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[BBC] 【整理】BBC 2010-04-22

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[BBC] 【整理】BBC 2010-04-22

本帖最后由 nolose 于 2010-4-26 08:14 编辑

BBC 20100422

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【整理】BBC 2010-04-22  【整理人】nolose

BBC News with Michael Powles

Officials in charge of European airspace say air traffic across the continent should be back to almost 100% on Thursday. Airlines are continuing to restart services after almost a week of unprecedented paralysis caused by atmospheric ash from a volcanic eruption in Iceland. Dominic Hughes has more.

Restrictions on flying remain in place only the most northern parts of Europe. Finland in particular still seems to be affected by the cloud of volcanic ash, but further south planes have been flying again in and out of Europe's busiest airports, London's Heathrow, Paris's Charles de Gaulle and Frankfurt. Eurocontrol, the air traffic control agency based in Brussels, says of around 28,000 scheduled flights around 21,000 will go ahead, but such as the chaos caused by the long shutdown of European airspace that it will take weeks before services are running normally again.

The French government has announced plans to introduce a bill next month to ban the wearing of the full-face Islamic veil in public, a move expected to affect about 2,000 women. President Nicolas Sarkozy has said that such garments oppressed women and were not welcomed in France. The National Federation of Muslims of France said the planned legislation would transgress personal liberty. But a government's own legal adviser said the law could well be overturned in French or European courts.

The White House has welcomed an announcement from the American car company General Motors that it's repaid all of its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a bright spot on the road to economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, filed for bankruptcy and was kept afloat by the government. Russell Padmore reports.


The Chief Executive Ed Whitacre said repaying all the outstanding loans years ahead of schedule is a sign that the plan for building a new GM is working. He also claimed it’s
a real possibility the company will sell shares on the market by the end of the year. That would mean the Canadian and US taxpayers getting a return on the 50 billion dollars spent bailing the firm out. The US government owns nearly 61% of GM while the Canadian government controls a stake of about 12%. Another big US carmaker Chrysler now run by Italy's Fiat Group said it will break even this year.

A team of German researchers says pledges made at the Copenhagen Climate Summit to contain greenhouse gas emissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem. The team concluded that many countries were pledging slower rates of carbon cuts than they had already been achieving. Our environment correspondent Richard Black has the details.


Analysts at the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impacts Research have been through the various pledges made at the summit and conclude that they'll probably set the world on a cost to at least three C
elsius of warming by the end of this century. That's likely to mean fall in crop yields virtually everywhere in the world, hundreds of millions more people struggling for access to water and serious damage to most coral reefs.

World News from the BBC

The Israeli military has deported a Palestinian man from the West Bank to Gaza, the first such case since it introduced controversial new system that critics say could see thousands expelled from the territory. The man was deported after being released from an Israeli jail. Rights groups say the new system gives the military the power to designate thousands of Palestinians as infiltrators.

The American space agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the sun gathered by the new probe it launched in February. Officials in charge of the Solar Dynamics Observatory or SDO said the probe was sending back the most detailed images of the sun's surface ever seen. These included a video of a flare erupting on the sun's surface. One of the scientists involved Dean Pesnell said the observatory would increase knowledge about how the sun affects life on earth.


"SDO is the first mission in the Living with a Star Program. It's designed to study the sun and how the sun affects us here on the earth. Most of these effects come from the magnetic field of the sun and we are gonna see today that magnetic field is never the same twice. It's always changing."

Rescuers in the southern United States are searching for a dozen workers missing after an explosion and fire at
an American offshore oil rig. The accident on a semi-submersible drilling platform, about 65 kilometres off the coast of Louisiana, also left at least seven people injured. An investigation is underway.

The President of the International Olympic Committee Jacques Rogge has led tributes to his predecessor Juan Antonio Samaranch who has died at the age of 89. Mr Rogge described him as the architect of a strong and unified Olympic Movement. Mr Samaranch transformed the Olympic Movement from the bankruptcy through lucrative sponsorship deals, reforms which some critics said ran counter to Olympic ideals.

And that's the BBC News.


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本帖最后由 渚清沙白 于 2010-4-22 09:01 编辑

Homework:

BBC News with Michael Powles.

Officials in charge of European airspace say air traffic across the continent should be back to almost 100% on Thursday. Airlines are continuing to restart services after almost a week of unprecedented paralysis caused by atmospheric ash of a volcanic eruption in Iceland. Dominic Hughes has more.

Restrictions on flying remain in place only the most northern parts of Europe. Finland in particular still seems to be affected by the cloud of volcanic ash. The further south planes have been flying again in and out of Europe's busiest airports, London's Heathrow, Paris's Charles De Gaulle and Frankfort. Eurocontrol, the air traffic control agency based in Brussels says of around 28,000 scheduled flights, around 21,000 will go ahead. But such is the chaos caused by the long shutdown of European airspace that will take weeks before services are running normally again.

The French government has announced plans to introduce a bill next month to ban the wearing of the full-face Islamic veil in public, a move expected to affect about 2,000 women. President Nicolas Sarkozy has said that such garments oppress women and will not welcome in France. The National Federation of Muslims in France said the planned legislation will transgress personal liberty. But the government's own legal adviser said the law could well be overturned in French or European courts.

The White House has welcomed the announcement from the American car company General Motors that it's repayed all of its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a bright spot on the road to economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, filed for bankruptcy and was kept to flow by the government. ... reports.

The Chief Executive Ed Whitacre said repaying all the outstanding loans years ahead of schedule is a sign that the plan for building a new GM is working. He also claimed that a real possibility the company will also sell shares on the market by the end of the year. That would mean the Canadian and US taxpayers getting a return on the 50 billion dollars spend bailing the firm out. The US government owns nearly 61% of GM while the Canadian government controls the stake of about 12%. The (White House) another big US carmaker Chrysler now run by Italy's Fiat Group said it will break even this year.

A team of German researcher says pledges made at the Copenhagen Climate Summit to contain greenhouse gas emissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem. The team concluded that many countries were pledging slower rates of carbon cuts than it had already been achieving. Our environment correspondent Richard Black has the details.

Analysts at the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impacts Research have been through the various pledges made at the summit and conclude that they probably set the world and cost to at least three sources of warming by the end of this century. That's likely to mean falling crop yields virtually everywhere in the world. Hundreds of millions more people struggling for access to water and serious damage to most coral reefs.

World News from the BBC.

The Israeli military has deported a Palestinian man from the West Bank to Gaza. The first such case entered to introduce controversial new system that critics say could see thousands expelled from the territory. The man was deported after been released from an Israeli jail. Rights groups say the new system gives the military the power to designate thousands of Palestinians as infiltrators.

The American Space Agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the sun gathered by the new probe it launched in February. Officials in charge of the Solar Dynamics Observatory or SDO said the probe was sending the most detail images of the sun surface ever seen. These included in a video of a flare erupting on the sun surface. One of the scientists involved, ... said the observatory would increase knowledge about how the sun affects life on earth.

"SDO is the first mission in living with the star program. It's designed to study the sun and how the sun affects us here on the earth. Most of the affects come from the magnetic field of the sun and we are gonna to see today that magnetic field is never the same twice. It's always changing."

Rescuers in the southern United States are searching for a dozen workers, missing after an explosion in fire at an American offshore oil rig. The accident at a semi-submersible
drilling platform, about 65 kilometres off the coast of Louisiana, also left at least seven people injured. That investigation is underway.


The President of the International Olympic Committee Jacques Rogge has led tributes to his predecessor Juan Antonio Samaranch who has died at the age of 89. Mr.Rogge described him as the architect of strong and unified Olympic movement. Mr.Samaranch transformed the Olympic movement from the bankruptcy for lucrative sponsorship deals reforms which some critics said ran counter to Olympic ideals.

And that's the BBC News.
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on 沙白

BBC News with Michael Powles.

Officials in charge of European airspace say air traffic across the continent should be back to almost 100% on Thursday. Airlines are continuing to restart services after almost a week of unprecedented paralysis caused by atmospheric ash of a volcanic eruption in Iceland. Dominic Hughes has more.

Restrictions on flying remain in place only the most northern parts of Europe. Finland in particular still seems to be affected by the cloud of volcanic ash. The further south planes have been flying again in and out of Europe's busiest airports, London's Heathrow, Paris's Charles De Gaulle and Frankfort. Eurocontrol, the air traffic control agency based in Brussels says of around 28,000 scheduled flights, around 21,000 will go ahead. But such is the chaos caused by the long shutdown of European airspace that will take weeks before services are running normally again.

The French government has announced plans to introduce a bill next month to ban the wearing of the full-face Islamic veil in public, a move expected to affect about 2,000 women. President Nicolas Sarkozy has said that such garments oppress women and will not welcome in France. The National Federation of Muslims in France said the planned legislation will transgress personal liberty. But the government's own legal adviser said the law could well be overturned in French or European courts.

The White House has welcomed an announcement from the American car company General Motors that it's repayed all of its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a bright spot on the road to economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, filed for bankruptcy and was kept to flow by the government. ... reports.

The Chief Executive Ed Whitacre said repaying all the outstanding loans years ahead of schedule is the sign that the plan for building a new GM is working. He also claimed that a real possibility the company will also sell shares on the market by the end of the year. That would mean the Canadian and US taxpayers getting a return on the 50 billion dollars spend bailing the firm out. The US government owns nearly 61% of GM while the Canadian government controlled the stake of about 12%. The (White House) another big US carmaker Chrysler now run by Italy's Fiat Group said it will break even this year.

A team of German researcher says pledges made at the Copenhagen Climate Summit to contain greenhouse gas emissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem. The team concluded that many countries were pledging slower rates of carbon cuts than it had already been achieving. Our environment correspondent Richard Black has the details.

Analysts at the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impacts Research have been through the various pledges made at the summit and conclude that they probably set the world at a cost to at least three sources of warming by the end of this century. That's likely to mean falling crop yields virtually everywhere in the world ,hundreds of millions more people struggling for access to water and serious damage to most coral reefs.

World News from the BBC.

The Israeli military has deported a Palestinian man from the West Bank to Gaza. The first such case entered to introduce controversial new system that critics say could see thousands expelled from the territory. The man was deported after been released from an Israeli jail. Rights groups say the new system gives the military the power to designate thousands of Palestinians as infiltrators.

The American Space Agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the sun gathered by the new probe it launched in February. Officials in charge of the Solar Dynamics Observatory or SDO said the probe was sending back the most detailed images of the sun surface ever seen. These included a video of a flare erupting on the sun surface. One of the scientists involved, ... said the observatory would increase knowledge about how the sun affects life on earth.

"SDO is the first mission in living with the star program. It's designed to study the sun and how the sun affects us here on the earth. Most of the these affects come from the magnetic field of the sun and we are gonna to see today that magnetic field is never the same twice. It's always changing."

Rescuers in the southern United States are searching for a dozen workers, missing after an explosion in fire at an American offshore oil rig. The accident at a semi-submersible
drilling platform, about 65 kilometres off the coast of Louisiana, also left at least seven people injured. That investigation is underway.


The President of the International Olympic Committee Jacques Rogge has led tributes to his predecessor Juan Antonio Samaranch who has died at the age of 89. Mr.Rogge described him as the architect of strong and unified Olympic movement. Mr.Samaranch transformed the Olympic movement from the bankruptcy through lucrative sponsorship deals reforms which some critics said ran counter to Olympic ideals.

And that's the BBC News.
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conclude that they probably set the world on a cost to at least three celsius of warming
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conclude that they probably set the world on a cost to at least three celsius of warming
HW

BBC News with Michael Powles.

Officials in charge of european airspace say air traffic accross the continent should be back almost 100 percent on Thursday. Airlines are continueing to restart service after almost a week of unprecednted paralysis caused by atmospheric ash of a volcanic eruption in iceland. DH has more.

Restrictions on flying remain in place in only the most northern parts of Europe. Finland in particular still seems to be affected by the crowd of volcanic ash. The further south planes have been flying again in and out of Europe's busiest airports. London's Heathrow, Paris' Charles De Gaulle and Franfurt. Eurocontrol the airtraffic control agency based  in Brussels says of around 28,000 scheduled flights, around 21,000 will go ahead. But such is the chaos caused by the long shutdown of European airspace that will take weeks before services are running normally again.

The French government has announced plans to introduce a bill next month to ban the wearing of full face islamic veil in public. A move expected to affect about 2000 women. President Nicolas Sarkozy has said such garments oppress women and will not welcome in France. A national federation of muslims in France said the planned legislation would transgress personal liberty but the government's own legal advisors say the law could well be be overturned in French or European courts.

The White House has welcomed an announcement from the American car company General Motors that it's repaid all of its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a bright spot on the road to economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, filed for bankrupcy and was kept to fow by the government. RP reports.

The chief executive Ed said repaying all the outstanding loans years ahead of schedule is a sign that the plan for building a new GM is working. He also claimed that it is a real possibility the company will sell shares on the market by the end of the year. That would mean the Candian and US taxpayers getting a return on the 50 billion dollars sent bailing the firm out. The US government owns nearly 61% GM where the Candian government controls a stake of about 12%.

Another big US car maker Chrysler now run by Italy Fiat Group said it will break even this year. A tearm of German researchers says clergies have made at the Copenhagen Climate Summit to contain green house gas emmissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem.

The team concluded that many countries were pledging slower rates of carboon cuts than they had already been achieving. Our enviroment correspondant RB has the details.

Analysts at the Potsdam institute for climate impact research have been through the various pledgies made at the summit and conclude that they probably set the world on a course to at least three sources of warming by the end of this century. That's likely to mean falling crop yields vritually eveywhere in the world.
Hundrds of millions of more people struggling for access water and serious damage to coral reefs.

World news from the bbc.

The Israeli military has deported a palestinian man from the west bank to Gaza. The first such case entered to introduce controversial new system that critic say could see thounsands expelled from the territory. THe man was deported after being released from an Israeli jail. Rights group say the new system gives the military the power to designate thousands of palestinians as infiltrators.

The American space agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the sun gathered by the new probe launched in Feb. Officials in charge of the solar dynamic observatory or STO said the probe was sending the most detailed images of the sun surface ever seen. This included a video of a flare erupting around the sun surface. One of the scientists invovled in P? said the oberservatory would increase knowledge about how the sun afffects life on earth.

STO is a first mission in living with a star program. It is designed to study the sun and how the sun affects us here on the earth. Most of these affects come from the magnetic field of the sun and we are going to see today the magnetic field is never to be the same twice. It is always changing.

Rescuers in the southern US are searching for a dozen workers missing after an explosion and fire at an American offshore oil rig. The accicent at a semi-submersible drilling platform about 65 kilometers off the coast of Louisiana also left at least 7 people injured. An investigation is underway.

The President of the international Olympic committee JR has led tributes to his predecessor JAS who has died at the age of 89. MR R described him as the architect of the strong and unified Olympic movement. Mr S transformed the Olympic movement from the bankrupcy through lucrative sponsorship deals,reforms which some critics said R counter to the Olympic ideals.

And that's the bbc news.
本帖最后由 郭晨昱 于 2010-4-22 10:38 编辑

on 沙白

BBC News with Michael Powles.

Officials in charge of European airspace say air traffic across the continent should be back to almost 100% on Thursday. Airlines are continuing to restart services after almost a week of unprecedented paralysis caused by atmospheric ash of a volcanic eruption in Iceland. Dominic Hughes has more.

Restrictions on flying remain in place only the most northern parts of Europe. Finland in particular still seems to be affected by the cloud of volcanic ash. The further south planes have been flying again in and out of Europe's busiest airports, London's Heathrow, Paris's Charles De Gaulle and Frankfort. Eurocontrol, the air traffic control agency based in Brussels says of around 28,000 scheduled flights, around 21,000 will go ahead. But such is the chaos caused by the long shutdown of European airspace that will take weeks before services are running normally again.

The French government has announced plans to introduce a bill next month to ban the wearing of the full-face Islamic veil in public, a move expected to affect about 2,000 women. President Nicolas Sarkozy has said that such garments oppress women and will not welcome in France. The National Federation of Muslims in France said the planned legislation will transgress personal liberty. But the government's own legal adviser said the law could well be overturned in French or European courts.

The White House has welcomed an announcement from the American car company General Motors that it's repayed all of its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a bright spot on the road to economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, filed for bankruptcy and was kept to flow by the government. ... reports.

The Chief Executive Ed Whitacre said repaying all the outstanding loans years ahead of schedule is a sign that the plan for building a new GM is working. He also claimed that a real possibility the company will also sell shares on the market by the end of the year. That would mean the Canadian and US taxpayers getting a return on the 50 billion dollars spent bailing the firm out. The US government owns nearly 61% of GM while the Canadian government controls the stake of about 12%. The (White House) another big US carmaker Chrysler now run by Italy's Fiat Group said it will break even this year.

A team of German researcher says pledges made at the Copenhagen Climate Summit to contain greenhouse gas emissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem. The team concluded that many countries were pledging slower rates of carbon cuts than it had already been achieving. Our environment correspondent Richard Black has the details.

Analysts at the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impacts Research have been through the various pledges made at the summit and conclude that they probably set the world at a cost of at least three celsius of warming by the end of this century. That's likely to mean falling crop yields virtually everywhere in the world. Hundreds of millions more people struggling for access to water and serious damage to most coral reefs.

World News from the BBC.

The Israeli military has deported a Palestinian man from the West Bank to Gaza. The first such case entered to introduce controversial new system that critics say could see thousands expelled from the territory. The man was deported after been released from an Israeli jail. Rights groups say the new system gives the military the power to designate thousands of Palestinians as infiltrators.

The American Space Agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the sun gathered by the new probe it launched in February. Officials in charge of the Solar Dynamics Observatory or SDO said the probe was sending back the most detailed images of the sun surface ever seen. These included in a video of a flare erupting on the sun surface. One of the scientists involved, ... said the observatory would increase knowledge about how the sun affects life on earth.

"SDO is the first mission in living with the Star Program. It's designed to study the sun and how the sun affects us here on the earth. Most of the affects come from the magnetic field of the sun and we are gonna to see today that magnetic field is never the same twice. It's always changing."

Rescuers in the southern United States are searching for a dozen workers, missing after an explosion and fire at an American offshore oil rig. The accident at a semi-submersible
drilling platform, about 65 kilometres off the coast of Louisiana, also left at least seven people injured. That investigation is underway.


The President to the International Olympic Committee Jacques Rogge has led tributes to his predecessor Juan Antonio Samaranch who has died at the age of 89. Mr.Rogge described him as the architect of a strong and unified Olympic movement. Mr.Samaranch transformed the Olympic movement from the bankruptcy through lucrative sponsorship deals reforms which some critics said ran counter to Olympic ideals.

And that's the BBC News.
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homework
BBC News with Mike Powles.
Officials in charge of European airspace say air traffic across the continent should be back almost 100% on Thursday. Airlines are continuing to restart services after almost a week of unprecedented / caused by / ash of volcanic eruption in Iceland. Dominic Hughes has more.

Restrictions on flying place only the most northern parts of Europe. Finland in particular still seems to be affected by the / of volcanic ash. The further south planes has been flying in an airport of Europe's busiest airports, London's Heathrow, Paris's Charles De Gaulle and Frankfort. Euro Control, the air traffic control agency based in Brussels says around 28,000 scheduled flights around 21,000 will go ahead. But such is the chaos caused by the long shutdown of European airspace that it will take weeks before services running normally again.

The French government has announced plans to introduce a bill next month to ban the wearing the full-face Islamic veil in pubic, a move expected to affect about 2,000 women. President Nicolas Sarkozy has said that such garments are pressing women and will not welcome in France. The National Federation of Muslims in France said the plan legislation would / personal liberty. But the government / advisers said the law could well be overturned in French or European courts.

The White House has welcomed the announcement from the American car company General Motors that it has repaid all of its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a / / on the road to economic recovery. GM collapse a year ago, fell for bankruptcy and was / / by the government. ...reports.

The Chief Executive Ed Whitacre said repaying all the outstanding loans years ahead of schedule is sign of the plans for building a new GM is working. He also / that it's a real possibility that the company will sell shares by the end of the year. That will mean the Canadian and US taxpayers getting return on the 50 billion dollars spent by bailing the firm out. The US government owns nearly 61% of GM, while the Canadian government controls the stake about 12%.

The White House of the another big US car maker Chrysler now run by Italy's Fiat group, said it will break even this year.

A team of general researchers says pledges made at the Copenhagen Climate Summit to contain green house gas emissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem. The team concluded that many countries were pledging to slow carbon cuts that had already been achieving. Our environment correspondent Richard Black has the details.

Analysts to poke the ......for climate impact research has been through the varies pledges made the summit and concluded that they probably set the world at a cost of at least three sources of warming by the end of the century. That's likely to mean fall in / yields / everywhere in the world, hundreds of millions of people struggling for access to water and serious damage to most .

World News from the BBC.
Israeli military has deported a Palestinian man from the West Bank to Gaza, the first / case since introduce controversial new system that could / see thousands of expel from the territory. A man was deported after being released from Israeli jail. Rights group say the new system gives military power to designate thousands of Palestinians as /.

The American space agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular image of the sun, together by the new probe it launched in February. Officials in charge of the solar dynamic observatory trail or STO said the probe was sending back most detailed images the sun service ever see. These included the video of a flare erupting on the sun surface. One of the scientists involved in / said the observatory would increase knowledge about how the sun affect life on earth.

STO's first mission / / with a star program. It designed to study the sun and how the sun affects us here on the earth. Mostly effects come from the / of the sun and we are gonna see today that the magnet field is never the same twice. It's always changing.

Rescuers in the southern United States are searching for a dozen workers missing after an explosion in fire on an American offshore oil rig. The accident / / /drilling platform about 75 kilometers off the coast of Louisiana. Also there are at least seven people injured. That's investigation in underway.

The president of the International Olympic Committee Jacques Rogge has led tribute to his predecessor Juan Antonio Samaranch who has died at the age of 89. Mr. Rogge described him as the architect of a strong and unified Olympic movement. Mr. Samaranch transformed the Olympic movement from bankruptcy through liquid sponsorship deals, reforms which some critics said run counter to Olympic ideals
And that's the BBC News.
Pain is payment of each precious thing.
普特听力大课堂

[Homework]BBC 2010-04-22

HW

BBC News of Michael Poles.

Officials in charge of European airspace say air traffic across the continent should be back to almost 100% on Thursday. Airlines are continuing to restart services after almost a week of unprecedented paralysis caused by atmospheric ash of volcanic eruption in Iceland. Dom Huges has more.

Restrictions on flying remain in place in most northern parts of Europe. England in particular still seems to be affected by the cloud of volcanic ash. But further south planes have been flying again in and out of Europe's busiest airports, London's Heathrow, Paris's Charles de Gaulle and Frankfort. Eurocontrol, the air traffic control agency based in Brussels says of around 28,000 scheduled fleights, around 21,000 will go ahead. But such as the chaos caused by the long shutdown of European airspace, it will takes weeks before services are running normally again.

The French government has announced plans to introduce a bill next month to ban the wearing of the full face Islamic veil in public. The move is expected to affect about 2,000 women. President Nicolas Sarkozy has said the such garments oppress women and are not welcoming in France. The National Federation of Muslem in France said the planed legislation would transgress personal liberty, and the government's own legal advisor said the law could well be overturned in French or European courts.

The White House has welcomed an announcement from the American car company General Motors that it's repayed all of its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a bright spot on the road to the economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, file for bankrupt  was kept fl by the government. Russel Pedno Reports.

The Chief Executive Ed Wotica said repaying all the outstanding loans years ahead of schedule is a sign that the plan for building a new GM is working. He also claimed it a real possibility that company will sell shares on the market by the end of the year. That would mean the Canadian and U.S. tax payers getting a return on the 50 billion dollars spent bailing the firm out. The U.S. government owns nearly 61% of GM while the Canadian government controls a stake of about 12%.

The White House, er, the another big U.S. car maker Kreisler now run by Italy's Fiat group said it will break even this year

A team of German reserchers says pledges made at the Copenhagen Climate Summit to contain greenhouse gas emissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem. The team concluded that many countries were pledging // rates of carbon cuts than they'd already been achieving. Our environment correspondent Richard Black has the details.

Analysts at the // Institute for Climate Impact Research have been through the various pledges made at the summit and conclude that they probably set the world on a course to at least three celsius of warming by the end of this century. That's likely to mean falling crop yields virtually everywhere in the world, hundreds of millions more people struggling for access to water, and serious damage to most coral reefs.

World News from the BBC.

Israeli military has deported a Palestinian from the west bank to Gaza. The first such case since it introduced controversial new system that critics say could see thousands expelled from the territory. The man was deported after being released from an Israeli jail. Rights groups say the news system gives the military the power to designate thousands of Palestinian as infiltrators.

The American space agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the sun gathered by the new probe it launched in February. Officials in charge of the solar dynamics observatory, or SDO, said the probe was sending back the most detailed images of the sun's surface ever seen. These included a video of a flare erupting on the sun's surface. One of the scientists involved Dean Pasno said the observatory would increase knowledge about how the sun affects life on earth.  SDO's first mission in the living with the star program is design to study the sun and how the sun affects us here on the earth. Most of these effects come from the magnetic field of the sun, and we are going to see today that that magnetic field is never the same twice. It's always changing.

Rescuers in the southern United States are searching for the dozen workers missing after an explosion and a fire on an American offshore oil rig. The accident on a semisubmersible drilling platform about 65 kilometers off the coast of Louisiana also left at least seven people injured. And the investigation is underway.

The president of the International Olympic Committee, Jacques Rogge has led tributes to his predecessor, Juan Antonio Samaranch who has died at the age of 89. Mr. Gogge discribed him as the architect of the strong and unified Olympic movements. Mr. Samaranch transformed the Olympic movement from the bankrupcy through // sponsorship deals, reforms that some critics said ran counter to Olympic Ideals.

And that' the BBC News.





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

BBC News with Michael Powles.
Officials in charge of european airspace say air traffic accross the continent should be back almost 100 percent on Thursday. Airlines are continueing to restart service after almost a week of unprecednted paralysis caused by atmospheric ash of a volcanic eruption in iceland. DH has more.
Restrictions on flying remain in place in only the most northern parts of Europe. Finland in particular still seems to be affected by the crowd of volcanic ash. The further south planes have been flying again in and out of Europe's busiest airports. London's Heathrow, Paris' Charles De Gaulle and Franfurt. Eurocontrol the airtraffic control agency based  in Brussels says of around 28,000 scheduled flights, around 21,000 will go ahead. But such is the chaos caused by the long shutdown of European airspace that will take weeks before services are running normally again.

The French government has announced plans to introduce a bill next month to ban the wearing of full face islamic veil in public. A move expected to affect about 2000 women. President Nicolas Sarkozy has said such garments oppress women and will not welcome in France. A national federation of muslims in France said the planned legislation would transgress personal liberty but the government's own legal advisors say the law could well be be overturned in French or European courts.

The White House has welcomed an announcement from the American car company General Motors that it's repaid all of its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a bright spot on the road to economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, filed for bankrupcy and was kept to fow by the government. RP reports.

The chief executive Ed said repaying all the outstanding loans years ahead of schedule is a sign that the plan for building a new GM is working. He also claimed that it is a real possibility the company will sell shares on the market by the end of the year. That would mean the Candian and US taxpayers getting a return on the 50 billion dollars sent bailing the firm out. The US government owns nearly 61% GM where the Candian government controls a stake of about 12%.

Another big US car maker Chrysler now run by Italy Fiat Group said it will break even this year. A tearm of German researchers says clergies have made at the Copenhagen Climate Summit to contain green house gas emmissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem.

The team concluded that many countries were pledging slower rates of carboon cuts than they had already been achieving. Our enviroment correspondant RB has the details.

Analysts at the Potsdam institute for climate impact research have been through the various pledgies made at the summit and conclude that they probably set the world on a course to at least three sources of warming by the end of this century. That's likely to mean falling crop yields vritually eveywhere in the world.
Hundrds of millions of more people struggling for access water and serious damage to coral reefs.

World news from the bbc.

The Israeli military has deported a palestinian man from the west bank to Gaza. The first such case entered to introduce controversial new system that critic say could see thounsands expelled from the territory. THe man was deported after being released from an Israeli jail. Rights group say the new system gives the military the power to designate thousands of palestinians as infiltrators.

The American space agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the sun gathered by the new probe launched in Feb. Officials in charge of the solar dynamic observatory or STO said the probe was sending the most detailed images of the sun surface ever seen. This included a video of a flare erupting around the sun surface. One of the scientists invovled in P? said the oberservatory would increase knowledge about how the sun afffects life on earth.

STO is a first mission in living with a star program. It is designed to study the sun and how the sun affects us here on the earth. Most of these affects come from the magnetic field of the sun and we are going to see today the magnetic field is never to be the same twice. It is always changing.

Rescuers in the southern US are searching for a dozen workers missing after an explosion and fire at an American offshore oil rig. The accicent at a semi-submersible drilling platform about 65 kilometers off the coast of Louisiana also left at least 7 people injured. An investigation is underway.

The President of the international Olympic committee JR has led tributes to his predecessor JAS who has died at the age of 89. MR R described him as the architect of the strong and unified Olympic movement. Mr S transformed the Olympic movement from the bankrupcy through lucrative sponsorship deals,reforms which some critics said R counter to the Olympic ideals.
Homework
BBC news with Mark Poles

official in charge of European airspace say air traffic across the continent should be back to almost 100% on Thursday. airlines are continuing to restart services after almost a week of an unprecedented **** caused by **** ash of a volcanic eruption in Iceland. Domeley Hous has more

Restrictions on flying remain in place only in most northern parts of Europe. Finland particular still seems to be effected by the cloud of volcanic ash. The further sound planes have in fly again in an out of Europe's busiest airports, London's Heathrow , Paris Charles de Golden and Frankfurt. Euro Control the traffic control agency based in Brussels, says around 28 000 shutted flights around 21 000 will go ahead . but such the chaos caused by the long shutdown of European airspace that will take weeks before services running normally again.

The French government has announce a plan to introduce a bill next month to ban the wearing of full face Islamic veil in public. almost expected to affect about 2000 women. President Nicolasa Nicoqi has said such governs press women and were not welcomeing in France. The national federation of Muslems in France said the planned legislation were transgress personal liberty and the governer's own legal adviser said the law could well be overturned in French or European courts.

The White House said welcome to announce form American car company General Motors that it has paid all of its government loan of 8.4 billion dollars.  as a *** on the road to economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, file from bankrupt saying was camp for loan from the government. reports

The Chief Executive *** said repaying all the long standing loans year ahead of schedule is the sign for plan a new GM is working.  he also claimed it's a real possibility the company will sell shares on the market by the end of the year. that would mean the Canadian and US taxpayers getting a return on the 15 billion dollars spent bailing the firm out. the US government owns nearly 71% of GM while the Canadian government controls a stack of about 12%.

The White House *** the another big US car maker run by Italian *** group said it will break even this year.

**** the German researchers said pledges made on the Copenhagen climate summit to contain greenhouse gas emissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem. the team concluded many countries will pledging slower rates of carbon counts than they will be achieving. our environment correspondent Rechard Black has the details.

unless the *** for climate impact research have been through their *** pledges made on the summit, and concluded they probably set the world on a course to at least 3 sources of warming by the end of the century. that likely to mean fall in crop yield ** everywhere in the world , hundreds of millions more people struggling for excess water and severe damage to most *** rives.

world news from the BBC

Israel military has deported a Palestinian man from the west bank to Garsu. the first such case that linked due to controversial new system that critic said could see thousands expled from the territory. the man was reported after being released from Israeli jail. right group said the new system give them *** to apart **** thousands of Palestinian as inform
****.

the American space agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular image of the sun gathered by the new probe launched in February. officials in charge of the solar ***observe *** SDO said the probe was sending back most of the detail images of the sun surface ever seen. they included a video of a frame erupting on the sun surface. one of the scientists involve Dean Pesnow said the observatory would increase knowledge about how the sun affects live on earth. SDO is the first mission in *** with the star programming is designed to study the sun and how the sun affects us here on the earth.  most of its affects come from the magnetic ** of the sun and we are gonna see today , the dead magnetic *** is never the same twice it's always changing.

rescuers in the southern United State who searching for dozens of workers missing of a  explosion on firm on American****. the accident on the *** drilling platform about 75 kilometers off the coast Louisiana also left at least 7 injured . and the investigation is under way .

the president of the International Olympic Committee Y** Roge has light tribute to his predecessor Samalan who was dead at the age of 89 , Y Roge described him as the architect of the strong and unified Olympic movements. Mr Samalan  transform the Olympic movement from the bankruptcy through **** responsive to youths. reforms some critic said run count to Olmpic ideals .
And that the BBC news
本帖最后由 nolose 于 2010-4-22 17:07 编辑

HW
BBC News with Michael Powles.

Officials in charge of European airspace say air traffic across the continent should be back to almost 100% on Thursday. Airlines are continuing to restart services after almost a week of unprecedented paralysis caused by atmospheric ash of a volcanic eruption in Iceland. Dominic Hughes has more.

Restrictions on flying remain in place only the most northern parts of Europe. Finland in particular still seems to be affected by the cloud of volcanic ash. But  further south planes have been flying again in and out of Europe's busiest airports, London's Heathrow, Paris's Charles De Gaulle and Frankfort. Eurocontrol, the air traffic control agency based in Brussels says of around 28,000 scheduled flights, around 21,000 will go ahead. But such is the chaos caused by the long shutdown of European airspace that will take weeks before services are running normally again.

The French government has announced plans to introduce a bill next month to ban the wearing of the full-face Islamic veil in public, a move expected to affect about 2,000 women. President Nicolas Sarkozy has said that such garments oppress women and will not welcome in France. The National Federation of Muslims in France said the planned legislation will transgress personal liberty. But the government's own legal adviser said the law could well be overturned in French or European courts.

The White House has welcomed an announcement from the American car company General Motors that it's repayed all of its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a bright spot on the road to economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, filed for bankruptcy and was kept to flow by the government. ... reports.

The Chief Executive Ed Whitacre said repaying all the outstanding loans years ahead of schedule is a sign that the plan for building a new GM is working. He also claimed that a real possibility the company will / sell shares on the market by the end of the year. That would mean the Canadian and US taxpayers getting a return on the 50 billion dollars spent bailing the firm out. The US government owns nearly 61% of GM while the Canadian government controls a stake of about 12%. The (White House) another big US carmaker Chrysler now run by Italy's Fiat Group said it will break even this year.

A team of German researchers says pledges made at the Copenhagen Climate Summit to contain greenhouse gas emissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem. The team concluded that many countries were pledging slower rates of carbon cuts than they'd already been achieving. Our environment correspondent Richard Black has the details.

Analysts at the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impacts Research have been through the various pledges made at the summit and concluded that they probably set the world at a cost of at least three celsius of warming by the end of this century. That's likely to mean falling crop yields virtually everywhere in the world. Hundreds of millions more people struggling for access to water and serious damage to most coral reefs.

World News from the BBC.

The Israeli military has deported a Palestinian man from the West Bank to Gaza. The first such case entered to introduce controversial new system that critics say could see thousands expelled from the territory. The man was deported after been released from an Israeli jail. Rights groups say the new system gives the military the power to designate thousands of Palestinians as infiltrators.

The American Space Agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the sun gathered by the new probe it launched in February. Officials in charge of the Solar Dynamics Observatory or SDO said the probe was sending back the most detailed images of the sun surface ever seen. These included in a video of a flare erupting on the sun surface. One of the scientists involved, ... said the observatory would increase knowledge about how the sun affects life on earth.

"SDO is the first mission in living with the Star Program. It's designed to study the sun and how the sun affects us here on the earth. Most of these affects come from the magnetic field of the sun and we are gonna to see today that magnetic field is never the same twice. It's always changing."

Rescuers in the southern United States are searching for a dozen workers, missing after an explosion and fire at an American offshore oil rig. The accident at a semi-submersible
drilling platform, about 65 kilometres off the coast of Louisiana, also left at least seven people injured. That investigation is underway.

The President of the International Olympic Committee Jacques Rogge has led tributes to his predecessor Juan Antonio Samaranch who has died at the age of 89. Mr.Rogge described him as the architect of a strong and unified Olympic movement. Mr.Samaranch transformed the Olympic movement from the bankruptcy through lucrative sponsorship deals reforms which some critics said ran counter to Olympic ideals.

And that's the BBC News.
走完同一条街,回到两个世界
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Homework:

BBC News with Michael Powles.

Officials in charge of European airspace say air traffic across the continent should be back to almost 100% on Thursday. Airlines are continuing to restart services after almost a week of unprecedented paralysis caused by atmospheric ash of a volcanic eruption in Iceland. Dominic Hughes has more.

Restrictions on flying remain in place only the most northern parts of Europe. Finland in particular still seems to be affected by the cloud of volcanic ash. The further south planes have been flying again in and out of Europe's busiest airports, London's Heathrow, Paris's Charles De Gaulle and Frankfort. Eurocontrol, the air traffic control agency based in Brussels says of around 28,000 scheduled flights, around 21,000 will go ahead. But such is the chaos caused by the long shutdown of European airspace that will take weeks before services are running normally again.

The French government has announced plans to introduce a bill next month to ban the wearing of the full-face Islamic veil in public, a move expected to affect about 2,000 women. President Nicolas Sarkozy has said that such garments oppress women and will not welcome in France. The National Federation of Muslims in France said the planned legislation will transgress personal liberty. But the government's own legal adviser said the law could well be overturned in French or European courts.

The White House has welcomed an announcement from the American car company General Motors that it's repayed all of its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a bright spot on the road to economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, filed for bankruptcy and was kept to flow by the government. ... reports.

The Chief Executive Ed Whitacre said repaying all the outstanding loans years ahead of schedule is a sign that the plan for building a new GM is working. He also claimed that a real possibility the company will also sell shares on the market by the end of the year. That would mean the Canadian and US taxpayers getting a return on the 50 billion dollars spend bailing the firm out. The US government owns nearly 61% of GM while the Canadian government controls the stake of about 12%. The (White House) another big US carmaker Chrysler now run by Italy's Fiat Group said it will break even this year.

A team of German researcher says pledges made at the Copenhagen Climate Summit to contain greenhouse gas emissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem. The team concluded that many countries were pledging slower rates of carbon cuts than it had already been achieving. Our environment correspondent Richard Black has the details.

Analysts at the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impacts Research have been through the various pledges made at the summit and conclude that they probably set the world and cost to at least three sources of warming by the end of this century. That's likely to mean falling crop yields virtually everywhere in the world. Hundreds of millions more people struggling for access to water and serious damage to most coral reefs.

World News from the BBC.

The Israeli military has deported a Palestinian man from the West Bank to Gaza. The first such case entered to introduce controversial new system that critics say could see thousands expelled from the territory. The man was deported after been released from an Israeli jail. Rights groups say the new system gives the military the power to designate thousands of Palestinians as infiltrators.

The American Space Agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the sun gathered by the new probe it launched in February. Officials in charge of the Solar Dynamics Observatory or SDO said the probe was sending the most detail images of the sun surface ever seen. These included in a video of a flare erupting on the sun surface. One of the scientists involved, ... said the observatory would increase knowledge about how the sun affects life on earth.

"SDO is the first mission in living with the star program. It's designed to study the sun and how the sun affects us here on the earth. Most of the affects come from the magnetic field of the sun and we are gonna to see today that magnetic field is never the same twice. It's always changing."

Rescuers in the southern United States are searching for a dozen workers, missing after an explosion in fire at an American offshore oil rig. The accident at a semi-submersible
drilling platform, about 65 kilometres off the coast of Louisiana, also left at least seven people injured. That investigation is underway.

The President of the International Olympic Committee Jacques Rogge has led tributes to his predecessor Juan Antonio Samaranch who has died at the age of 89. Mr.Rogge described him as the architect of strong and unified Olympic movement. Mr.Samaranch transformed the Olympic movement from the bankruptcy for lucrative sponsorship deals reforms which some critics said ran counter to Olympic ideals.

And that's the BBC News.
我胡汉三又回来了!
HW
BBC news with Michael Powles

Official in charge of European airspace said air traffic across the continent should be back to almost 100% on Thursday. Airlines are continuing their services after almost week of unprecedented paralysis caused from atmospheric ash of a volcanic eruption in Iceland. Dominic Hughes has more.

Restrictions on fly remain in places only the most northern parts of Europe. Particular still seems to be affected by the cloud of volcanic ash. But further south planes have been flying again in and out of the Europe’s busiest airport, London's Heathrow, Paris's Charles De Gaulle and Frankfort. Eurocontrol the air traffic control agency based in Brussels says of around 20.000 scheduled flights, around 21.000 will go ahead. But such a chaos caused by the long shut down of the European airspace will take weeks before services running normally again.

The French government has announced a plan to introduce a bill next month to ban wearing a full face Islamic veiling in public. The move effected about 2000 women. President Nicolas Sarkozy has said that such garments oppress women and will not welcome in France. The national federation of Muslin in France said the plan of legislation will transgress personal liberty. The government owned legal advisor said the law could be well overturned in French or European courts.

The white house says welcome an announcement from the American car company general motors that has repaid all of its government loan of 8.4 billion dollars as a bright spot of road on economic recovery. GM collapsed one year ago filed for bankruptcy and was kept to flow by the government. Russell P reports.

The Chief Executive Edward E. Whitacre said repaying all the outstanding loans years ahead of schedule is a sign of plan for building new GM’s working. They also claimed that real possibility that the company will sale share on the market by the end of the year. that was main the Canadian and US tax payers getting return on the 15 billion dollars have been bailing the firm out. The government owned  nearly 61% of GM, while the Canadian government control the stake of about 20%.

The white house the another biggest US car maker Chysler now run by Italian Fiat group said it will break even this year.

A team of German researchers says pledges made at the Copenhagen Climate Summate to contain green house gas emissions are around likely to help tackle the problem. The team concluded that many countries were pledged slower rates of carbon cuts than it already have been achieving. Our environment correspondent Richard Black has the details.

Analysts report the damage institutes for the climate impact research has been through the varieties pledge made in the summit and concluded that they probably said to world and of course at least 3 celsius of warming by the end of the century. That’s likely to mean falling corps yields virtually every where in the world. Hundreds of millions of people are struggling to access to water and seriously damage to most coral reefs.

World news from the BBC.

The Israeli military has deported the Pakistan man from the west bank of Gaza. The first such case that is introduced controversial new system that critics say could see thousands of expire from the territory. The man was deported after been released from an Israeli jail. Rights group said the new system give the military the powers to designate thousands of Palestinian as infiltrators.

The American space agency NASA has been shown the first spectacular images sun gathered by the new probe launched in February. Official in charges Officials in charge of the Solar Dynamics Observatory or SDO said the probe was sending the most detail of images of sun surface ever seen. These included in video of a flare erupting on the sun’s surface. One of the scientist _said the Observatory is increasing knowledge about how the sun effect life on earth.     

SDO’s first mission in the living star program is designed to study the sun and how the sun affects us here on the earth. Most of these effects come from magnetic field of the sun. we gonna see today that the magnetic field has never been seen twice. It’s always change.

The rescuers in southern United States are searching for dozen workers missing after a explosion in fire in an American offshore oil rig. The accident at a semi-submersible drilling platform, about 65 kilometers off the coast of Louisiana, also left at least seven people injured. That investigation is underway.

The President of the International Olympic Committee Jacques Rogge has led tributes to his predecessor Juan Antonio Samaranch who has died at the age of 89. Mr. Rogge described him as the architect of strong and unified Olympic movement. Mr. Samaranch transformed the Olympic movement from the bankruptcy for lucrative sponsorship deals reforms which some critics said ran counter to Olympic ideals.

And that's the BBC News.
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Homework
BBC News with Micheal Powles.

Officials in charge of European airspace say air traffic across the continent should be back to almost 100% on Thursday. Airlines are continuing to restart services after almost a week of unprecedented paralysis caused by atmospheric ash of a volcanic eruption in Iceland. Dominic Hughes has more.

Restrictions on flying remain in place only the most northern parts of Europe. Finland, in particular, still seems to be affected by the cloud of volcanic ash. The further south planes have been flying again in and out of Europe's busiest airports, London's Heathrow, Paris's Charles De Gaulle and Frankfurt. Eurocontrol, the air traffic control agency, based in Brussels, says of around 28,000 scheduled flights around 21,000 will go ahead. But such is the chaos caused by the long shut down of European airspace that would take weeks before services are running normal again.

The French government has announced plans to introduce a bill next month to ban the wearing of the full face Islamic veil in public, a move expected to affect about 2000 women. President Nicolas Sarkozy has said that such garments oppress women and will not welcome in France. The National Federation of Muslims in France said the planned legislation would transgress personal liberty. But the government's own legal adviser said the law could well be overturned in French or European courts.

The White House has welcomed an announcement from the American car company General Motors that it's repaid all of its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a bright spot on the road to economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, fell for bankruptcy and was kept float by the government. RP reports.

The Chief Executive Ed Whitacre said repaying all the outstanding loans years ahead of schedule is a sign that the plan for building a GM is working. He also claimed its real possibility the company will sell shares on the market by the end of the year. That would mean the Canadian and US taxpayers getting a return on the 50 billion dollars spent bailing the firm out. The US government owns nearly 61% of GM, while the Canadian government controls a stake about 12%. Another US big car maker Chrysler now run by Italy's Fiat group said it'll break even this year.

A team of German researchers says pledges made the Copenhagen Climate Summit to contain greenhouse gas emissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem. The team concluded that many countries were pledging slower rates of carbon cuts than it had already been achieving. Our environment correspondent Richard Black has the details.

Analysts at Potsdam Institute for Climate Impacts Research have been through the various pledges made at the summit and conclude that they probably set the world on the course to at least three sources of warming by the end of the century. That's likely to mean falling crop yields virtually everywhere in the world, hundreds of millions more people struggling for access to water and serious damage to most coral reefs.

World News from the BBC

The Israeli military has deported a Palestinian man from the west bank to Gaza. The first such case entered into introduce controversial new system that critics say could see thousands expelled from the territory. The man was deported after being released from an Israeli jail. Rights groups say the new system gives the military the power to designate thousands of Palestinians as infiltrators.

The American space agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the sun gathered by the new probe it launched in February. Officials in charge of the Solar Dynamics observatory or SOD said the probe was sending the most detailed images of the sun surface ever seen. These included of a video of a flare erupting on the sun surface. One of the scientists involved,Dean Paisno, said the observatory would increase knowledge about how the sun affects life on earth.

SDO is the first mission in living with the star program. It's designed to study the sun and how the sun affects us here on the earth. Most of these effects come from the magnetic field of the sun and we are going to see today, the magnetic field is never the same twice. It's always changing.

Rescuers in the southern United States are searching for a dozen workers missing after an explosion in fire at an American offshore oil rig. The accident on a semi-submersible drilling platform about 65km off the coast of Louisiana, also left at least 7 people injured. That investigation is underway.

The President of the International Olympic Committee Jacques Rogge has led tributes to his predecessor Juan Antonio Samaranch who's died at the age of 89. Mr. Rogge described him as the architect of strong and unified Olympic movement. Mr. Samaranch transformed the Olympic movement from near bankruptcy through lucrative sponsership deals, reforms which some critics said run counter to Olympic ideals.

And that's the BBC News.
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