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[report整理] SENEWS-2010-03-23

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[report整理] SENEWS-2010-03-23

本帖最后由 csufor 于 2010-3-24 08:48 编辑

SENEWS-20100323 Report


Agricultural  Report


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This is the VOA Special English Agriculture Report.

 

Suppose you eat rice every day. But one day you go to the store and discover that the price is more than you can pay.

 

That happened to millions of people two years ago at the height of the world food crisis. Between April of two thousand seven and March of two thousand eight the price of rice doubled in many places.

 

Economists blamed the crisis on different causes, including high energy costs, bad weather and the use of food-crop lands for biofuel production.

 

High food prices pushed more people in developing countries into poverty and hunger. Some researchers say people living in cities in West Africa may have suffered most of all.

 

Geographers from three American colleges did a study that will appear in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. William Moseley of Macalester College in Minnesota led the study.

 

The team looked at thirty years' worth of information on food security and agricultural policy in Gambia, Ivory Coast and Mali. Most of the research centered on rice, an important crop in those three West African countries.

 

The researchers say Gambia and Ivory Coast suffered more during the food crisis than Mali did. They say this was because people in Gambia and Ivory Coast had come to depend on imported rice.

 

Local rice production fell after the countries reduced farm supports and import taxes under free market reforms. That meant rice farmers were not only earning less but facing greater competition from imports. Then, when the food crisis hit, the cost of foreign rice shot up.

 

The researchers say Mali suffered less because it depended less on imported rice, in part because of geography. Mali is not a coastal country with ports like Ivory Coast and Gambia.

 

Laurence Becker from Oregon State University says after gaining independence, African nations tried to help farmers. Governments provided low-cost seeds and fertilizers. They built processing mills and roads to market. And they protected their markets with high tariffs on imported food.

 

But by the late nineteen seventies and the nineteen eighties, those countries no longer had much money to help farmers. So they changed policies and tried another way to improve agriculture. Governments and major lenders like the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund turned to free market policies.

 

We'll talk more next week about how the researchers link that change to the effects of the recent food crisis.

 

And that's the VOA Special English Agriculture Report, written by Jerilyn Watson. I'm Steve Ember.

 

每日Report生词链接:

http://forum.putclub.com/viewthread.php?tid=183726&extra=page%3D1&page=12

 


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HOMEWORK

This is the VOA Special English Agriculture Report.

Suppose you eat rice every day. But one day you go to the store and discoverd the price is more than you can pay. That happened to millions of people two years ago at the height of the world food crisis. Between April of 2007 and March of 2008, the price of rice doubled in many place. Economists blame the crisis on different causes, including high energy cost, bad weather, and the use of food crop lands for bio* production.

High food prices push more people in developing into poverty and hunger. Some reseachers say people living in cities in west Africa, may have suffered most of all. Geographers from threee American colleges did a study that would appear in the proceedings of The National Acadmy of Sciences. We have mostly * college in Minisota let the study. The team looked at 30 years world's information on food security and agriculture policy in Gambia, Everycoast, and Mali. Most of the research centerred down rice, and important crop in those three west African countries. The researches say Gambia and E* suffered more during the food crisis than Mali did. They say this was because people in Gambia and E* had come to depend on imported rice. Local rice production failed after the country's reduced farm supports and import taxes under free market reforms. That meant rice farmers were not only earning * but facing greater competation from imports. Then when the food crisis hit, the cost of foreign rice shut up. The researchers say Mali sufferred less because it depended less on imported rice in part because geography. Mali is not a coastal country like Everycoast and Gambia.

Lorenz * from O* State University says after gaining independence, African nations try to help farmers. Government provided low cost feeds and fertilizers. They built processing * and roads to markets. And they protected their markets with high tax rates on imported food. But by the late 1970 and 1980, these countries no longer had much money to help farmers. So they changed policy and tried another way to improve agriculture. Governments sent major lenders, like the World Band and the International * Found, turn to free market policies.

We will talk more next week about how the researchers link that change to the effect of the recent food crisis.

And that's the VOA Special English Agriculture Report, written by *. I’m Steve Ember.
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立即获取| 免费注册领取外教体验课一节

[Homework]SENEWS-2010-03-23

This is the VOA Special English Agriculture Report.

Suppose you eat rice everyday. But one day you go to the store and discover that the price is more than you can pay. That happen to millioins of people two years ago at the hight of the world food crisis. Between April of two thousand seven and March of two thousand eight the price of rice doubled in many places.

Economists blame the crisis on different causes including high energy costs, bad weather and the use of food crop lands for biofuel production.

High food prices pushed more people in developing countries into poverty and hunger. Some researchers say people living in cities in west Africa may have suffered most of all.

Geographers from three American colleges did a study that will appear in the proceedings of the National Academy Sciences. Willian of M College in M let the study.

The team looked at thirty years worthy information on food security and agriculture policy in Gambia, ... and Mali. Most of the researchers centered on rice, an important crop in those three west African countries. The researchers say Gambia and ... suffered more during the food crisis than Mali did.

They say this was because people in Gambia and ... had come to depend on imorted rice. Local rice production fail after the countries reduced farm supports and import taxes under free market reforms. That ment rice farmers were not only earning less but facing greater competition from imports. Then when the food crisis hit the cost of foreign rice shut up.

The researchers say Mali suffered less because it depended less on imported rice in part because of geography. Mali is not a coastal country with ports like ... and Gambia.

L from Origan State University says after gaining indepentence African nations try to help farmers. Governments provided low costs seeds and fertilizers. They built processing meals and rose to market. And they protected their markets with high ... on imported food.

But the late nineteen seventies and nineteen eighties those countries no longer had much money to help farmers. So they changed policies and tried another way to improve agriculture. Governments and major landers like the World Bank and the International ... Fund turn to free market policies. We will talks more next week about how the researchers link that change to the affects of the recent food crisis.

And that's the VOA Special English Agriculture Report, written by J. I'm Steve Ember.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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实现无障碍英语沟通
本帖最后由 newton_lord 于 2010-3-23 09:49 编辑

homework

头贴真是难抢啊~,自己修改一下
This is the VOA Special English Agriculture Report.

Suppose you eat rice everyday, but one day you go to the store and discover that the price is more than you can pay. That happened to millions of people two years ago at the hit of the world food crises.

Between April of 2007 and March of 2008, the price of rice doubled in many places. Economist blamed the crises on different causes including high energy costs, bad weather and the use of food crop lands for bio-fuel production.

High food prices push more people in developing countries into poverty and hunger. Some researchers say people living in cities in west Africa may have suffered most of all.

Geographers from three American colleges did a study that will appear in the Proceedings of the National Economy of Sciences.

Williams Mosley of Macalister College in Minnesota led the study. The team looked at thirty years worth of been information on food security and agricultural policy in Gambia, Ivory Coast and Morley.

Most of the research centered on rice and important crop in those three west Africa countries. The researchers say Cambia and Ivory Coast suffered more during the food crises than Morley did.

They say this was because people in Cambia and the Ivory Coast had came to depend on imported rice. Local rice production fell after the countries reduced farm supports and import taxes under free market reforms.

That meant rice farmers were not only earning less but facing greater competition from imports. Then the food crises hit, the cost of foreign rice shut up.

The researchers say Morley suffered less because it depended less on imported rice in part because of Geography. Morley is not a coastal country with ports like Ivory Coast and Combia.

Laurens Backer from Origin State University says after gaining independents African nations try to help farmers. Governments provided low cost seeds and fertilizers.

They built processing miles and roads to market, and they protected their markets with high t- on imported food. But by the late 1970s and 1980s those countries no longer had money to help farmers. So they changed policies and tried another way to improve agriculture.

Governments and major lenders like the World Band and the International Monetary Fund tend to free market policies. We will talk more next week about how the researchers link that change to the effects of the recent food crises.

And that’s the VOA Special English Agriculture Report, written by Jerryln Waton, I’m Steve Ember.
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口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通

[Homework]SENEWS-2010-03-23

This is the VOA special English agriculture report.

Suppose you eat rice every day but one day you go to the store and discover that the price is more than you can pay. That happen to millions of people two years ago at the height of the world food crisis.

Between the April of 2007 and March of 2008, the price of rice doubled in many places. Economists blame the crisis on different causes including high energy costs, bad weather and the use of food crop lands for bio-fuel production.

High food prices push more people in developing countries into poverty and hunger. Some researchers say people living in cities in West Africa may have suffered most of all. Geographers from 3 American colleges did the study that will appear in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. William Moseley of Macalester College in Minnesota led the study. The team looded at 30 years world's of information on food security and agricultural policy in Gambian, Ivory Coast and Mali. Most of the research centered on rice, an important crop in those three West Afican countries.

The researchers say Gambian and Ivory Coast suffered more during the food crisis than Mali did. They say this was because people in Gambian and Ivory Coast had come to dependent on imported rice. Local rice production fail after the country's reduced farm supports and import taxes under free market reforms. That meant rice farmers were not only earning less but facing greater competition from imports. Then when the food crisis hit, the cost of foreign rice shut up.

The researchers say Mali suffered less because it depended less on imported rice in part because of geography. Mali is not a coastal country with ports like Ivory Coast and Gambian.

Lawrence Becker from Oregon State University says, after gaining independence African nations try to help farmers. Governments provided low-cost seeds and fertilizers. They build processing mills and roads to market, and they protect their markets with high tariffs on imported food. But by the late 1970s and 1980s those countries no longer had much money to help farmers. So they changed policies and tried another way to imporve agriculture. Governments sent major lenders like the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund turn to free market policies. We will talk more next week about how the researchers link that change to the affects of the recent food crisis.

And that's the VOA special English agriculture roport written by Jerilyn Waston. I'm Steve Ember.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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[Homework]SENEWS-2010-03-23

This is the VOA Special English Agriculture report.

Suppose you eat rice everydaym, but one day you go to the store and discover that the price is more than you can pay. That happened to millions of people 2 years ago, at the hit of the world food crisis.

Between April of 2007, and March of 2008, the price of rice doubled in many places. Economists blame the crisis on different causes, including high energy cost, bad weather, and the use of food crop lines for biofuel production. High food prices push more people in developing countires into poverty and hunger. Some researchers say, people living in cities in west Africa, may have suffered most of them all.

Geographers from 3 American collages did study  **  in the proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.  Weigon Moslie of Mechalister College in Minnesota led the study. The team looked at 30 years words of information on  food security  and agricultural policy in Gambia, Ivory Coast, and Mali.  Most of the research setted on rice and imported crops in those 3 west African countries.

The reseachers say, Gambia and Ivory Coast suffered more during the food  crisis than Mali did. They say this was because people in Gambia and the Ivory Coast had come to depend on imported rice. Local rice production fall after the country reduced supports and import taxes under free market reforms. That meant rice farmers were not only earning less but facing greater competetion  from import. Then, when the food crisis hit, the cost of foreign rice shut up.

The researches say Mali suffered less, because it depended less on imported rice, in part because of geogrophy. Mali is not a coastal country with ports, like Ivory Coast and Gambia. Lawence Backer from Origen State University says, after gaining independence, African nations try to help farmers. Goverments provided low cost seeds and ferterlizers. They build processing mills and roads to market. And they protected their markets with high tax rates on imported food. But by the late 1970s, and the 1980s, those countries no longer had much money to help farmers. They changed policies and tried another way to improve the agriculture. Gorvernments said, major lenders like the world band and the international ** fan turn to free market policies.

We'll talk more next week about how the researchers link that change to the effects of the recent food prices.

And thats the VOA Special English Agriculture report. Written by JW, I'm Steme Ember.








This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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[Homework]SENEWS-2010-03-23

本帖最后由 csufor 于 2010-3-23 19:20 编辑

            以后注意要写完啊,这样才有效果,坚持就会进步~加油,欢迎常来

this is the VOA special English agriculture report. Suppose you eat rice everyday, But one day when you go to the store and you found the price is more than you can pay. That happens to millions of people 2 years ago at the highest of the world who crisis. Between April of 2007 and March of 2008, the price of rice doubled in many places.
This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
实现无障碍英语沟通
This is the VOA special English agriculture report.

Suppose you eat rice every day, but one day you go to the store and discover that the price is more than you can pay. That happens to millions of people two years ago at the height of world food crises. Between April 2007 and March of 2008, the price of rice doubled in many places. Economists blamed the crises on different causes including high energy costs, bad weather and the use of food crop lands for biofuel(生物燃料) production.

  High food prices push more people in developing countries into poverty and hunger. Some researchers say some people living in cities in South Africa may have suffered most of all. Geographers from three American colleges did a study that will appear in the proceedings of the international academy of science.

  William Mosley of Macalister college of Minnesota led the study. The team looked at thirty years worth of information on food security and agriculture policy in Gambia, Iverycoast and Mali. Most of the research settered on rice, an important crop in those three West African countries.

  The researchers say Gambia and Iverycoast suffered more during the food crises than Mali did. They say this was because people in Gambia and Iverycoast have come to depend on imported rice. Local rice production fell after the countries reduced farm supports and import taxes under free market reforms. That meant rice farmers were not only earning less but facing greater competition from imports. Then when the food crises hit, the cause of foreign rice shut up.

  The researchers say Mali suffered less because it depended less on imported rice in part because of geography. Mali is not coastal country with ports like Iverycoast and Gambia.

  Laurence Becker from Oregon state university says after gaining independence, African nations tried to help farmers. Governments provided low cost seeds and fertilizers. They built processing meals and roads to market. And they protected their markets with high tariffs on imported food.

But by the late 1970s and the 1980s, those countries no longer had much money to help farmers. So they changed policies and tried another way to improve agriculture. Governments and major landers like world band and international monetary fund turned to free market policies.

  We will talk more next week about how the researchers link that change to the effect of the recent food crises.
  And that’s the VOA special English agriculture report, written by Jerilyn Watson. I’m Steve Ember.
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普特听力大课堂

[Homework]SENEWS-2010-03-23

HW

This is the VOA Special Agriculture Report.
Suppose you eat rice everyday, but one day you go to the store and discover that the price is more than you can pay. That happened to millions of people 2 years ago at the height of the world food price.

Between April of 2007 and March of 2008 the price of rice doubled in many places. Economists blamed the crisis on different costs including high energy costs, bad weather and the use of food crop lands for bio-fuel production.

High food prices push more people in developing countries into poverty and hunger. Some researchers say people living in cities in West Africa may have suffered most of all.

Geographers from 3 American colleges did the study that will appear in the proceedings of the National Academic of Sciences. Viand Mosley of Macalister College of Minnesota led the study.

The team looked at 30 years world's information on food security and agriculture policy in Zambia, Ivory Coast, and Mali. Most of the researches centered on rice and important crops in those three African countries.

The researchers say G and I coast suffered more during the food crisis than Mali be. They said this was because people in Zambia and Ivory Coast have come to dependend on imported rice. Local rice production failed after the countries reduced farm supports and import taxes under free market reforms. That meant rice farmers were not only early less but facing greater competition from imports. Then when the food crisis hit, the cost of faring rice shut up.

The researcher says Mali suffer less because it depended less on imported rice in part because of geography. Mali is not a coastal country with ports like Ivory Coast and Zambia.

Lawrence Becker from Oregon State University says after gaining independence, African nations tried to help farmers. Governments provided low costs seeds and fertilizers. They built processing mills and rose to market. And they protected their markets with high tariff on imported foods.

But the late 1970s and 1990s, those countries no longer had much money to help farmers. So they changed policies and tried another way to improve agriculture. Governments and  major lenders like the World Bank and the International  Monetary Fund turned to free market policies.
We'll talk more next week about how the researchers link that change to the affects of the recent food crisis. And that's the VOA Special English Agriculture Report, written by Jerrilyn Waston. I'm Steve Ember.



This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

[Homework]SENEWS-2010-03-23

HomeWork


This is the VOA Special English Agriculture Report.


Supposes you eat rice everyday, but one day you go to the store and discover that price is more than you can't pay. That happen to millions of people two year ago at the high of the world food prices. Between April of 2007 and March of 2008, the price of rice doubled in many places.


Economists blamed the crisis on difference causes including high energy costs, bad weather and the use of food crop lands for bio-fuel production.High food prices push more people in developing countries into poverty and hunger. Some researchers say people living in cities in west Africa may have suffered most of all.


Geographers from three American colleges did the study that will appear in the persiding of National Academy of Science. William Molin of Mekelester college in Minnesota led the study. The term looked at 30 years' worthy information on food security and agricultural policy in Gambia, Ivory Coast and Mali. Most of the researcher centered on rice, an important crop in those three west african countries.


The researchers say Gambia and Ivory Coast suffered more during the food crisis than Mali did. They say this was because people in Gambia and Ivory Coast had come to depend imported rice. Local rice production fell after the country's reduced farm supports and import taxes under free market reform. That meant rice farmers were not only earning less, but facing greater competition form imports. Then the food crisis hit, the cost of faring rice shut up.


The researchers say Mali suffered less, because it depended less on imported rice in part of geography. Mali is not a coastal country with ports like Ivory Coast and Gambia.


Lurence Speke form Origen State University says after gaining independence, African nations tried to help farmers. Governments provided low cost seeds and fertilizers. They built processing miles and roads to market. And they protected their markets with high taxes on imported food. But by the late 1970s and 1980s, those countries no longer had much money to help farmers. So they changed policies and tried another way to improve agriculture. Governments and major landers like the World Bank and International Monetary Fund turn to free market policies.


We will talk more next week about how the reseachers linked that change to be effected of recent food crisis.


And that's the VOA Special English Agriculture Report, written Jerrly Wason. I'm Steven Ember.



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

This is the VOA Special English Agriculture Report.

Suppose you eat rice everyday. But one day you go to the store and discover that the price is more than you can pay. That happened tomillions of people two years ago at the hight of the world food crisis. Between April of 2007 and March of 2008, the price of rice doubled in many places.

Economists blame the crisis on different causes including high energy costs, bad weather and the use of food crop lands for - production. High food crisis push more people in developing countries into poperty and hunger. Some researchers say people living in cities in west Africa may have suffered most of all.

- from three American colleages did study that will appear in the proceedings of the national acadamy of sciences. W-, of  - Colleage in Minnesuta lead the study. The team looked at thirty years' world's information on food security and agricultural policy in Ganbia, - and M-. Most of the research set down rice and important crop in those three west African coutries.

The reseachers say Ganbia and - suffered more during food crisis than M- did. They say this was because people in Ganbia and - had come to depend on imported rice. Local rice production fell after the countries reduced farm supports and import taxes under free market reforms. That meant rice farmers were not only earning less but facing greater competition from import. Then when the food crisis hit, the cost of foreign rice shut up.

The researchers say M- suffered less because it depended less on imported rice in part because of geography. M- is not a coastal country with ports like - and Ganbia. Laurence Baker from - state University says after gaining independence Africa nations try to help farmers. Governments provided low cost seeds and fertilizers. They built processing - and roads to market. And they protected their markets with high t- on important food.

But by the late 1970s and 1980s, those countries no longer had much money to help farmers. So they changed policies and tried another way to improve agriculture. Goverments sent major lenders like the world bank and the international minitory fund turned to free market policies. We'll talk more next week about how the researchers link that change to the affects of recent food crisis.

And that's the VOA Special English Agriculture Report, written by Jerrily Wason. I'm Steve Ember.
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[Homework]SENEWS-2010-03-23

Homework
This is the VOA Special English Agriculture Report.
Suppose you eat rice everyday,but one day you go to the store and discover that the price is more than you can pay.That happened to millions of people two years ago at the hight of the world food crises.Between April of 2007 and March of 2008,the price of rice doubled in many places.Ecomonists blamed the crises on different courses including high energy costs,bad weather and the use of food crop lands for biofule production.High food prices pushed more people in developing countries into poverty and hunger.

Some researches say people living in cities in West Africa may have suffered most of all.Geographers from three American colleges did study that will appear in the proceedings of the national academy of sciences.We are mostly of McAllister college in middle led the study.

The team looked at thirty years worth the information on foods security and agricultural policy in Gambier,Avricoast and Malay.Most of the research settled down rice and important crowd the most three West African countries.The researchers say Gambier and Avricoast suffered more during the food crises than Maly did.They say this was because people in Gambier and Avricoast had come to depend on imported rice.Local rice production fell after the countries reduced farm supports and import taxes under free market reforms,that meant rice farmers will not only early less but facing grater competition from imports.Then when the food crises hit the cost of foreigned rice shut up.The researchers say Maly suffered less because it depended less on imported rice impart because of geography.Maly is not a coastal country with ports like Avricoast and Gambier.

Louren Speker from Arrogance State University says after gaming independence African nations try to help farmers.Goverments provided low cost seeds and fertilizes,they built processing meals and roads to market and they protected their markets with high tarips on imported food.But by the late 1970s and the 1980s those countries no longer had much money to help farmers.So they changed policies and tried another way to improve agriculture.Government signed major landers like the world bank and the international military found turn to free market policies.

We Will talk more next week give up how the researchers link that change to the effect of the recent food crises.
And that's the VOA Special English Agriculture Report.Written by Jerilyn Watson,I'm Steve Ember.


This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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每天半小时 轻松提高英语口语

[Homework]SENEWS-2010-03-23

This is the VOA Special English Agriculture Report.

Suppose you eat rice every day, but one day you go to the store and discover that the price is more than you can pay. That happened to millions of people two years ago at the height of the world food crisis.

Between April of2007 and March of 2008 the price of rice doubled in many places. Economists blamed the crisis on different causes, including high energy costs, bad weather and the use of food-crop lands for biofuel production. High food prices pushed more people in developing countries into poverty and hunger. Some researchers say people living in cities in west Africa may have suffered most of all. Geographers from three American colleges did a study that will appear in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.

W**of Macalester College in Minnesota led the study. The team looked at thirty years' worth of information on food security and agricultural policy in Gambia, Ivory Coast and Mali. Most of the research centered on rice and important crop in those three West African countries. The researchers say Gambia and Ivory Coast suffered more during the food crisis than Mali did. They say this was because people in Gambia and Ivory Coast had come to depend on imported rice.

Local rice production fell after the countries reduced farm supports and import taxes under free market reforms. That meant rice farmers were not only earning less but facing greater competition from imports, then, when the food crisis hit, the cost of foreign rice shot up. The researchers say Mali suffered less because it depended less on imported rice in part because of geography. Mali is not a coastal country with ports like Ivory Coast and Gambia.

Laurence B* from Oregon State University says after gaining independence, African nations tried to help farmers. Governments provided low-cost seeds and fertilizers. They built processing mills and roads to market. And they protected their markets with high tariffs on imported food. But by the late 1970s and the 1980s, those countries no longer had much money to help farmers. So they changed policies and tried another way to improve agriculture.

Governments and major lenders like the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund turned to free market policies. We'll talk more next week about how the researchers link that change to the effects of the recent food crisis.
And that's the VOA Special English Agriculture Report, written by Jerilyn Watson. I'm Steve Ember.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
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[Homework]SENEWS-2010-03-23

This is the VOA Agriculture Report.
Suppose you eat rice every day. But one day you go to the store and discover that the price is more than you can pay. That happen to millions of people two years ago at the hight of the world food crisis.

Betweeen April of 2007 and March of 2008 the price of rice doubled in many places. Economists bleam the crisis on different courses including high energy costs, bad weather and the use of food crup lands for biofuled prodiction.

High food prices push more people in developing countires into poverty and hunger. Some researchers say people living in  west Africa may have suffered most of all.  

Geographers from three American colleges did study that would appear in the presidings of the national acedemy of science. Welam Losely of Macanaste College in Manisoda led the study. The team looked at 30 years of world information on food security and agriculture policy in Ganbia, Africa coast and Maly.Most of the research setted on rice and important crops in those three west African countries.

The researchers say Ganbia and Africa coast suffered more during the food crisis than Mali did. They say that was because people in Ganbia and Afica coast have come to depend on imported rice.

Local rice production filled after the country's reduced farm supports and inport taxs under free market reforms. That meaned rice farmer were not only earning less but facing greater competition from inports. Then when the food crisis hit the cost of the foreign rice shart up.

The researchers say Mali suffered less because it depended less on inported rice in part because of the geography. Mali is not a coast county with ports like Aferica coast and Ganbia.

Larans Speker from Origen State University says  after gaining independent Aferican nations try to  help farmers. Governments provided low cost seeds and fortelizes.

They build prosesing mills and roads to market. And they protect their markets with high terepts on inported food.

But in the late 1970s and 1980s those countires no longer have much money to help farmers. So they changed policies and tried another way improve agriculture.

Government sent major lenders like the world bank and the international monatery fund turn to free market policies.

We will talk more next week to give out how the researchers link that change to be effect the recent food crisis.

And that's the VOA Agriculture Report, written by Jerolin White. I'm Steve Ember.

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[Homework]SENEWS-2010-03-23

This is the VOA special English agriculture report.
Suppose you eat rice everyday, but one day you go to the store and discover that the price is more you can pay. That happened to two millions of people two years ago at the height of the world food crisis. Between April 11 2007 and March 8 2008, the prices doubled in many places. Economists blame the crisis on different causes including high energy costs , bad weather and the use of food crop lands for by of you production.
High food price push more people in developing countries into poverty and hunger. Some researchers say people living in cities in west Africa may have suffered most of all. Geographers from three American colleges did study that will appear in the  proceedings of the national academy of sciences.
W. __college in __ lead the study. The team look at thirty years world's information on foods security and agriculture policy in  G. I. and M. Most of the research set down rice and import crop in three west African countries.
The researchers say G. and I. suffered more during the food crisis than M.did. They say this was because people in  G.and I. have come to depended on imported rice. Local rice production fell after the countries reduced farm supports and import taxes and free market reforms. That meant rice farmers were not only earning less but facing greater competition from imports. Then when the food  crisis heat, the cost of foreign rice shut up.
The researchers say M.suffered less because it depend less on imported rice in part because the geography. M. is not a coastal country with ports like every ports in G.
L. from _ state university says after gaining independents, African nations try to help farmers. Governments provided low cost seeds and fertilizers. They built processing meals and roads to market, and they protect markets with high taxes on imported food.
But by the late 1970s and 1980s, those countries no longer had much money to help farmers. So they change ways and policies to improve agriculture. Government sent major _ like the world bank and international monitory fund turn to free market policies.
We will talk more next week give up how the researchers link that change to the fact to some recent crisis.
And that's the VOA special English agriculture report,written by G. I'm Steve Ember.








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