to reenact Mandela’s released from the Groot Drakenstein prison He has spent 27 years behind bars until the nation’s White ruled government gave way to internal and external pressure and gave up power. The country’s long oppressed black majority had great hopes for the future. Mandela was elected South Africa’s first black president. Under his leadership, the nation embarked on a policy of racial reconciliation. Mandela’s dream was that all races living and working together in harmony. 20 years later, blacks have made great strides. Nonetheless, South Africa faces widespread unemployment corruption. Criminality and the gap between rich and poor is even greater than during the days of a partite.  For NPR News, I’m Vicky O’Hara in Johannesburg.

US stocks continue to gain ground, At last check. The Dow was up more than 100 points at 10,141. And the NASDAQ was up 27 at 2175. This is the NPR News.

In Iranian capital more clashes broke out today between police and anti-government protesters. Security personnel fired tear gas to disperse the crowd, they also fired a tear gas protester to identify them rather they fire papal that the protesters to identify them for arrest. This is hundreds of thousands of government supporters gathered in Tehran to mark the anniversary of Iran’s Islamic revolution.

The World Health Organization is considering whether to declare that the worst of the flu pandemic is over. The WHO is planning for a return to regular seasonal flu epidemics. NPR’s Richard Koox has more.

Flu activity is declining throughout the northern hemisphere. The WHO is seeing no evident of a third wave of pandemic flu following surges last spring and fall. The agency expects local outbreaks in enough surges. One of the outbreaks is occurring now in the West African county of Ciniga. The WHO will convene an advisory committee to help decide that the pandemic is in transition back to normal seasonal flu outbreaks. Next week the Agency will decide what flu’s strings to include in the next fall seasonal vaccine. It’s a good bet will include the pandemic HINI virus. But it will probably include a H3N2 virus now circulating in China and influenza B  type virus that’s currently causing  three quarters of China’s flu cases. Richard Koox NPR News.

Security Forces in Northwest Pakistan reeling today from a second attack in as many days. At least 15 people have died in bomb,more than 20 people were also injured from two explosions at a security complex. The second blast came as people   were responding to the first deadly strike.

I’m Lakshmi Singh NPR News.
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  • gafpeyes

因为我爱kimi 所以kimi爱我 (*^__^*)
普特听力大课堂
Homework:

From NPR News in Washington, I'm Lakshmi Singh.
  A new report from the panel overseeing the troubled asset relief programs warns that's 3000 small and mid size banks may be force to cut back their lending because of commercial real estate loans gone bad. NPR's * reports.
  Nearly a trillion and a half dollars worth of commercial real estate loans will need to be refinance in the next four years. These are loans that helped build and buy street malls often space hotels and apartments. The congressional oversize panel's report says nearly half of those loans are under water, meaning the * owe more than the properties are worth. That spells trouble for small and mid size banks which are even more exposed to these kinds of loans than their larger counterparts. The panel says it can't predict how many loans will fall in foreclosure, but their report says in a worse case *, hundreds more community banks could fail. Those sand banks play a critical role in financing the small businesses that are needed to help the economy recover. *, NPR News, Washington.
  A new bipartisan job bill has been unveiled by the top Democratic and Republican Senator * financial committee. It includes a tax break for companies that hire workers this year. More money for highway construction and extensions on unemployment payments and * health care subsidies.
  New unemployment claims are down again, reversing its awkward trip from recent weeks. The Labor Department is reporting applications dropped by 43,000 last week to a seasonally * 440,000.
  Today South Africa is commemorating the 20th anniversary of Nelson Mandela release from prison. Mandela who will be 92 in July was in * for nearly three decades before being elected to lead the country. Vick O'Hara reports Johannesburg.
Thousands gather just outside * to reenact Mandela's release from * prison. He has spent 27 years for * until the nation's white world government give way to internal and external pressure and give a power. The country's long apprised black majority had great hopes for the future. Mandela was elected as South Africa's first black president. Under his leadership, the nation embarked on a policy of racial reconciliation. Mandela's dream was that all races living and working together in harmony. 20 years later, blacks have made great strikes. Nonetheless South Africa faces widespread unemployment, corruption, *, and the gap between rich and poor is even greater than during the days of *. For NPR News, I'm Vick O'Hara in Johannesburg.
  US stocks continue to gain ground. At the last check, the Dow was up more than 100 points at 10,144 and the NASDAQ was up 27 at 2175.
  This is NPR News.   
  In the Iranian capital, more clashes broke out today between police and anti-government protestors. Security personnel fired tear gas to disperse the crowd. They also fired tear gas to protestors to identify them. Rather they fired * at the protestors to identify them for arrest. This is hundreds of thousands government supporters gathered in Tehran to mark the anniversary of Iran's Islamic Revolution.
  The World Health Organization is considering whether to declare that the worst of flu pandemic is over. The WHO is planning for a returned regular seasonal flu epidemics. NPR's Richard Knox has more.
  Flu activity is declining throughout the north hemisphere. The WHO is seeing no evidence of third waves of epidemic flu following surges last spring and fall, but the agency expects local outbursts are on surges. One new outbreak is occurring now in the West Africa country of Senegal. Later this month, the WHO will convene a * committee to help decide that the pandemic is in transition back to normal seasonal flu outbreaks. Next week, the agency will decide what flu strengthens to include next fall seasonal vaccine. It's a good van it would include the pandemic H1N1 virus, but it would probably include H3N2 virus now circulating in China and influenza of * virus. That's concurrently causing three quarters of China's flu cases. Richard Knox, NPR News.
  Security force in northwest Pakistan * today from second attack in as many days. At least 15 people have died in * more than 20 people were also injured from two explosions in a security complex. The second blast came as people who were responding to the first deadly strike.
  I'm Lakshmi Singh, NPR News.
1

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大家可以叫俺 辣椒 童鞋!
好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

[Homework]NPR 2010-02-12(NPR增加奖励,欢迎大家)

Homework
For NPR news in Washington. I'm Luckshmin Sain.
A new report from the panel overseeing the trivial access relief program warned that some 3000 small and mid-size banks maybe forced to cut back their lending because of commercial real estate loan's gone bad. NPR's Tamer Kates reports:  Nearly a trillion and a half dollars were commercial real estate loans will need to be refinanced in the next 4 years. These loans that helped to build and invest street malls, office space, hotels and apartments. The Congressional over panel report says nearly half of those loans are under water, meaning the     is worse than the property's worth. That still troubled small and mid-size banks which are even more exposed to these kinds of loans than their larger counterparts. The panel says they can't predict how many loans will fall under closure. But the report says in a worst case scenario, hundreds more community banks could fail. Those same banks play a critical role in financing small businesses that needed to helpe the economy recover. Tamer Kates, NPR news, Washington.
A new bipart of jobs have been unveiled by the top Democratic and Republican kSenators on the Senate finance committee. It includes the tax brea for companies that hire workers this year. More money for highway construction and extensions on unemployment payments set cover health subsidies.
New unemployment claim is down again reversing its upward trend from recent weeks. The Labor Department is reporting obligations dropped by 43,000 last week to a seasonally adressed 440,000.
Today South Africa is commemerating the 20th anniversary of Nelson Mandela's release from prison. Mandela will be 92 in July was in     for nearly 3 decades before being elected to lead the country. Vickie Oharra reports from New Hammersburg:  Thousands gathered just outside Cape town to reanimate Mandela's release from the Victor West prison. He has spent 27 years behind bars until the nation's white-ruled government gave way to internal and external pressure and gave up power. The country's long prosperity of the black majority have great hope for the future. Mandela was elected as South Africa's first black President. Under his leadership the nation has marked a racial reconciliation. Mandela's dream was all races living and working together in harmony. 20 years later, blacks have made great strides. None or less South Africa faces widespread unemployment, corruption, criminality and the gap between the rich and poor is even greater than during the days of part tight. For NPR news, I'm Vicky Oharra in New Hammerburg.
US stock continue to gain ground. Let's check the Dow's is up more than 100.141and Nasdaq is 27775. This is NPR news.
In Iranish capital more clashes broke out today between police and anti-government protestors. Security personnel fired tear gas to disperse the crowds. They also fired a tear gas protest to identify rather than they fire the pifal to protestors to identify them for arrest. This as hundres and thousands of government supportors gathered in Teheran to mark the anniversary of Islamic Revolution.
The World Health Organization is considering whether to declare the worst of flu pandemic is over. WHO is planning for a return to regular seasonal flu epidemics. NPR's Richard Nux has more:  Flu activity is declining throughout the northern hemisphere. The WTO has seen no evidence for the 3rd wave of epidemic fle following surges last spring and fall. The agency expects local outbreak in local surges. One is operating currently now in the Western African country Senegal. Later this month WHO will commit to advise the committee to help decide if the epidemic is in transition back to normal seasonal  flu outbreaks. Next week the agency will decide what flu      include the next fall flu seasonal vaccine is good or bad will include pandemic H1N1 virus, but it will probably include H3N2 virus now circulating in China and influenza B type virus is currently caused 3 quarters of China's flu cases. Richard Nux, NPR news.
Security forces in northwest Pakistan are railing today from attack in as many days, at least 15 people have died. In bombing also more than 20 people were also injured from two explosions at the security complex, the 2nd blast came when the people were corresponding to the 1st deadly strike.
I'm Lucksmine Sain, NPR news.      

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
1

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  • gafpeyes

Homework~

From NPR news in Washington, I'm Lakshmi Singh
A new report from the panel overseen the travel asset relief asset warned that some 3000 small and mid-size banks may be forced to cut back their lending because commercial real-estate loans gone bad. NPR’s Tamara Keith reports.
Nearly a trillion and a half dollar-worth of commercial real estate loans needs to be refinance in the next 4 years, this are loans that help build and buy street malls, office space, hotels and apartments The congressional oversight panel report says nearly half of those loans are under water meaning the bars owns more the property at worth. That spells trouble for small and middle size banks which are even more exposed to these kinds of loans than their larger counter parts. The panel says they can't predict how many loans will fall into foreclosure but the report says in a worse case scenario hundreds of more community banks could fail. Those sank banks play a critical role in financing the small businesses that needed to help the economy to recover.
Tamara Keith NPR news Washington.

A new buy part has been unvile by the top Democratic and Republican senator was on the Senate Finance Committee. It includes a tax break for companies that hire people this year, more money for high-way construction and extensions on unemployment payments and cop health subsidies. New unemployment claims were down again reversing its upward trend from resent weeks. The labor's apartment is reporting applications dropped by 43,000 last week to a seasonally adjusted 440,000.

Today South Africa is commemorating the 20th anniversary of Nelson Mandela's release from prison. Mandela, who will be 92 in July, was in custody for nearly 3 decades before being elected to lead the country. Vicky O’Hara reports from Johannesburg.

Thousands gathered just outside Cap Town to re** Nelson Mandela’s release from the vi*** prison. He has spent 27 years behind bars until the nation's wild ruled government gave way internal and external pressure and gave up power. The country's long pressed black majority has great hopes for the future. Mandela was elected South Africa the first black president. Under his leadership, the nation embarked and policy of racial reconciliation. Mandela's dream was of all races living and working together in harmony. 20 years later, black has made great strides. Nonetheless, South Africa faces wild spread unemployment, corruption, criminality and the gap between rich and poor is even great during the days of partied. For NPR news, I'm Vicky O’Hara in Johannesburg.

US stocks continue to gain ground at last check. The Dow Jones was up more than 100 points at 10,141 and the NASDAQ was up27 at 21.705.This is NPR news.

In the Iran capital more crushed broke out today between police and anti-government protestors. Security personnel fired tear-gas to disperse the crowd. They also fired a tear-gas protestor to identify them rather they fired Paintballs at the protestors to identify them for arrest. This is hundreds of thousands of government supporters gathered in Iran to m*** anniversary of Iran's Islamic revolution.

The World Health Organization is considering whether to declare that the worst of the flu epidemic was over. The WHO is planning for a return of regular seasonal flu academics. NPR's Richard Knox has more.   

Flu activity is declining throughout the northern hemisphere The WHO seeing no evidence to the 3ird wave appendix flu following surges last spring in fall, but the agency expects local outbreaks and off surges, one do outbreaks occurs now and western African country are c***. Later this month at WHO were c**** an adversary committee to help the side of independent academic in transition back to normal seasonal flu outbreaks. Next week the agency will decide what flu string to include in next fall back scene, it's a good-bad willing to include N1N1 virus, but it properly will include H3N2 virus now circulate in China and an influence of B-type virus that currently causing 3/4 of China's flu cases. Richard Knox, NPR news.

Security forces in northwest Pakistan r*** today from s**** attack in as many days, at least 15 people have dead. In bang no more than 20 people were also injured from 2 explosions at security complex. The second blast came as people were responding to the first deadly strike.
I'm Lakshmi Singh, NPR news.
1

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  • gafpeyes

本帖最后由 brightu 于 2010-2-14 20:13 编辑

on suily

From NPR News in Washington, I'm Lakshmi Singh.

A new report from the panel overseeing the Troubled Asset Relief Program warns that some 3,000 small and mid-sized banks may be forced to cut back their lending because of commercial real estate loans gone bad. NPR's Tamara Keith reports.

Nearly a trillion and a half dollars worth of commercial real estate loans will need to be refinanced in the next four years. These are loans that helped build and buy strip malls, office space, hotels and apartments. The Congressional Oversight Panel's report says nearly half of those loans are "underwater", meaning the borrowers owe more than the properties are worth. That spells trouble for small and mid-sized banks which are even more exposed to these kinds of loans than their larger counterparts. The panel says it can't predict how many loans will fall into foreclosure, but their report says in the worst-case scenario hundreds more community banks could fail - those same banks play a critical role in financing the small businesses that are needed to help the economy recover. Tamara Keith, NPR News, Washington.

A new bipartisan jobs bill has been unveiled by the top Democratic and Republican senators who's on the Senate Finance Committee. It includes a tax break for companies that hire workers this year, more money for highway construction and extensions on unemployment payments and COBRA health care subsidies.

New unemployment claims are down again reversing its upward trend from recent weeks. The Labor Department is reporting applications drop by 43,000 last week to a seasonally-adjusted 440,000.

Today, South Africa is commemorating the 20th anniversary of Nelson Mandela's release from prison. Mandela, who will be 92 in July, was incarcerated for nearly three decades before being elected to lead the country. Vicky O'Hara reports from Johannesburg.

Thousands gathered just outside Cape Town to re-enact Mandela's release from the Victor Verster Prison. He had spent 27 years behind bars until the nation's white-ruled government gave way to internal and external pressure and gave up power. The country's long-oppressed black majority had great hopes for the future. Mandela was elected South Africa's first black president. Under his leadership, the nation embarked on a policy of racial reconciliation. Mandela's dream was that all races living and working together in harmony. Twenty years later, blacks have made great strides. Nonetheless, South Africa faces widespread unemployment, corruption, criminality, and the gap between rich and poor is even greater than during the days of apartheid. For NPR News, I'm Vicky O'Hara in Johannesburg.

U.S. stocks continue to gain ground. At last check, the Dow was up more than 100 points at 10,141, and the NASDAQ was up 27 at 2,175. This is NPR News.

In the Iranian capital, more clashes broke out today between police and anti-government protesters. Security personnel fired tear gas to disperse the crowds. They also (fired a tear gas at protesters to identify them, rather) they fired paintballs at the protesters to identify them for arrest. This, as hundreds of thousands of government supporters gathered in Tehran to mark the anniversary of Iran's Islamic Revolution.

The World Health Organization is considering whether to declare that the worst of the flu pandemic is over. The WHO is planning for a return to regular seasonal flu epidemics. NPR's Richard Knox has more.

Flu activity is declining throughout the northern hemisphere. The WHO is seeing no evidence of a third wave of pandemic flu following surges last spring and fall. But the agency expects local outbreaks and upsurges. One new outbreak is occurring now in the West African country of Senegal. Later this month, the WHO will convene an advisory committee to help decide that the pandemic is in transition back to normal seasonal flu outbreaks. Next week, the agency will decide what flu strains to include in the next fall’s seasonal vaccine. It's a good bet that it will include the pandemic HINI virus, but it will probably include an H3N2 virus now circulating in China and an influenza-B type virus that's currently causing three quarters of China's flu cases. Richard Knox, NPR News.

Security forces in northwest Pakistan reeling today from a second attack in as many days. At least 15 people have died. In Bannu, more than 20 people were also injured from two explosions at a security complex. The second blast came as people were responding to the first deadly strike.

I'm Lakshmi Singh, NPR News.
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All sunshine without shade, all pleasure without pain, is not life at all.
每天半小时 轻松提高英语口语
本帖最后由 gafpeyes 于 2010-2-14 21:13 编辑
on suily

From NPR News in Washington, I'm Lakshmi Singh.

A new report from the panel overseeing the Troubled Asset Relief Program warns that some 3,000 small and mid-sized banks may be forced to ...
brightu 发表于 2010-2-14 20:11
rather : used to correct something you have said, or to give more accurate information   前面说fired tear gas to protesters to identify them, 后面说是identify them to arrest, 后面纠正前面的错误和给出more accurate的信息identify them for arrest  表面上驱散,实际上是想抓,抓了就不敢再protest啦.(虽然没什么可能)

Main Entry: rath·er
Pronunciation: \ˈra-thər, ˈrä-, ˈrə- also ˈre-; interjectionally ˈra-ˈthər, ˈrä-, ˈrə-\
Function: adverb
Etymology: Middle English, from Old English hrathor, comparative of hrathe quickly; akin to Old High German rado quickly, Old English hræd quick
Date: before 12th century
1 : with better reason or more propriety : more properly <this you should pity rather than despise — Shakespeare>
2 : more readily or willingly : preferably <I'd rather not go> <would rather read than watch television> —often used interjectionally to express affirmation
3 : more correctly speaking <my father, or rather my stepfather>
4 : to the contrary : instead <was no better but rather grew worse — Mark 5:26 (Revised Standard Version)>
5 : in some degree :
somewhat <it's rather warm> —often used as a mild intensive <spent rather a lot of money>
the rather archaic : the more quickly or readily

from Webster
on 整理稿

From NPR News in Washington, I'm Lakshmi Singh.

A new report from the panel overseeing the Troubled Asset Relief Program warns that some 3,000 small and mid-sized banks may be forced to cut back their lending because of commercial real estate loans gone bad. NPR's Tamara Keith reports.

Nearly 1.5 trillion dollars worth of commercial real estate loans will need to be refinanced in the next four years. These are loans that helped build and buy strip malls, office space, hotels and apartments. The Congressional Oversight Panel's report says nearly half of those loans are "underwater", meaning the borrowers owe more than the properties are worth. That spells trouble for small and mid-sized banks which are even more exposed to these kinds of loans than their larger counterparts. The panel says it can't predict how many loans will fall into foreclosure, but the report says in a worst-case scenario, hundreds more community banks could fail. Those same banks play a critical role in financing the small businesses that are needed to help the economy recover. Tamara Keith, NPR News, Washington.

A new bipartisan jobs bill has been unveiled by the top Democratic and Republican senators on the Senate Finance Committee. It includes a tax break for companies that hire workers this year, more money for highway construction and extensions on unemployment payments and COBRA healthcare subsidies.

New unemployment claims are down again reversing its upward trend from recent weeks. The Labor Department is reporting applications dropped by 43,000 last week to a seasonally adjusted 440,000.

Today, South Africa is commemorating the 20th anniversary of Nelson Mandela's release from prison. Mandela, who will be 92 in July, was incarcerated for nearly three decades before being elected to lead the country. Vicky O'Hara reports from Johannesburg.

Thousands gathered just outside Cape Town to re-enact Mandela's release from the Victor Verster Prison. He had spent 27 years behind bars, until the nation's white-ruled government gave way to internal and external pressure and gave up power. The country's long-oppressed black majority had great hopes for the future. Mandela was elected South Africa's first black president. Under his leadership, the nation embarked on a policy of racial reconciliation. Mandela's dream was that all races living and working together in harmony. Twenty years later, blacks have made great strides. Nonetheless, South Africa faces widespread unemployment, corruption, criminality, and the gap between rich and poor is even greater than during the days of apartheid. For NPR News, I'm Vicky O'Hara in Johannesburg.

U.S. stocks continue to gain ground. At last check, the Dow was up more than 100 points at 10,141, and the NASDAQ was up 27 at 2,175.

This is NPR News.

In the Iranian capital, more clashes broke out today between police and anti-government protesters. Security personnel fired tear gas to disperse the crowds. They also fired a tear gas at protesters to identify them; rather they fired paintballs at the protesters to identify them for arrest. This, as hundreds of thousands of government supporters gathered in Teheran to mark the anniversary of Iran's Islamic Revolution.

The World Health Organization is considering whether to declare that the worst of the flu pandemic is over. The WHO is planning for a return to regular seasonal flu epidemics. NPR's Richard Knox has more.

Flu activity is declining throughout the Northern Hemisphere. The WHO is seeing no evidence of a third wave of pandemic flu following surges last spring and fall, but the agency expects local outbreaks and upsurges. One new outbreak is occurring now in the West African country of Senegal. Later this month, the WHO will convene an advisory committee to help decide that the pandemic is in transition back to normal seasonal flu outbreaks. Next week, the agency will decide what flu strains to include in the next fall’s seasonal vaccine. It's a good bet that will include the pandemic H1N1 virus, but it will probably include an H3N2 virus now circulating in China and an influenza-B type virus that's currently causing three quarters of China's flu cases. Richard Knox, NPR News.

Security forces in northwest Pakistan reeling today from a second attack in as many days. At least 15 people have died. In Bannu, more than 20 people were also injured from two explosions at a security complex. The second blast came as people were responding to the first deadly strike.

I'm Lakshmi Singh, NPR News.
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