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[BBC] 【整理】BBC 2010-04-22

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Homework
BBC news with Michael Powles.

Officers in charge of European air space said air traffic across the continent should be back almost 100% on Thursday. Airlines are continuing to restart service after almost a week over unsuspended paralysis caused be atmospheric ash from volcanic curruption in Iceland. XX has more.

“The restrictions on flight remain in places only the most northern parts of Europe. Finland is particular still seen to be affected by the cloud of volcanic ash. But further south plains have been flying again in XX of New York’s busiest airport. London Heathrow, Paris XXX and Franfurt. Europe consult the air traffic control agency based in Brussels said around 28,000 scheduled flights around 21,000 will go ahead. But such is the chaos caused by the long shut down by the European air space that it will take weeks before serice begins 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 public, a move expected to affect about 2,000 women. President Nicolas Sarkozy has said that such garment suppress woman and would not be welcomed in France. Financial federation on Muslim in France said the plan legislation will XXX personal liberty and the government own adviser said the law could well be overturned in French or European courts.

The White House said welcomed the announcement from the American car company General Motors that its repay all its government’s load of $8.4 billion as a price support on the road to economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, far off the bankruptcy was kept to flow by the government. XX reports.

“The GM executive XX said repay all the outstanding loan years of schedule is a sign that the plan for building a new GM is working. He also claimed its real possibiltiy the company will sell share on the market by the end of the year. That would mean that the Canadian and US taxpayers get the return of $15 billion bank buying the firm out. The US government owns nearly 61% of the GM while the Canadian government controls the XX about 12%.

Another US big car maker XX now run by Italy Shiite group said it would brake XX this year.

A team of German researchers said pledges made at the Copenhagen Climate Summit to contain greenhouse gas emission are unlikely to help tackle the problem. The team concluded that many countries would pledge XXX to carbon cut than they have been already achieving. Our environment correspondent XX has the details.

“Analysts on the top-stand institute for climate impact research has been flew to the various pledges made by the summit and concluded that they probably said the world on the course to at least 3 XX warming by the end of this century. That’s likely to mean falling crop yields XX  everywhere in the world, hundreds of millions of more people struggling for access to water, and serious damage to most coral reefs.”

World news from the BBC.

The Islaeli military has deposited a Palestinian man from the west bank to Gaza, the first such case since it’s introduced controvertial new system that could XX thousands expell fron the territory. The man was deposited after being released from a Islaeli jail. Rights group said the new system gives the military the XX to thousands of Palestinian as XX traders.

The American space agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the Sun gathered by the new probe launched in Februray. Officers in charge of the solar XX SDO said the probe was sending back the most detail images of the Sun surface ever seen. This included the video of a XX on the Sun surface. One the scientist involved XX said the observatory will increase knowledge about how the Sun affects lives on Earth.

“SDO’s first mission in the living with the star programn, is designed to study the Sun and how the Sun affects us here on the Earth. Mostly the effects comes from the magnetic field of the Sun and we are going to see today that the magnetic field is never the things XX. It’s always changing.”

Rescuers in the southern United States are searching for a dozen workers missing after an explosion XX fire XX oil XX. The accident on the XX during XX about 65km off the XX of  Louisiana also left at least 7 people injuried. The inverstigation is underway.

The president of the International Olympic Committee XX has left ttribute to his xx XXXX, who was died at the age of 89. Mr. XX described him as the architect of the strong and unified Olympic movement. Mr. XX transferred the Olympic movement from near bankruptcy through XX sponsorship deal reform whiche some critics said run XX to Olympic ideals.

And that’s the BBC news.
[homework]
BBC news of M P.Officials in charge of European Airspace say air traffic across the continent should be back to almost 100 percent on Thursday.Airlines are continuing to restart services after almost a week that unprecedented paralysis calls when active #$% ash of
volcanic eruption in Iceland.D H has more.Restrictions on flying remained in places only the 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 the north of Europe's busiest airports.London Histhrow,Paris $%%% and Frankfurt.Europe control the air traffic control agency based in Brussel says around 28,000 scheduled flights around 21,000 will go ahead.But such is the casual course by the long shut down of European airspace that it will take weeks before services are running normally again.
The French government has launched a plan to introduce some bills next month to ban the wearing of full face is @@## in public.The movement expected to affect about 2,000 women.President Nicolas Sarkozy has said the touch government of press women and will not welcome in France.From national federation of mostly in the France the plan legislation will trangress personal liberty.And the government @@## said the law could well
be overturned in French or European courts.
The White House has welcome an announcement from the American car company Gerneral Motors that it's repaid all of its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as #$$% on the road to enconomic recovery.GM collapsed a year ago fell for bankruptcy it was kept afloat by the government.R P reports.The Chief Executive A W said repaying all the outstanding loans years ahead of schedule is sign that the plan for building a new GM is working.He also claimed it's a real possibility the company will sell shares on the markets by the end of the year.That were mainly Canadian and US taxpayer getting a return on the 50 billion dollars spent by @@##.The US government owns nearly 61 percent of GM,while the Canadian government controls a stick of about 12 percent.The White House earned the another big US carmaker C now run by Italy #$ group,said it will break even this year.
The team of German researchers has pledged it made of Copenhagen climate summit to contain greenhouse gas emissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem.The team concluded that many countries were pledging slower rates of carbon cuts,then they've already be acheiving.Our environment corrispondant W B has the details.Analysts say the #$$ Institute for climate impact research have been through the various pledges made the summits and conclude that they probably set the world on the course to at least 3 $%% by the end of the century.That's likely to mean falling crop yield virtually everyone in the world,hundreds of millions struggling for excessed water and serious damage to most coral reef.World news from the BBC.
The @@## millistry has deported a $%%% man from the west bank to Gaza.The first such case it introduced controversial new system that critics say could see thousands expelled from the territory.The man was deported after being released from %%#$ jail.Rights groups say the new system gives undertreat depart #$$ thousands of Palestinians as infiltrators.
The American Space Agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the sun gathered by the new probe it launched in February.Officials in charge of the @## observatory of SDO said the probe was senting back the most detailed images of the sun surface ever seen.These included in a video of flare erupting on the sun surface,one of the scientists involved D P said the observatory would increase knowledge about how the sun affects lights from earth."SDO's first vision in the living with star programme.It's designed the study of sun and how the sun affects us here on the earth.Mostly the facts come from the magnetic field of the sun and we're gonna see today that the magnetic field is same twice.It's always changing."
Rescuers in the southern United States are searching for a dozen workers missing after an explosion in fire after American #$$ oil rig.The accident at semi-@## platform about 65 kilometers off the coast of Louisiana also left at least 7 people injured.        The investigation is under way.
The president of the Internation Olympic Committee Jacques Rogge has led tributes 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 transform the Olympic movement from their 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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bbc NEWS at ?
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 paralysis caused by atmospheric ash of a volcanic eruption in Iceland.d?h? has more..
Restrictions on flying remain in place in most northern parts of Europe
Finland ,in particular sill seems to be affected by the cloud of volcanic ash .The further south planes have been flying again in and out of Europe's busy airport .london's Heathrow ,Paris's charles degaulle 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 by the European airspace that take weeks before services are running normallly again.
The french government has announced plans to introduced a bill next month to ban a wearing of a full-face islamic ? in public ,a move expected to effect about 2,000 women .Present haskkki has said that such garments oppress women and will not welcome in France .The national federation of muslim in France the planned legislation will transgress personal liberty .But the government's own adviser said could well be overturned in France 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 dollors 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 .russa pane? reports.
The chief executive ? said repaying all of outstanding loan years ahead of schedule is a sign of the plan  for building a new GM is working .He also claimed it's a real possibility that the company will sell share on market by the end of the year.That could mean the canidian and US taxpayers getting a return on the 50 billion dollars spending bailing the firm out .The US government owns nearly 61 percent of GM while the canadian government controls the stake of about 12 percent.The white house .The another big US carmarker cryster now run by Italy's Fiat group said it would break even this year.
A team of German reserchers said pledge has made the copenhagen climate summit to contain greenhouse 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 .??has the details.
Analysts said the ? institute for climate impact research have been through the various pledge made at the summit and conclude taht they probably set the world ??? 3 sources of warming by the end of the century.that'a likely to mean falling crop yields virtually everywhere in the world .Hundreds of millions of more people are struggling for acccess to water and serious damage to most coral reef
The israeli military has deported a palestinian man from the west bank to Gaza.The first such case has introduced controversial new system that critist say could save thousands of expels from the territory .The man was deported after being released to an Isrela jail .Rights group said the new system gave military the power to designate thousands of Palastinians as infitrators

The American space angency NASA has been showing the first spectacular image of the sun gathered by the new probe? launched in February.The official in charge of the s? dynamic o?(sdo) said the probe had sent back the most detailed image of the sun surface ever seen.this included the video of fr? erupting on the sun surface .One of the scientists involved in p? said the observatory would increased knowledge about how the sun effect life on earth.
SDO is the first mission in the living with the star program.it's designed to study the sun and how the sun effect us here on the earth.Most of the effect come from the magnetic field of the sun and we're gona see today the magnetic field is never the same twice.It's always changing .
Rescuers in the southern United States are searching for dozen of workers missing on the explosion in fire in American offshore oil rig.The accident are at the submersible drilling platform about 65 kilometers off the coast of l?na .Also that at least 7 people injured by investigation is underway

The present of the international  olymic committee dja  has let tribute to his predecessor hsa? who has died at the age of 89.d? described him as a architect of strong and unified olympic movement .Mr sa tranformed the Olympic movement from the bankruptcy throught lucrative sponsorship deals .reforms which some critic run counter to olympic deals .and that's bbs news.




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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(无法预测的瘫痪) 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(违背) personal liberty. But the government's own legal adviser said the law could well be overturned(否决) 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(困境中使人高兴的事情) on the road to economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, filed for(法律上正式登记在案) 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(提供经费帮助摆脱困境). 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(珊瑚礁).

World News from the BBC.

The Israeli military has deported(驱逐出境) 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秘密进入者.

The American Space Agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the sun gathered by the new probe(航天探测器) 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 flarea sudden bright flame 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(海下油田的钻井架). 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 topay tribute to:公开赞扬) his predecessor(前辈) 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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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
本帖最后由 望幽 于 2010-4-22 22:20 编辑

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 repaid all of its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a bright support  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 around 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 runned 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 missions 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.
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 repaid all of its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a bright support 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 around 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 runned 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 missions 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.
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[NEWS ITEM 1]
BBC news from Michael Paul’s. the official in charge of Europe airspace says air traffic cross the continent should be back to almost 100% in Tuesday. Airline that are continuing to restart service after almost a week of unprecedented XX cause by volcanic ash of volcano eruption in Iceland.
Dominic Hughes has more, “Restrictions on fly remains in places, only the north parts of Europe. Finland in particular still seem to be affected by the cloud of volcanic ash. The further south places has been fly again in the XX of EU business airport, London’s Heathrow, Paris’s Charles de Gaulle, Frankford. Europe Control, the air traffic control agency based in Brussels , says around 28,000 scheduled fights are running, 21,000 will go ahead. But such is the chaos caused by the long shut down airspace that will takes weeks before services are running normally again.”  

[NEWS ITEM 2]
The French government ha announced a plan to introduce a bill next month to ban the wearing of full face Islamic veil in public. The move is expected to affect 2,000 women. President Nicholas Sarkozy has said that announcement press women that were not welcome in France. The national federation of muslin in France said the plan’s legislation will transgress personal liberty. Of the government own legal advisors said the law could overturned in French or Europe course.

[NEWS ITEM 3]
The White House has welcomed an announcement from the American car company General Motors(GM) that it will repay all the government loan of 8.4 million dollars, as a bright spot on the road of economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, filed for bankruptcy and was kept to flow by the government. Russell Pedro reports, “The Chief Executive Ed Whitacre says that repaying all the outstanding loans years ahead the schedule is the sign that the plan of build a new GM is working.” He also has claim it real possibility the company will also sell shares on the market by the end of this year. That would mean the Canadian and the U.S. government tax payers can get a return on the 15 billion dollars spent on leading the firm out. The U.S. government owns nearly 61% of GM, while the Canadian government controls the stake about 12%. The White House, eh, the another big U.S. car maker, Chrysler, now run by the Italy’s Fiat group said it will break even this year.      

[NEWS ITEM 4]
A team of German l research says that pledges made at the Copenhagen Climate Summit to contain the greenhouse gas emissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem. The team concluded that many countries were pledging slower rate of carbon cuts than it had already been achieving. The correspondent Riedel 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.”  
[NEWS ITEM 5]
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.
[NEWS ITEM 6]
The American Space Agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the sun gathered by the new probe 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 also included a video of a flare erupting on the sun surface. One of the scientists involved, XX 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.”

[NEWS ITEM 7]
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 kilometers off the coast of Louisiana, also left at least seven people injured. That investigation is underway.

[NEWS ITEM 8]
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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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 places 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 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 plann legislation will trans/ 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%. 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 / rates of carbon cuts than it had already been achieving. Our environment correspondent Richard Black has the details.

Analysts at the / Institute for Climate Impacts Research have been through the various pledges made at the summit and conclude that they probably set the word 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 / 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 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, Ding / said the observatory would increase knowledge about how the sun affects life on earth.


"SDO is the first mission in / 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.
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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 air 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. The further south planes has been flying again in and out of Europe's buiest airports, London's Heathrow, Paris's Charles De Gaulle and Frankfort. Euro-control, 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 it would take weeks before services are running normally again.

The French has announced the plans to introduce a bill next month to ban the wearing of full face Islamic veil in public. A move expected to affect about 2,000 women. President Nicoly Sarkozy has said that such garments  oppress women and were 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 advisor said the law could will be overturned in French or European courts.

The White House has welcomed an anouncement from the American car company GM that it has repayed all 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. Russell Pednor reports.

The Chief Executive Edward 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 it a real possiblity the company will sell off shares on the market by the end of this year. That would mean the Canadian and US taxpayers get in return on the 50 billion dollars spent bailing the firm out. The US goverment owns nearly 61% of GM while the Canadian government controls the stake of about 12%. The White House and the another US big car maker Chrysler now run by Italy's FIAT Group said it will break even this year.

A team of German researchers say the pledges made at the Copenhagen Climate Summit to contain greenhouse gas emmissions are unlikey to help tackle the problem. The team concluded that many countries were pledging slow 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 impact research have been through the various pledges made at the summit and concluded that they probably set the world on a course to at least 3℃ 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 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 a 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 lauched in February. Officials in charge of this solar dynamics observatory or SDO said the probe was sending back the most detail image of the sun surface ever seen. These included a video of flare erupting on the sun surface. One of the scientists involved Dean Pertenor said the observatory would increase knowledge about how the sun affects life on earth.

"SDO was the first mission in living with the star programme. 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 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 and a fire on an Amercian offshore oil rig. The accident on a semi-submersible drilling platform about 60km 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 movements. Mr.Smaranch transformed the Olympic movement from near bankruptcy for lucrative  sponsorship deals reforms which critics said ran counter to Olympic ideals.

And that's the BBC News.
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http://www.pt80.com/?fromuid=502847
HW

BBC news with Michael Powles

Officials in charge of European airspace said air travel 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 volcano 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, plans 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 among 2,800 scheduled flights, around 2,100 will go ahead. But such is the chaos caused by the long shutdown of European airspace, it will take several 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 2,000 women. President Nicolas Sarkozy has said that such garments oppressed women and were not welcome in France. The National Federation of Muslims of France said the planned legislation will transgress personal liberty but the government’s own legal advisors 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 repaid all its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a bright spot on the road to economic recovery. GM collapse a year ago, filed for bankruptcy and was kept afloat by the government.
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 there’s a real possibility the company would sell shares on the market by the end of the year. That would mean the Canadian and U.S. taxpayers getting a return of over 15 billion spent bailing the firm out. The U.S. government owns almost 61% of GM while the Canadian government control 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 said the pledges made at the Copenhagen Climate Summit to contain greenhouse gas emissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem. The team concludes many countries 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 pledges made at the summit and concluded that they probably set the world and cause at least three Celsius degrees 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 government has deported a Palestinian man from the West Bank to Gaza-- the first such case entered to introduce controversial new system that critics said could see thousands expelled from the territory. The man was deported after being released from Israeli jail. Rights groups said the new system gives 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 surfaces ever seen. This included a video of a flare erupting from the sun surfaces. 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 living with the star programme. 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 gonna see today that that magnetic field is never the same twice. It’s always changing.

Rescuers in 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 laid tribute to his predecessor Juan Antonio Samaranch, who died at the age of 89. Mr. Rogge described him as the architect of the strong and unified Olympic movement. Mr. Samaranch transformed the Olympic movement from bankruptcy through lucrative sponsorship deals—reforms which some critics said run counter to Olympic ideas.

And that’s the BBC news.
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BBC News with Michael Powles
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 plan's 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 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.

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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本帖最后由 JC2009 于 2010-4-23 23:25 编辑

BBC news with 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 an unprecedented paralysis caused by atmospheric ash \\ volcanic eruption in Iceland. Dublin Hughes has more.

Restrictions on flying remain in place only the most norther 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 an hour to Europe's busiest airports, London's Heathrow, Paris' Charles De Gaulle, 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, it'll 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 governance will press women of not wearing \\ in France. The National Federation of Muslims in France said the planned legislation would transgress personal liberty and the government's own legal adviser said the law could well be overturned in France 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 the economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, filed for bankruptcy and was kept \\ by the government. Russel P. reports.

Chief Executive Ed Whitacre said repaying all outstanding loans years ahead of schedule is a sign that the plan for building a new GM is working. He also claimed that 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%.

The White House, er, the, another big US carmaker Chrysler now run by Italy's Fiat Group said it'll 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 then they'd already been achieving. Our correspondent Richard Black has the details.

Analysts of \\ \\ for the climate impact research have been through the various pledges made at the summit and concluded that they probably send the world on a course to at least 3 services of warming by the end of the century. That's likely to make falling \\ everywhere in the world: hundreds of millions more people struggling for access to water, and serious damages to emerge \\.

World news from the BBC.

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

The American space agency- NASA has been showing the 1first spectacular images of the sun gathered by the new probe launched in February. Officials in charges of the Solar Dynamic Observatory or SDO said the probe was sending back the most detailed images of the sun surface ever seen. These included a video of flare erupting on the sun surface. One of the scientists involved in \\ 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'. This design is study the sun and how the sun affects us here on the earth. Most \\ effects confront magnetic field of the sun. We are going to see today that magnetic field is never the same twice, it's aways changing."

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

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 a architecture of strong and unified Olympic movement. Mr. Samaranch transformed the Olympic movement from the bankruptcy full of liquidity sponsorship deals, reforms which some critics said ran counter to Olympic ideas.

And that's the BBC news.

Homework ~~~ Enjoy walking

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 a unprecedented paralysis caused by atmospheric ash from volcanic eruption in Iceland. Domine Hus has more.



Restrictions on flying remain in place only most of Northern Parts of Europe. Finland in particular still seems to be affected by the cloud vocalic ash. But further South planes have been flying again in and out of Europe busy airports, London's Heathrow, Paris's Charles de Gaulle and Frankfurt. Euro control, the air traffic control agency based in Brussels says around 28,000 schedule flights around 21,000 will go ahead, But such as the chaos cause by the long shut down of European Airspace that it would take weeks before service is running normally again.



The French government has announced plans to introduce a bill next month to ban the wearing of a full-face Islamic veil in public. A move is expected to affect about 2000 women. President Nicola Shacozi has said such garments will place women and were not welcomed in France. The National Federation of Muslim in France said the plan legislation will transgress personal liberty, a government own legal advisor said that the law could well be overturned in French or European courts.



The White House says welcome an announcement from the American Car Company General Motors that it's repaid all of its government loans and $8.4 billion as a bright spot on the road to economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, filed for bankruptcy and was kept afloat by the governments. Ruasor Padel reports.



The Chief Executive Aidwordic said repaying all the upstanding loans years ahead of schedule is a sign of 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 year, that would mean the Canadian and US tax payer getting a return on the $15 billion spent bailing the firm out. The US government owns nearly 61% of GM while Canadian government controlled the stake of about 12%. The White House, the another big US car maker Charsley now are run by Italy's Fiat Group, said it will break even this year.



A team of German researcher says pledges is made of Copenhagen climate summit to contain green house gas emissions are now likely to help tackle the problem. The team concluded many countries were pledging slower rates of carbon cars, that the NATO had already been the achieving. Our Valoment correspondent Richard Black has the details.



Analysts at the Potsdam Institute for climate impacts research had been through various pledges made the summit and concluded they will probably set world that caused at least three Celsius of warming by the end of 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 BBC.

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Officials incharge of European airspace say air traffic across the continent should be backto almost 100% on Tuesday. Airlines are continuing to restart services afteralmost a week. But unprecedented prouses caused by atmosphere ash in thevolcanic eruption in Iceland. David Hues has more.
Restrictions onflying remain in place in only the most northern parts of Europe. Finland inparticular still seems to be affected by the cloud of volcanic ash. The furthersouth planes have been flying again in and out of Europe’s busiest airports,London’s … Paris’ … and Frankfurt. Europe Control, the air traffic ControlAgency based in Brussels says of around 28thousand scheduled flights, around 21 thousand will go ahead. But such is thechaos caused by the long shut-down of Europe’sairspace. It will take weeks before the services running normally again.

The Frenchgovernment has announced plans to introduce a bill next month to ban thewearing of the full-face Islamic veil in public, a move expected to affectabout 2000 women. President… has said that such garment suppress women and willnot welcome in France. The National Federation of Muslins in France said theplanned legislation will transgress personalliberty. The government’s own legal advisor said the law could well beoverturned in French or European courts.

The WH haswelcomed an announcement from the American car company General Motors that it’srepaid all its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars, a surprise fall on the road to economic recovery.GM collapsed a year ago, found ofbankruptcy that was kept flow by thegovernment. Russel Padnal reports.
Chief Executive…saidrepaying all the outstanding loans years ahead of schedule is a sign that theplan for building a new GM is working. It also claimed it’s a realpossibility the company worth of shares on the market by the end of the year.That will mean the Canadian and US taxpayers getting a return on the 50billion dollars spent bailing the firm out. The US government owns nearly 61%of the GM while the C government controls a stake of about 12%.

The white house,the other big US car maker crisla nowrun by Italy’s ..crew, said itwill break in all these years.

A team ofgeneral researchers says the pledges made at the Copenhagen climate summit to containgreenhouse gas emissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem. The teamconcluded that many countries were pledging slower rates of carbon accounts thanthey’d already been achieving. Our environment correspondent … has the details.
Analysts from Potsdam Institute for climate impact research havebeen through the various pledges made at the summit and conclude that they’dprobably set the world on a course to nearly 3 Celsius of warming by the end ofthe century. That’s likely to mean falling crop yields virtually everyone inthe world, hundreds of millions of more people struggling for access to waterand serious damage to most coriffs.

The Israelimilitary has deported a Palestinian man from the West Bank to Gaza. The firstof such case since it introduced a controversial new system that critics saycould see thousands expelled from the territory. The man was deported after beingreleased from Israeli jail. Rights groups said the new system gives the militarythe power to designate thousands of Palestinian as infotraitors.

The Americanspace agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the sun gatheredby the new probe that launched in February. Officials in charge of the Solar DynamicObservatory or SDO said the probe was sending back the most detailed images ofthe sun surface ever seen. This included the video of flare erupting for thesun surface. One of the scientists involved in …said the observatory wouldincrease knowledge about how the sun affects life on earth.
SDO is a firstmission in living with a star program. It’s designed to study the sunand how the sun affects us here on earth. Most of these facts come from the magneticfield of the sun, and we’re going to see today the dynamic magnetic field that’snever to be seen twice. It’s always changing.

Rescuers in thesouthern United States are searching for a dozen workers missing out to an explosionand fire on an American offshore, Orrick. The accident on a semi-submersivedraining platform, about 65 kilometers off the coast of Louis Ana also leftthe 7 people injured, and investigation is under way.

The president tothe International Olympic Committee Jacques Rogge has led tributes tohis predecessor Juan Antonio Samaranchwho’s died at the age of 89. Jacques Rogge describes him asthe architect of a strong and unified Olympic movement. Mr…. transformed the Olympicmovement from near bankruptcy to lucrative sponsorship deals, reforms which somecritics said ran counter to Olympic ideals.
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