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[BBC] 【整理】BBC 2010-08-19

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[BBC] 【整理】BBC 2010-08-19

BBC 20100819

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latonars在 整理的参考文本:
...way towards raising its target of $460 million for the flood victims of Pakistan. But aid agencies on the ground warn that the crisis is continuing with dramatically worsening conditions in some areas, forcing tens of thousands more people to flee their homes. Millions of people need emergency assistance. From Islamabad, Jill McGivering reports.

After a period of some frustration, the United Nations is finally starting to sound optimistic about the donor response to Pakistan's crisis. More than half of the funds requested in its emergency appeal has been pledged. By far, the biggest single donor is the United States. Some of those within Pakistan have expressed dismay with the slow response. There has been discussion about the need for transparency in allocating and spending the funds.

The Pakistani politician and former cricketer, Imran Khan, has launched his own emergency appeal, saying the country cannot rely on the international community.

The head of the global Internet company Google has warned that some young people may have to change their identities in the future to escape their online pasts. Eric Schmidt says that people are unaware of how much personal information they leave on the Internet. Jonny Hogg reports.

Eric Schmidt describes the Internet as the largest experiment in anarchy we've ever had. He says we are unaware of the information about ourselves we leave littered on the web, and in his apocalyptic view of the future, he warns changing our own names might be the only way to escape our online personas. Reaction to his comment has been mixed. Some feel his view is too Orwellian; others agree with his sentiment, but find it ironic coming from the head of a company which has itself being criticized for the way it collects and hoards information about us.

The Indian army says three of its peacekeeping soldiers have been hacked to death in the east of the Democratic Republic of Congo; seven others were injured. A statement from the Indian military said about 50 rebels raided the peacekeepers' camp in the middle of the night and attacked them with machetes and knives.

The authorities in southern Sudan have unveiled a 10-billion-dollar plan to rebuild the region's cities in the shapes of animals and fruit. The United Nations says more than 90% of southern Sudan's population lives on less than $1 a day. Mary Harper has more.

Elaborate blueprints for the new cities have already been drawn up. The regional capital Juba will be relocated and designed in the shape of a rhinoceros. Wau, the capital of Western Bahr el-Ghazal state appears into somewhat unwieldy shape of a giraffe. The office of the regional president is situated where the animal's eye should be, and the sewage treatment plant is appropriately placed under the giraffe's tail. There is talk that the town of Yambio will be shaped like a pineapple.

World News from the BBC

A court in Venezuela has banned national newspapers from printing graphic photographs of murders and violence. The month-long ban was introduced following the publication by two opposition newspapers of a front-page photograph which displayed the bullet-ridden bodies of murder victims piled up in a morgue. The government says the ruling will protect children. But the newspapers which printed the images say the ban is an attack on the freedom of the press ahead of parliamentary elections in Venezuela in September.

The Supreme Leader of Iran Ayatollah Khamenei has said Iran will not conduct talks with the United States about its nuclear programme unless Washington drops sanctions and military threats. Speaking on state television, he said that America was not acting honestly.

Restrictions on sale of alcohol in the Russian capital Moscow have been extended in an attempt to tackle the problem of alcohol abuse. From the 1st of September, shops will no longer be able to sell drinks containing more than 15% alcohol between 10 o'clock at night and 10:00 in the morning. Yevgeny Brun, the government expert in drug and alcohol abuse, welcomed the ban.

"This decision can only be welcomed. It's a very good measure that will reduce the alcoholic strain on the population. Thirty to forty percent of the population drink to excess, and this has economic, social and medical consequences. We are losing a lot because of this segment of our population."

The new advert by the McDonald's fast food chain featuring the cartoon character Asterix the Gaul has provoked outrage among some French critics who see it as a sell-out to American consumerism. Asterix, often seen as an emblem of French fighting spirit, is depicted with his friends tucking into burgers and chips in a take-off of the comic strip's regular village banquet.

BBC World News


latonars在 整理的生词:
littered adj. 散落的 filled or scattered with a disorderly accumulation of objects or rubbish

anarchy u.n. 混乱; 无政府状态 a situation in which there is no effective government in a country or no order in an organization or situation

apocalyptic adj. 预示未来大灾难的; 像世界末日的 warning people about terrible events that will happen in the future; like the end of the world

persona n. 人格面貌the aspects of a person's character that they show to other people, especially when their real character is different

Orwellian adj. 奥威尔式的 (源自乔治 奥威尔小说<1984>) 详情 类似的还有Marxian, Hitlerian, Nietzschean

hoard vt. 储藏; 囤积 to collect and keep large amounts of food, money etc, especially secretly

rhinoceros n. 犀牛 复数: rhinoceros/rhinoceroses

unwieldy adj. 笨重的 difficult to move or control because of its size, shape or weight

giraffe n. 长颈鹿

be situated 位于 to be in a particular place or position

morgue n. 太平间

bullet-ridden adj. 布满弹痕的 类似用法disease-ridden, grief-ridden, debt-ridden

tuck into sth (informal) 大吃, 拼命吃 to eat something eagerly

banquet n. 筵席 a large and impressive meal

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HW: BBC 2010-08-19

...way towards raising its target, a $460 million for the flood victims of Pakistan. But aid agencies on the ground warn that the crisis is continuing, with dramatically worsening conditions in some areas, forcing tens of thousands more people to flee their homes. Millions of people need emergency assistance. From Islamabad, Jill McGivering reports.

After a period of some frustration, the United Nations is finally starting to sound optimistic about the donors' response to Pakistan's crisis. More than half of the funds requested in its emergency appeal has been pledged. By far, the biggest single donor is the United States. Some of those within Pakistan have expressed dismay with this low response. There's been discussion about the need for transparency in allocating and spending the funds.

The Pakistani politician and former cricketer, Imran Khan, has launched his own emergency appeal, saying the country can not rely on the international community.

The head of the global Internet company Google has warned that some young people may have to change their identities in the future to escape their on-line pasts. Eric Schmidt says that people are unaware of high much personal information may leave on the Internet. Jonny Hogg reports.

Eric Schmidt described the Internet is the largest experiment in anarchy we've ever had. He says we are unaware of the information about ourselves we leave littered on the web. And in his apocalyptic view of the future, he warns changing our own names might be the only way to escape our on-line personas. Reaction to this comment has been mixed. Some fear his view is too all \valiant\. Others agree with his sentiment, but find it ironic coming from the head of a company which has itself being criticized for the way it collects and \hauls\ information about us.

The Indian army says three of its peacekeeping soldiers have been hacked to death in the east of the Democratic Republic of Congo. Seven others were injured. A statement from the Indian military said about 50 rebels raided the peacekeeper's camp in the middle of the night, and attacked them with machetes and knives.

The authorities in Southern Sudan have unveiled a 10-billion-dollar plan to rebuild the region cities in the shapes of animals and fruit. The United Nations says more than 90% of Southern Sudan's population lives on less than a dollar a day. Mary Harper has more.

Elaborate blueprints for the new cities have already been drawn up. The regional capital Juba will be relocated and designed in the shape of rhinoceros. Wau, the capital of Western Bahr el-Ghazal state appears into somewhat unwieldy shape of Giraffe. The office of the regional president is situated where the animal's eye should be. And the sewage treatment plant is appropriately placed under the giraffe's tail. There is talk that the town of Yambio will be shaped like a pineapple.

World News from the BBC.

A court in Venezuela has banned national newspapers from printing graphic photographs of murders and violence. The month-long ban was introduced following the publication by opposition newspapers of a front-page photograph which displayed the bullet-ridden bodies of murder victims piled up in a morgue. The government says the ruling will protect children. But the newspapers which printed the images say the ban is an attack on the freedom of the press ahead of parliamentary elections in Venezuela in September.

The Supreme Leader of Iran, Ayatollah Khamenei, has said Iran will not conduct talks with the United States about its nuclear program unless Washington drops sanctions and military threats. Speaking on state television, he said that America was not acting honestly.

Restrictions on the sale of alcohol in the Russian capital Moscow have been extended in an attempt to tackle the problem of alcoholic abuse. From the 1st of September, shops will no longer be able to sell drinks containing more than 15% alcohol between 10 o'clock at night and 10:00 in the morning. Yevgeny Brun, the government expert in drug and alcohol abuse, welcomed the ban.

"This decision can only be welcomed. It's a very good measure that will reduce the alcoholic strain on the population. Thirty to forty percent of the population drink too excess. And this has economic, social and medical consequences. We are losing a lot because of this segment of our population."

The new advert by the McDonald fast food chain featuring the cartoon character Asterix \the goal\ has provoked outrage rather among some French critics who see it as a sell-out to American consumerism. Asterix, some have often seen as an emblem of French fighting spirit is to \\ with his friends talk into burgers and chips and take-off from the comic strips regularly village banquet. ( )

BBC World News.
1

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…towards raising its target of $460 million for the flood victims of Pakistan. But aid agencies on the ground warned that the crisis is continuing with dramatically worsening conditions in some areas, forcing tens of thousands more people to flee their homes. Millions of people need emergency assistance. From Islamabad, Jill McGivering reports.

After a period of frustration, the United Nations is finally starting to sound optimistic about the donor response to Pakistan’s crisis. More than half the funds requested in its emergency appeal has been pledged. By far the biggest single donor is the United States. Some of those in Pakistan have expressed dismay with the slow response. There’s been discussion about the need for transparency in allocating and spending the funds.

The Pakistani politician and former cricketer Imran Khan has launched his own emergency appeal, saying the country cannot rely on the international community.

The head of the global Internet company Google has warned that some young people may have to change their identities in the future to escape their online pasts. Eric Schmidt says that people are unaware of how much personal information may leave on the Internet. Jonny Hogg reports.

Eric Schmidt describes the Internet as the largest experiment in anarchy without the hand. He says we are unaware about the information about ourselves we leave littered on the web, and in his apocalyptic view of the future, he warns changing our names might be the only way to escape our online personas. Reaction to his comments has been mixed. Some feel his view is too auwillian; others agree with his sentiment but find it ironic coming from the head of a company which has itself being criticized for the way it collects and holds information about us.

The Indian Army says three of its peacekeeping soldiers have been hacked to death in the east of the Democratic Republic of Congo. Seven others were injured. The statement from the Indian military said about fifty rebels raided the peacekeepers’ camp in the middle of night and attacked them with machetes and knives.

The authorities in southern Sudan have unveiled a $10 billion plan to rebuild the region’s cities and the shapes of animals and fruits. The United Nations says more than 90% of southern Sudan’s population lives on less than one dollar a day. Mary Harper has more.

Elaborate blueprints for the new city have already been drawn up. The regional capital Juba will be relocated and designed in the shape of a rhinoceros. Wau, the capital of Western Bahr el-Ghazal state, appears in the somewhat unwieldy shape of a giraffe. The office of the regional president is situated where the animal’s eyes should be. And the sewage treatment plant is appropriated placed under the giraffe’s tail. There’s a talk that the town of Yambio will be shaped like a pineapple.

World News from the BBC.

A court in Venezuela has banned national newspapers from printing graphic photographs of murders and violence. The month-long ban was introduced following the publication by two opposition newspapers of a frontpage photograph which displayed the bullet ridden bodies of murder victims piled up an morgue. The government says the ruling will protect children. But the newspapers which printed the images say the ban is an attack on the freedom of the press ahead of parliamentary elections in Venezuela in September.

The supreme leader of Iran Ayatollah Ali Khamenei has said Iran will not conduct talks with the United States about its nuclear program unless Washington drops sanctions and military threats. Speaking on state television, he said that American was not acting honestly.

Restrictions on the sale of alcohol in Russian capital Moscow have been extended in an attempt to tackle the problem of alcohol abuse. From the first of September, shops will no longer be able to sell drinks containing more than 15% alcohol between 10 o’clock at night and 10:00 in the morning. Yevgeny Brun, the government expert in drug& alcohol abuse, welcomed the ban.

This decision can only be welcomed. It’s a very good measure that will reduce the alcohol extrain  on the population. Thirty to forty percent of the population drink to excess, and this has economic, social and medical consequences. We are losing a lot because of this segment of our population.

The new adverts by the McDonald fastfood chain featuring the cartoon characterictics the Gall has provoked outrage among some French critics who see it as a sellout to American consumerism. Asterix, often seen as an emblem of French fighting spirit, is depicted with his friends as talking into Burgers and chips in a takeoff of the comic strips Regular Village Banquette.

BBC World News.
1

评分次数


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...way towards raising its target, a 460 million dollars for the flood victims of Pakistan. But aid agencies on the ground warned the crisis is continuing with dramatically worsening conditions in some areas, forcing tens of thousands more people to flee their homes. Millions of people need emergency assistance. From Islamabad, Jill McGivering
reports.

After some period of frustration, the United Nations is finally starting to sound optimistic about the donor response to Pakistan's crisis. More than half of the funds requested in its emergency appeal has been pledged. By far the biggest single donor is the United States. Some of those within Pakistan have expressed dismay with the slow response. There's been discussion about the need for transparency in allocating and spending the funds.

The Pakistani politician and former cricketor,  Imran Khan, has launched his own emergency appeal, saying the country can not rely on the international community.

The Head of the Internet company Google has warned that some young people may have to change their identities in the future to escape their on-line pasts. Eric Schmidt said people are unaware of how much personal information may leave on the Internet. Jonny Hogg reports.

Eric Schmidt described the Internet the largest experiment in anarchy without a hand. He says we are unaware of the information about ourselves we leave littered on the web. And in his apocalyptic view of the future, he warns changing our own names might be the only way to escape our on-line personas. Reaction to his comments has been mixed. Some feel his view is too * . Others agree with his sentiment but find it ironic coming from a company which has itself being criticized for the way it collects and hoads information about us.

The Indian army says three of its peace-keeping soldiers have been hacked to death in the east of the Democratic Republic of Congo. Seven others were injured. A statement from the Indian military said about 15 rebels raided the peacekeepers' camp in the middle of the night and attacked them with machetes and knives.

The authorities in Southern Sudan have unveiled a ten-billion plan to rebuild the region's cities in the shapes of animals and fruit. The United Nations said more than 90% of Southern Sudan's population live on less a dollar a day. Mary Harper has more.

Elaborate blueprints for the new cities have already been drawn up. The region of capital Juba will be relocated and designed in the shape of a rhinoceros, while the capital of Western Bahr el-Ghazal  state appears into somewhat * shape of a giraffe. The office of the regional president is situated where the animal's eye should be. And the Sewage Treatment plant is appropriatly placed under the giraffe's tail. There's talk that the town of Yambio will be shaped like a pineapple.

World News from the BBC.

A court in Venezuela has banned national newspapers from printing graphic photographs of murders and violence. The month-long ban was introduced following the publication by two opposition newspapers of front-page photograph which displayed the bullied ridden bodies of murder victims piled up a morgue. The government says the railing will protect children, but the newspapers which printed the images say the ban is an attack on the freedom of the press ahead of parliamentary elections in Venezuela in September.

The supreme leader of Iran Ayatollah Khamenei has said Iran will not conduct talks with the United States about its nuclear program unless Washington drops sanctions and military threats. Speaking on State Television, he said America was not acting honestly.

Restrictions of the sale of alcohol in the Russian capital Moscow have been extended in an attempt to tackle the problem of alcohol abuse. From the first of September, shops will no longer be able to sell drinks containing more than 15% alcohol between ten o'clock at night and ten in the morning. , the government expert in drug and alcohol abuse, welcomed the ban. "This decision can only be welcomed. It's very good measure that we'll reduce the alcoholic strain on the population. Thirty to forty percent of the population drink to excess and this economic, social and medical consequences. We are losing a lot because of this segment of our population."

The new advert by the McDonald's fast food chain featuring the cartoon character Asterix the Gaul has provoked outrage among some French critics, who see it as a sellout to American consumerism. Asterix, often seen as an emblem of French fighting spirit, is depicted with his friends talking into burgers and chips in a takeoff of the comic strips regular village banquet.

BBC World News.
1

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  • latonars

Valar Morghulis

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[Homework]BBC 2010-08-19

...towards raising its target of 416 million dollars for the flood victims of Pakistan. But aid agencies on the ground warn that the crisis is continuing with dramatically worsening conditions in some areas, foreseeing tens of thousands more people to flee their homes. Millions of people need emergency assistance.

After a period of some frustration, the United Nations has finally started to sound optimistic about the donors' response to the Pakistan's crisis. More than half of the funds requested as an emergency appeal has been pledged. By far, the biggest single donor is the United States. Some of those within Pakistan have expressed dismay with the slower response. There has been discussion about the need for transparency in allocating and spending the funds.

The Pakistani politician in former / has launched his own emergency appeal, saying the country can not rely on the international community.

The head of the global internet company Google has warned that some young people may have to change their identities in the future to eascape their online past. Eric Schmidt said that people are unaware of high-much personal information they leave on the Internet.

Eric Schmidt described the Internet as the largest experiment in / without a head. He says we are unaware of the information about ourselves we leave littered on the web and in his apocalyptic view of future, he warns changing our names might be the only way to escape our online personas. Reaction to his his comment has been mixed. Some feel his view is too /. Others agree with his sentiment but find it ironic coming from the head of a company which has itself been criticized for the way it collects and holes information about us.

The Indian army says three of its peace keeping soldiers have been hacked to death in the east of Democratic Republic of Congo. Seven others were injured. The stateman from the Indian military said about 50 rebels raided the peace-keepers' camp in the middle of the night and attacked them with / and knives.

The authorities in southern Sudan have unveiled a 10-billion-dollar plan to rebuild the region cities in the shapes of animals and fruit. The United Nations says more than 90 percent of southern Sudan's population lives on less than one dollar a day.

Elaborate blueprints for the new cities have already been drawn up. The regional capital / will be relocated and designed in the shape of /. /, the capital of western / appears into somewhat in unwieldy shape of girafe. The office of the regional president is situated where the animal's eye should be. And the sewage treatment plant is appropriately placed under the giraffe's tail. There's talk that the town of / will be shaped like a pineapple.

World news from the BBC

A court in Venezuela has banned national newspapers from printing graphic photograghs of murders and violence. The month-long ban was introduced following the publication by two opposition newspapers of a frontpage photograph which displayed the bullet-ridden bodies piled up in a morgue. The government says the ruling will protect children. The newspapers which printed the image say the ban is an attack on the freedom of the press ahead of parliamentary elections in Venezuela in September.

The supreme leader of Iran, /, has said Iran will not conduct talks with the United States about its nuclear program unless Washington drops sanctions and military threats. Speaking on state television, he said that America was not acting honestly.

Restrictions on sales of alcohol in Russian capital Moscow havw been extended in an attempt to tackle the problem of alcohol abuse. From the first of September, shops will no longer be able to sell drinks containing more than 15 percent alcohol between 10 o'clock at night and 10 in the morning. /, the government expert in drug and alcohol abuse welcomed the ban.

This decision can only be welcomed. It's very good measure that we will reduce the alcoholic strain on the population. 30 to 40 percent of the population drink to excess, and this has economic, social and medical consequences. We are losing a lot because of this segment of our population.

The new advert by the McDonald's fast food chains featuring the cartoon character Asterix the Gall has provoked outrage rather among some French critics who see it as a sell-out to American consumerism. Asterix who's often seen as an emblem of French fighting spirit is depicted with his friends tucking into burgers and chips and a take-off of the comic strip Regular Village Banquet.

BBC world news.

【Notes】
apocalypic 启示录的
giraffe 长颈鹿
sewage treatment plant 污水处理厂
bullet-ridden 全是弹孔的
morgue 陈尸所
tuck 大口吃
comic strip 连环画

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

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  • latonars

hw
...way towards raising its target, a $460 million for the flood victims of Pakistan. But aid agencies on the ground warn that the crisis is continuing, with dramatically worsening conditions in some areas, forcing tens of thousands more people to flee their homes. Millions of people need emergency assistance. From Islamabad, Jill McGivering reports.

After a period of some frustration, the United Nations is finally starting to sound optimistic about the donors' response to Pakistan's crisis. More than half of the fund requested in its emergency appeal has been pledged. By far, the biggest single donor is the United States. Some of those within Pakistan have expressed dismay with the slow response. There's been discussion about the need for transparency in allocating and spending the funds.

The Pakistani politician and former cricketer, Imran Khan, has launched his own emergency appeal, saying the country can not rely on the international community.

The head of the global Internet Company Google has warned that some young people may have to change their identities in the future to escape their on-line tasks. Eric Schmidt says that people are unaware of high much personal information may leave on the Internet. Jonny Hork reports.

Eric Schmidt described the Internet as the largest experiment in anarchy we've ever had. He says we are unaware of the information about ourselves we leave littered on the web. And in his apocalyptic view of the future, he warns changing our own names might be the only way to escape our on-line personas. Reaction to this comment has been mixed. Some feel his view is too Orwellian. Others agree with his sentiment, but find it ironic coming from the head of a company which has itself being criticized for the way it collects and holds information about us.

The Indian army says three of its peacekeeping soldiers have been hacked to death in the east of the Democratic Republic of Congo. Seven others were injured. The statement from the Indian military said about 50 rebels raided the peacekeeper's camp in the middle of the night, and attacked them with machetes and knives.

The authorities in Southern Sudan have unveiled a 10-billion-dollar plan to rebuild the region cities in the shapes of animals and fruit. The United Nations says more than 90% of Southern Sudan's population lives on less than a dollar a day. Mary Harper has more.

Elaborate blueprints for the new cities have already been drawn up. The regional capital Juba will be relocated and designed in the shape of rhinoceros. Wau, the capital of Western Bahr el-Ghazal state appears into somewhat unwieldy shape of Giraffe. The office of the regional president is situated where the animal's eye should be. And the sewage treatment plant is appropriately placed under the giraffe's tail. There is talk that the town of Yambio will be shaped like a pineapple.

World News from the BBC.

A court in Venezuela has banned national newspapers from printing graphic photographs of murders and violence. The month-long ban was introduced following the publication by two opposition newspapers of a front-page photograph which displayed the bullet-ridden bodies of murder victims piled up in a morgue. The government says the ruling will protect children. But the newspapers which printed the images say the ban is an attack on the freedom of the press ahead of parliamentary elections in Venezuela in September.

The Supreme Leader of Iran, Ayatollah Khamenei, has said Iran will not conduct talks with the United States about its nuclear program unless Washington drops sanctions and military threats. Speaking on state television, he said that America was not acting honestly.

Restrictions on the sale of alcohol in the Russian capital Moscow have been extended in an attempt to tackle the problem of alcoholic abuse. From the 1st of September, shops will no longer be able to sell drinks containing more than 15% alcohol between 10 o'clock at night and 10:00 in the morning. Yevgeny Brun, the government expert in drug and alcohol abuse, welcomed the ban.

"This decision can only be welcomed. It's a very good measure that will reduce the alcoholic strain on the population. 30 to 40 percent of the population drink too excess. And this has economic, social and medical consequences. We are losing a lot because of this segment of our population."

The new adverts by the McDonald’s fast food chain featuring the cartoon character Asterix the Gaul has provoked outrage rather among some French critics who see it as a sell-out to American consumerism. Asterix, some have often seen as an emblem of French fighting spirit is to ~ with his friends and tucking into burgers and chips and a take-off of the comic strips regular village banquet.

BBC world news.
1

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我永远是你的一一,唯一的一,三年后再见

[Homework]BBC 2010-08-19

本帖最后由 woshihouzi1980 于 2010-8-19 14:15 编辑

way towards raising its target a 460,000,000dallars for the flood victims of Pakistan.but aid agencies on the ground warned the crisis is continuing with dramatically worsening conditions in some areas forcing tens of thousands of more people to flee their homes,millions of people need emergency assistance.from Islambad /reports.
after a period of some frustration,the United Nations is finally starting to sound optimistic about the donor response to Pakistan's crisis.more than half of the funds requested in this emergency appeal has been  pledged.by far, the biggest single donor is the United States.some of those within Pakinstan have expressed dismay with the slow response.there's been a discussion about the need for transparency in allocating and spending the funds.
the Pakistani politician in formal cricketer, Imran Khan, has launched his own emergency appeal,say the country cannot rely on the international community.
the head of global internet company GOOGLE has warned that some young people may have to change their identities in the future to escape their own log paths./says that people are unware of how much personal information may leave on the internet./ reports.
/describes the internet is the largest experiment in anarchy we've ever had.he says we are unware of the information about ourselves we leave littered on the web,and in his apocalyptic view of the future,he warns changing our own names might be the only way to escape our on-line personas.reaction to his comments has being mixed,some feel his view is too ood valiant,others agree with his sentiment,but find it ironic coming from the head of the company which has it itself being criticized for the way it collects and the whole information about us.
the Indian army says three of its peace-keeping sodiors have been hacked to death in the east of Democratic Republic of Congo.seven others were injured.the statement from the Indian military said by 50 rebels raided the peace-keeper's camp in the middle of the night and attacked them with machetes and knives.
the autorities in southern Sudan have unveiled a ten-billion-dollar plan to rebuild the region cities in the shapes of animals and fruits.the UNsays more than 90% of southern Sudan's population lives on less than a dollar a day./ has more.

elabrate blueprints for the new cities have already been drew up,the regional capital Juba will be relocated and designed in the shape of rhinoceros,while the capital of western/ appears in the somewhat unveiled shape of giraffe.the office of regional President is situated where the animals eye should be.and the sewage treatment plant is appropriately placed under the giraffes tail.there is a talk of town/will be shaped like a pineapple.
World News from the BBC.
the court in Venezuela has banned national newspapers from printed graphic  photographs of murders and violence.the month-long ban was introduced following the publication by two opposition newspapers of a front page photographs which displayed  the bullet-ridden bodies of murdered victims piled up in a morgue.the government says the ruling will protect the children,but  the newspapers which printed the images say the ban is an attack on the freedom of the press ahead of a parliamentary elections in Venezuela in September.
the supreme leader in Iran/ has said Iran will not conduct a talk with United States about its newclear program unless Washington drops sanctions on military threats.speaking on state television ,he said that America was not acting honestly.
restrictions on the sales of alcohol in the Russian capital Moscow have been extended in the attemps to tackle the problem of alcohol abuse.from the 1st,September,shops will no longer be able to sell drinks containing more than 15% alcohol between 10 o'clock at night and 10 in the morning./ the government expert in drug and alcohol abuse welcomed the ban.
this decision can only be welcomed,it's very good measure that will reduce the alcoholic strain on the population.30-40% of the population drink too excess,and this has economic,social and medical consequeces. we are losing a lot because of this segment to our population.
The new adverts by the McDonald fastfood chain featuring the cartoon charactericter Asterix a goal has provoked outrage among some French critics who see it as a sellout to American consumerism. Asterix, often seen as an emblem of French fighting spirit, is depicted with his friends as talking into Burgers and chips in a takeoff of the comic strips Regular Village Banquette.

BBC World News.

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

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实现无障碍英语沟通
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Towards raising its target of 460 million dollars for the flood victims of Pakistan. But aid agencies on the ground warned that the crisis is continuing with dramatically worsening conditions in some areas, forcing tens of thousands more people to flee their homes. Millions of people need emergency assistance. From Islamabad, Jill McGivering reports.

After a period of some frustration, the United Nations is finally starting to sound optimistic about the donor response to Pakistan’s crisis. More than half the funds requested in this emergency appeal has been pledged. By far the biggest single donor is the United States. Some of those within Pakistan have expressed dismay with the slow response. There’s been discussion about the need for transparency in allocating and spending the funds.

The Pakistani politician and former cricketer Imran Khan has launched his own emergency appeal, saying the country cannot rely on the international community.

The head of the global Internet company Google has warned that some young people may have to change their identities in the future to escape their online pasts. Eric Schmidt says that people are unaware of how much personal information may leave on the Internet. Jonny Hogg reports.

Eric Schmidt describes the Internet as the largest experiment in anarchy we’ve ever had. He says we are unaware of the information about ourselves we leave little on the web, and in his apocalyptic view of the future, he warns changing our names might be the only way to escape our online pursuers. Reaction to his comments has been mixed. Some feel his view is too unvaliant; others agree with his sentiment but find it ironic coming from the head of a company which has itself being criticized for the way it collects and hoards information about us.

The Indian Army says three of its peacekeeping soldiers have been hacked to death in the east of the Democratic Republic of Congo. Seven others were injured. The statement from the Indian military said about fifty rebels raided the peacekeepers’ camp in the middle of night and attacked them with machetes and knives.

The authorities in southern Sudan have unveiled a 10-billion-dollar plan to rebuild the region’s cities and the shapes of animals and fruits. The United Nations says more than 90% of southern Sudan’s population lives on less than one dollar a day. Mary Harper has more.

Elaborate blueprints for the new city have already been drawn up. The regional capital Juba will be relocated and designed in the shape of a rhinoceros. Wau, the capital of Western Bahr el-Ghazal state, appears in the somewhat unwieldy shape of a giraffe. The office of the regional president is situated where the animal’s eyes should be. And the sewage treatment plant is appropriated placed under the giraffe’s tail. There’s a talk that the town of Yambio will be shaped like a pineapple.

World News from the BBC.

A court in Venezuela has banned national newspapers from printing graphic photographs of murders and violence. The month-long ban was introduced following the publication by two opposition newspapers of a frontpage photograph which displayed the bullied rotten bodies of murder victims piled up an morgue. The government says the ruling will protect children. But the newspapers which printed the images say the ban is an attack on the freedom of the press ahead of parliamentary elections in Venezuela in September.

The supreme leader of Iran Ayatollah Ali Khamenei has said Iran will not conduct talks with the United States about its nuclear program unless Washington drops sanctions and military threats. Speaking on state television, he said that American was not acting honestly.

Restrictions on the sale of alcohol in Russian capital Moscow have been extended in an attempt to tackle the problem of alcohol abuse. From the first of September, shops will no longer be able to sell drinks containing more than 15% alcohol between 10 o’clock at night and 10 in the morning. Yevgeny Brun, the government expert in drug and alcohol abuse, welcomed the ban.

This decision can only be welcomed. It’s a very good measure that will reduce the alcohol extreme  on the population. 30%-40% of the population drink too excess, and this has economic, social and medical consequences. We are losing a lot because of this segment of our population.

The new advert by the McDonald’s fast food chain featuring the cartoon character “Astres the goal” has provoked outrage rather among some French critics who see it as a sellout to American consumerism. Astres, often seen as an emblem of French fighting spirit, is depicted with his friends as tucking into Burgers and chips in a takeoff of the comic strips Regular Village Banquette.

BBC World News.

Hello and welcome to Outlook from BBC world service.
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普特听力大课堂
HW

...wait towards raising its target of $416 million for the flood victims of Pakistan. But aid agencies on the ground warned that the crisis is continuing with dramatically worsening conditions in some areas, forcing tens of thousands more people to flee their homes. Millions of people need emergency assistance. From Islamabad, Jame Gavering reports.

After a clearing of some frustration, the United Nations is finally starting to sound optimistic about the donor response to Pakistan’s crisis. More than half of the fund requested in its emergency appeal has been pledged. By far, the bigest single donor is the United States. Some of those within Pakistan have expressed dismay with the slow response, has been discussing about the need for transparency in allocating and spending the funds.

The Pakistani politician and former cricketer, Inran Kan, has launched his own emergency appeal, saying the country can not rely on the international community.

The head of the global internet company, Google, has warned that some young people may have to change their identities in the future to escape their online pasts. Eric Shimate says that people are unaware of how much personal information may leave on the internet. Johnny Hawker reports.

Eric Shimate describes the internet as the largest experiment * with our head. He says we are unaware of the information about ourselves we leave littered on the web. And in his * view of the future, he warns changing our own names might be the only way to escape our online personals. Reaction to his comments has been mixed. Some feel his view is too *, others agree with his sentiment, but find it ironic coming from the head of a company which has itself been criticized for the way collect and hold information about us.

The Indian army says three of its peacekeeping soldiers have been hexed to death in the east of the Democratic Republic of Congo. Seven others were injured. The statement from the Indian military said about 50 rebels raided the peacekeepers camp at the middle of the night, and attacked them with * and knives.

The authorities in southern Sudan have unveiled a $10 billion plan to rebuild the region cities of shapes animals and fruit. The United Nations says more than 90% of southern Sudan’s population lives on less than a dollar a day. Mary Harper has more.

* blue prints for the new cities have already been drawn up. The regional capital, Jubar, will be relocated and designed in the shape of Rinorthorals, while the capital of western B* state appears in the some more unreal deshape of the Jaraf. The office of the regional president situtated whether animals I should be, and the switch treatment plant is appropriately placed under the Jaraf’s tail. There is talk that the * of Young bill will be shaped like a pine apple.

World News from the BBC

A court in Venezuela has banned national newspapers from printing graphic photographs of murders and violence. The * ban was introduced following a publication by two opposition newspapers of a front-page-photograph which displayed the bullet-ridden bodies of murder victims piled up in a mog. The government says the ruling will protect children. But the newspapers which printed the images say the ban is an attack on the freedom of the press ahead of parliamentary elections in Venezuela in September.

The Supreme leader of Iran, I* H*, has said Iran will not conduct talks with the United States about its nuclear program unless Washington drops sanctions and military threats. Speaking on state television, he said that America was not acting on the slip.

Restrictions on the sale of alcohol in Russian capital, Moscow, have been extended in the attempts to tackle a problem of alcohol abuse. From the first of September, shops will no longer be able to sell drinks containing more than 15% alcohol between 10 o’clock at night and 10:00 in the morning. U* B*, the government expert in drug and alcohol abuse welcomed the ban.

This decision can only be welcomed. It’s very good measure that will reduce the alcohol strain on the population. 30~40% to the population drink too excess and this has economic, social and medical consequences. We are losing a lot because of this segment to our population.

The new advert by the McDonald’s fast food chain fishing the cartoon characteristics the goal has provoke outrage rather among some French critics. He sees it as a sellout to American consumerism. Asrics, often seen as an emblem French fighting spirit, is depicted with its friends as tarking into burgers and chips and take off for the comic strips regular village banquet.

BBC World News
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知足不辱,知止不殆,可以长久~~
I expect nothing, I fear nothing, I'm free~~
好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语
Way towards raising its target of 416 million dollars for the flood victims of Pakistan. But aid agencies on the ground warn that the crisis is continuing with dramatically worsening conditions in some areas forcing tens of thousands of more people to flee their homes, millions of people need emergency assistance.
From Islambad Joe McGemery reports.
After a period of some frustration, the United Nations has finally started to sound optimistic about the donor response to Pakistan’s crisis. More than half of the fund requested in emergency appeal has been pledged. By far the biggest single donor is the United States. Some of those within Pakistan have expressed dismay with the slow response. There has been discussion about the transparency and allocating in spending the funds.
The Pakistani politician and former crichitor in Ramkcan has launched his own emergency appeal saying the country can not rely on the international community.

The head of the global internet company Google has warned that some young people may have to change their identities in the future to escape their online tasks. Eric Shimmets says people are unaware of how much personal information they leave on the internet.
Johnny Huger reports.
E S describes the internet as the largest experiment in alchemy without the heart; he says we are unaware of the information about ourselves we leave littered on the web. And in his apocalyptical view of the future, he warns changing our own names might be the only way to escape our online personal owns, where actions to his comments have been mixed. Some feel his view is too willing, others agree with his sentiment, but find it ironic coming ahead of a company which has itself been criticized for the way connects and hoards information about us.

The Indian army says three of its peace keeping soldiers have been hacked to death in the east of Democratical Republic of Congo, seven others were injured. A statement form the Indian military said about fifty rebels raided the peace keepers’ camp in the middle of the night and attacked them with mercheties and knives.

The authorities in southern Sudan have unveiled a ten-billion-dollar plan to rebuild the region cities to shapes of animals and fruits. The United Nations says more 19% of southern Sudan population lives on less that a dollar a day.
Marry Harper has more.
The // blue prints for the new cities have already been drawn up. The regional capital Juba will be relocated and designed in the shape of Inosoros. While the capital of the western Warll Geral state appears in some what reald shape of Gifralf. The office of regional president situated with the animals I should be. And the sewage treatment plant is properly placed under the Giralf’s tail. There’s talk that the town of Yangbill be shaped like a pine-apple.

World News from the BBC.

The court in Venezuela has banned national newspapers from printing graphic photographs of murders and violence. The month long ban was introduced following the publication by two opposition newspapers of a front page photograph which displayed the bullet raided bodies of murdered victims pilot Durphla Moge. The government says the aim will protect children, but the newspapers which printed the images say the ban is an attack on the freedom of the press ahead of parliamentary election in Venezuela in September.

The supreme leader ever in Iran, Nayatod Hamani has said Iran will not conduct talks with the United States about its nuclear program unless Washington drops sanctions and military threats. Speaking on state television, he said that America was not acting honestly.

The restrictions on the sale of alcohol in Russian capital Moscow have been extended in an attempt to tackle the problem of alcohol abuse. From the 1st of Sep, shops will no longer be able to sell drinks containing more than 15% alcohol between 10 o’clock at night and 10 in the morning. Ulgely Brume, the government expert in drug and alcohol abuse welcomed the ban.
This decision can only be welcomed; it’s a very good measure that we will reduce the alcoholic strain on the population. Thirty to forty percent of the population drink to excess. This has economic, social and medical consequences. We are losing a lot because of this segment of our population.

The new adverts by the McDonald’s fast food chain featuring the cartoon characteristics the Goll has provoked outrage rather among some French critics, who see it as a sale light to American consumerism. A often see as an emblem of French fighting spirit is depicted with friends talking into burgers and chips in s take-off the comic strips regular village banquet
BBC World News.
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On Visitor2010

... way towards raising its target, a $460 million for the flood victims of Pakistan. But aid agencies on the ground warn that the crisis is continuing, with dramatically worsening conditions in some areas, forcing tens of thousands more people to flee their homes. Millions of people need emergency assistance. From Islamabad, Jill McGivering reports.

After a period of some frustration, the United Nations is finally starting to sound optimistic about the donor response to Pakistan's crisis. More than half of the funds requested in its emergency appeal has been pledged. By far, the biggest single donor is the United States. Some of those within Pakistan have expressed dismay with this low response. There's been discussion about the need for transparency in allocating and spending the funds.

The Pakistani politician and former cricketer, Imran Khan, has launched his own emergency appeal, saying the country can not rely on the international community.

The head of the global Internet company Google has warned that some young people may have to change their identities in the future to escape their on-line tasks. Eric Schmidt says that people are unaware of how much personal information may leave on the Internet. Jonny Hogg reports.

Eric Schmidt described the Internet is the largest experiment in anarchy we've ever had. He says we are unaware of the information about ourselves we leave littered on the web. And in his apocalyptic view of the future, he warns changing our own names might be the only way to escape our on-line personas. Reaction to this comment has been mixed. Some feel his view is too awe-valiant(?). Others agree with his sentiment, but find it ironic coming from the head of a company which has itself being criticized for the way it collects and hoards information about us.

The Indian army says three of its peacekeeping soldiers have been hacked to death in the east of the Democratic Republic of Congo. Seven others were injured. A statement from the Indian military said about 50 rebels raided the peacekeeper's camp in the middle of the night, and attacked them with machetes and knives.

The authorities in Southern Sudan have unveiled a 10-billion-dollar plan to rebuild the region cities in the shapes of animals and fruit. The United Nations says more than 90% of Southern Sudan's population lives on less than a dollar a day. Mary Harper has more.

Elaborate blueprints for the new cities have already been drawn up. The regional capital Juba will be relocated and designed in the shape of rhinoceros. Wau, the capital of Western Bahr el-Ghazal state appears into somewhat unwieldy shape of Giraffe. The office of the regional president is situated where the animal's eye should be. And the sewage treatment plant is appropriately placed under the giraffe's tail. There is talk that the town of Yambio will be shaped like a pineapple.

World News from the BBC.

A court in Venezuela has banned national newspapers from printing graphic photographs of murders and violence. The month-long ban was introduced following the publication by opposition newspapers of a front-page photograph which displayed the bullet-ridden bodies of murder victims piled up in a morgue. The government says the ruling will protect children. But the newspapers which printed the images say the ban is an attack on the freedom of the press ahead of parliamentary elections in Venezuela in September.

The Supreme Leader of Iran, Ayatollah Khamenei, has said Iran will not conduct talks with the United States about its nuclear program unless Washington drops sanctions and military threats. Speaking on state television, he said that America was not acting honestly.

Restrictions on the sale of alcohol in the Russian capital Moscow have been extended in an attempt to tackle the problem of alcoholic abuse. From the 1st of September, shops will no longer be able to sell drinks containing more than 15% alcohol between 10 o'clock at night and 10:00 in the morning. Yevgeny Brun, the government expert in drug and alcohol abuse, welcomed the ban.

"This decision can only be welcomed. It's a very good measure that will reduce the alcoholic strain on the population. Thirty to forty percent of the population drink to excess. And this has economic, social and medical consequences. We are losing a lot because of this segment of our population."

The new advert by the McDonald fast food chain featuring the cartoon character Asterix de Gaulle has provoked outrage rather among some French critics who see it as a sellout to American consumerism. Asterix, some have often seen as an emblem of French fighting spirit is depicted with his friends tucking into burgers and chips in a takeoff of the comic strip's regular village banquet.

BBC World News.
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[Homework]BBC 2010-08-19

本帖最后由 kyo880418 于 2010-8-19 12:12 编辑

...away towards raising its target, a 460 million dollar for the flood victims of Pakistan. But aid agencies on the ground warn that the crisis is continuing, with dramatically worsening conditions in some areas, forcing tens of thousands more people to flee their homes. Millions of people need emergency assistance. From Islamabad, Jill M reports.


After a period of some frustration, the United Nations is finally starting to sound optimistic about the donors' response to Pakistan's crisis. More than half of the funds requested in its emergency appeal has been pledged. By far, the biggest single donor is the United States. Some of those within Pakistan have expressed dismay with this low response. There's been discussion about the need for transparency in allocating and spending the funds.


The Pakistani politician and former cricketer, ..., has launched his own emergency appeal, saying the country can not rely on the international community.


The head of the global Internet company Google has warned that some young people may have to change their identities in the future to escape their on-line passcs. Eric Schmidt says that people are unaware of high much personal information may leave on the Internet. Jonny Hogg reports.


Eric Schmidt described the Internet is the largest experiment in anarchy .... He says we are unaware of the information about ourselves we leave little on the web. And in his .... view of the future, he warns changing our own names might be the only way to escape our on-line personas. Reaction to this comment has been mixed. Some feel his view is too all william. Others agree with his sentiment, but find it ironic coming from the head of a company which has itself being criticized for the way it collects and hoards information about us.


The Indian army says three of its peacekeeping soldiers have been hacked to death in the east of the Democratic Republic of Congo. Seven others were injured. A statement from the Indian military said about 50 rebels raided the peacekeeper's camp in the middle of the night, and attacked them with ... and knives.


The authorities in Southern Sudan have unveiled a 10-billion-dollar plan to rebuild the region cities in the shapes of animals and fruit. The United Nations says more than 90% of Southern Sudan's population lives on less than a dollar a day. M Harper has more.


Elaborate blueprints for the new cities have already been drawn up. The regional capital Juba will be relocated and designed in the shape of .... Wau, the capital of Western .....state appears into somewhat unwieldy shape of Giraffe. The office of the regional president is situated where the animal's eye should be. And the .....is appropriately placed under the giraffe's tail. There is talk that the town of Yambio will be shaped like a pineapple.


World News from the BBC.


A cause in Venezuela has banned national newspapers from printing graphic photographs of murders and violence. The month-long ban was introduced following the publication by opposition newspapers of a front-page photograph which displayed the bullet-ridden bodies of murder victims piled up in a .. The government says the ruling will protect children. But the newspapers which printed the images say the ban is an attack on the freedom of the press ... parliamentary elections in Venezuela in September.


The Supreme Leader of Iran, A K, has said Iran will not conduct talks with the United States about its nuclear program unless Washington drops sanctions and military threats. Speaking on state television, he said that America was not acting honestly.


Restrictions on the sale of alcohol in the Russian capital Moscow have been extended in an attempt to tackle the problem of alcoholic abuse. From the 1st of September, shops will no longer be able to sell drinks containing more than 15% alcohol between 10 o'clock at night and 10:00 in the morning. Yevgeny Brun, the government expert in drug and alcohol abuse, welcomed the ban.


This decision can only be welcomed. It's a very good measure that will reduce the alcoholic strain on the population. Thirty to forty percent of the population drink too excess. And this has economic, social and medical consequences. We are losing a lot because of this segment of our population.


The new ads by the McDonald fast food chain featuring the cartoon character Asterix... has provoked outrage rather among some French critics who see it as a sell-out to American consumerism. Asterix, some have often seen .....of French fighting spirit is depicted with his friends talk into burgers and chips and take-off from the ... .....

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

[Homework]BBC 2010-08-19

way towards raising its target of 416,000,000 dollars for the flood victims of Pakistan, but 8 agencies on the ground warned the crisis was continuing with dramatically worsening conditions in some areas forcing tens of thousands more people to flee their homes, millions of people need a mergency assistance.Amabas jomagering reports.
After a period of some frustration, the United Nations finally starting to sound optimistic about the donor response to Pakistan's crisis.More than half of the funds requested in its mergency appeal has been pledged. By far the biggest single donor is in United States, Some of them in Pakistan has express dismay with this low response has been discussion about the need for transparency in allicating in spending the funds.
The Pakistani politition and former criketer in ## has launched his own enmergency appeal saying the country cannot rely on the international comunity.
The head of global internet company --google has warned that some young people may have to change their identities on the future to escape their online pasts.Eric Smith says that people are unaware of high much personal information may leave on the Internet. Johnlin Hock reports.
Eric Smith describes the Internet as the largest experiment in anarchy we've ever had. He says we are unaware of the information about ourselves we leave littered on the web. And in his apocalyptic view of the future, he warns changing our own names might be the only way to escape our online persuers. Reactions to his comments has been mixed, some feel his views are too Orwellian,others agree with him sentiment, but find him ironic coming from the head of a company which has itself been criticised for the way  collects and holds information about us.
The Indian army says three of its peace-keeping soldiers have been hacked to death in the east of the Democratic Republic of Congo. Seven others were injured. A statement from the Indian military said about 15 rebels raided the peacekeepers' camp in the middle of the night and attacked them with machetes and knives.

The authorities in Southern Sudan have unveiled a ten-billion plan to rebuild the region's cities in the shapes of animals and fruits.The United Nations said more than 90% of Southern Sudan's population liveon less a dollar a day. Mary Harper has more.

Elaborate blueprints for the new cities have already been drawn up. The region of capital Juba will be relocated and designed in the shape of a rhinoceros, while the capital of Western Bahr el-Ghazal  state appears into somewhat * shape of a giraffe. The office of the regional president is situated where the animal's eye should be. And the Sewage Treatment plant is appropriatly placed under the giraffe's tail. There's talk that the town of Yambio will be shaped like a pineapple.

World News from the BBC.

A court in Venezuela has banned national newspapers from printing graphic photographs of murders and violence. The month-long ban was introduced following the publication by two opposition newspapers of front-page photograph which displayed the bullied ridden bodies of murder victims piled up a morgue. The government says the railing will protect children, but the newspapers which printed the images say the ban is an attack on the freedom of the press ahead of parliamentary elections in Venezuela in September.

The supreme leader of Iran Ayatollah Khamenei has said Iran will not conduct talks with the United States about its nuclear program unless Washington drops sanctions and military threats. Speaking on State Television, he said America was not acting honestly.

Restrictions of the sale of alcohol in the Russian capital Moscow have been extended in an attempt to tackle the problem of alcohol abuse. From the first of September, shops will no longer be able to sell drinks containing more than 15% alcohol between ten o'clock at night and ten in the morning. , the government expert in drug and alcohol abuse, welcomed the ban. This decision can only be welcomed. It's very good measure that we'll reduce the alcoholic strain on the population. Thirty to forty percent of the population drink to excess and this economic, social and medical consequences. We are losing a lot because of this segment of our population.

The new advert by the McDonald's fast food chain featuring the cartoon character Asterix the Gaul has provoked outrage among some French critics, who see it as a sellout to American consumerism. Asterix, often seen as an emblem of French fighting spirit, is depicted with his friends talking into burgers and chips in a takeoff of the comic strips regular village banquet.

BBC World News.

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

我觉得有个词是persuers . 改名为了不让别人找到你 的那句话。。
口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通
way towards raising its targets, a $ 460  million for the flood victims of Palistan, but aid agencies on the grond warned that the crisis is continuing, with dramaticly worsening conditions in some areas forcing tens of thousands more people to flee their homes. Millions of people need emergency assistance. From Islamabad Jill McGivering reports.
After a period of some frustration, the United Nation has finally started to sound optimistic about the donor respomse to Pakistan's crisis. More than half of the funds requested in its emergency appeal has been pleged. By far, the biggest single donor is the United States. Some of those within Pakistan have express dismay with the slow response.There has been discussions  about the need for transparancy in allocating and spending the funds.

The Pakistani polotician and former cricketer in Rahimyar Khan has launched his own emergency appeal saying the country can not rely on international community.

The head of the global internet company Google  has warned that some young poeple may have to change their identities in the future to escape their on-line pasts. Eric Schmidt says that people are unaware of how much persaonal information they leave on the internet. Jonny Hogg reports.

Eric Schmidt described the internet as the largest experiment in anarchy we have ever had. he says we are unaware of information about ourselves we leave littered on the web and in his apocalyptic view of the future. He warns changing our own names might be the only to escape our on-line personals. Reaction to  his comment has been mixed. Some fell his view is too .... , others agree with his sentiment, but finded irony coming from the head of company which has itself been criticised for the collects and hoards information about us.
The India army said 3 of its peacekeeping soldiers had been hack to death in the east of the Democratic republic of Congo. 7 others were injured. Astatement from the India military said about 50 rebels raided the peacekeeper's camp in the middle of the night and attacked them with machetes and knives.
The autorities in southern Sudan have unweiled a 10 billion dollar plan to rebiuld the region's cities and shapes animals and fruits. The United Nations says more than 90% of southern Sudan's population lives on less than a dollar a day. Mary Harper has more.
Elaborate nlueprints for the new cities have already been drawn up. The regional capital Juba will be relocated and designed in the shape of the rhinoceros, while the capital of western Bahr el-Ghazal state appears in the somewhat unreal deshape of giraffe. The office of the original President is situated where the animal's eye should be and the sewage treatment plant is proporly palced under the giraffe's tail. There's talk that the town of Yambio will be shaped like a pineapple.

World News From the BBC.

A court in Venezuela has banned  national newspapers from printing graphic photographes of murders and violence.  The Month-long ban was introduced following publication by two opposition newspapers of front page photograph which diaplayed the bullied ridden bodies of murder victims piled uo in a morgue. The government says the railing will protect children, but the newspapers which printed the images say the ban is an attack on the freedom of press ahead of parliamentary ellections in Venezuela in September.
The supreme leader of Iran, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, has said Iran would not conduct talks with Unite states about its nuclear program unless Washington drops sanctions and military threats. Speaking on the state television he said that the America was not acting honestly.
Restrictions on sale of alcohol in the Russian capital Moscow have been extended in a attempt to tackle the problem of alcohol abuse.  From 1st sep. shops will no longer  be able to sell drinks containing  more than 15% alcohol between 10 o'clock at night and 10 in the morning. ... the government exerpt and drug on alcohol abuse welcome the ban.
This decision can only be welcome, it's a very good measure that we will reduce the alcohol strain on the population. 30 to 40 % of the population drink to excess and this has economic, social and medical consquences. We are losinf a lot because of this segment to our population.
The new advert by the McDonald's fast food chain featuring the cartoon character Asterix the Gaul has provoked outrage among some French critics, who see it as a sellout to American consumerism. Asterix, often seen as an emblem of French fighting spirit, is depicted with his friends talking into burgers and chips in a takeoff of the comic strips regular village banquet.

BBC World News.

如果有一天我练听力练死了。
请烧给我一部复读机,
去阴间继续练习。-这暗无天日的听写啊!
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  • latonars

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