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[BBC] 【整理】BBC 2010-04-22

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Homework by Zenith [BBC2010-04-22]  
[— —111 My listening seems a bit rusty due to my flu]
“__” stands for names or places I failed to spell out
“…” indicates the information I lost during the process of listening

BBC News with Michael Polls

Officials in charge of European airspace say air traffic across the continent should be back to almost 100% on Thursday. Airlines are continuing to restart services after almost a week of unprecedented paralysis caused by atmospheric ash from a volcanic eruption in Iceland. _ 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 cloud of volcanic ash. But further south planes have been flying again in and out Europe’s busiest airports, London’s Heathrow Paris’s Charles de Gaulle and Frankfurt. Euro Control, the air traffic control agency based in Brussels, says up to round 28,000 scheduled flights around 21,000 will go ahead. But such is the chaos caused by the long shutdown of European airspace. But it will take weeks before services are running normally again.

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

The White House says welcomed an announcement from the American car company General Motors that it is repaid all its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a price(?) support on the road to economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago. File for bankruptcy was kept flowed by the government. Russell _ reports.
The GM executive _ said repaying all the outstanding loans years ahead the schedule is a sigh that the plan for building a new GM is working. He also claimed its real possibility that the company will sell shares on the market by the end of the year. That would mean the Canadian and US taxpayers getting 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: (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 slow –rate of carbon accounts that NATO had already been achieving. Our environment correspondent Richard Black has the details.
Analysts of the … institute for climate impact research have been through the various pledges made in the summit and conclude that they probably set the world on the cost of at least 3 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 of more people struggling for access to water and serious damage to most coral reefs.

World News from the BBC

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

The American space agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the sun gathered by the new probe that’d been launched in February. Officials in charge of the Solar Dynamic Observatory or SDO said the probe was sending back the most detailed images of the sun surface ever seen. This included a video of a flare erupting on the sun’s 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 the living with the star program. It’s designed to study the sun and how the sun affects us here on the earth. Most of its effects come from the magnetic field of the sun. And we are going to see today that the magnetic field is never the same twice. It’s always changing.”

Rescuers in the southern United States are searching for the dozens of workers missing after an explosion and fire on an American offshore oilrig. The accident on a semi … drilling platform about 65 kilometers off the coast of Louisiana also left at least 7 people injured. … investigation is underway.

The president of the International Olympic Committee Jacques Rogge has led tribute to his predecessor Juan Antonio Samaranch who was 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 near bankruptcy for lucrative sponsorship deals, reforms which some critics said ran counter to Olympic ideals.

And that’s the BBC News.
On =vivian=


BBC News with Michael Powles

Officials in charge of European airspace say air traffic across the continent should be back \ almost 100% on Thursday. Airlines are continuing to restart services after almost a week of unprecedented paralysis caused by atmospheric ash from a volcanic eruption in Iceland. Dominic Hughes has more.
Restrictions on flying remain in place only the most northern parts of Europe. Finland in particular still seems to be affected by the cloud of volcanic ash, but further south planes have been flying again in and out of Europe's busiest airports, London's Heathrow, Paris's Charles de Gaulle and Frankfurt. Eurocontrol, the air traffic control agency based in Brussels, says of around 28,000 scheduled flights around 21,000 will go ahead, but such as the chaos caused by the long shutdown of European airspace that it will take weeks before services are running normally again.

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

The White House has welcomed an announcement from the American car company General Motors that it's repaid all of its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a bright spot on the road to economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, filed for bankruptcy and was kept afloat by the government. Russell Padmore reports.
The Chief Executive Ed Whitacre said repaying all the outstanding loans years ahead of schedule is a sign that the plan for building a new GM is working. He also claimed that a real possibility the company will \ sell shares on the market by the end of the year. That would mean the Canadian and US taxpayers getting a return on the 50 billion dollars spent bailing the firm out. The US government owns nearly 61% of GM while the Canadian government controls a stake of about 12%. \\\ Another big US carmaker Chrysler now run by Italy's Fiat Group said it will break even this year.

A team of German researchers says pledges made at the Copenhagen Climate Summit to contain greenhouse gas emissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem. The team concluded that many countries were pledging slower rates of carbon cuts than they had already been achieving. Our environment correspondent Richard Black has the details.
Analysts at the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impacts Research have been through the various pledges made at the summit and conclude that they'll probably set the world on a cost to at least three celsius of warming by the end of this century. That's likely to mean fall in crop yields virtually everywhere in the world, hundreds of millions more people struggling for access to water and serious damage to most coral reefs.

World News from the BBC

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

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

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

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

And that's the BBC News.
带我装13带我飞(¯﹃¯)
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On latonars (没啥改的。。)

BBC News with Michael Powles

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


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

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

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


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

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


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

World News from the BBC

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

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


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

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


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

And that's the BBC News.
从不满足只做一朵追随太阳的葵花. 于是,选择行走,永不停歇的行走. 因为,人,总归是要有信念的. 于是,我相信, 在经历千山万水,长途跋涉之后, 自己终会触碰到最直接最温暖的阳光.

实现无障碍英语沟通
Homework
BBC News with Michael Powles.
Officials in charge of European airspace say air traffic across the continent should be back almost 100% on Thursday. Airlines are continuing to restart services after almost a week of unprecedented paralysis caused by atmospheric ash from a volcanic eruption in Iceland. Dominic Hughes has more.
Restrictions on flying remain in place only the most northern parts of Europe. Finland in particular still seems to be affected by the cloud of volcanic ash, but further south planes have been flying again in and out of Europe's busiest airports. London's Heathrow, Paris's Charles de Gaulle and Frankfurt. Eurocontrol, the air traffic control agency based in Brussels, says of around 28,000 scheduled flights around 21,000 will go ahead, but such as the chaos caused by the long shutdown of European airspace that it will take weeks before services are running normally again.
The French government has announce plans to introduce a bill next month to ban the wearing of the full-face Islamic veil in public, a move expected to affect about 2,000 women. President Nicolas Sarkozy has said that such garments oppressed women and were not welcomed in France. The National Federation of Muslims of France said the planned legislation would transgress personal liberty. But a government's own legal advisor said the law could be overturned in French or European courts.
The White House has welcomed an announcement from the American car company General Motors that it's repaid all of its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a bright spot on the road to economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, filed for bankruptcy and was kept afloat by the government. Russell Padmore reports.
The Chief Executive Ed Whitacre said repaying all the outstanding loan years ahead of schedule is a sign that the plan for building a new GM is working. He also claimed that a real possibility the company will sell shares on the market by the end of the year. That would mean the Canadian and US taxpayers getting a return on the 50 billion dollars spent bailing the firm out. The US government owns nearly 61% of GM while the Canadian government controls a stake of about 12%. The White House,erh, 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 of countries were pledging slower rates of carbon cuts than they had already been achieving. Our environment correspondent Richard Black has the details.
Analysts at the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impacts Research have been through the various pledges made at the summit and conclude that they'll probably set the world on a cost to at least three celsius of warming by the end of this century. That's likely to mean fall in crop yield 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 of expelled from the territory. The man was deported after being released from an Israeli jail. Rights groups say the new system gives the military the power to designate thousands of Palestinians as infiltrators.
The American space agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the sun gathered by the new probe it launched in February. Officials in charges of the Solar Dynamics Observatory, SDO, said the probe was sending back the most detailed images of the sun's surface ever seen. These included a video of a flare erupting on the sun's surface. One of the scientists involved Dean Pesnell said the observatory would increase knowledge about how the sun affects life on the earth.
"SDO is the first mission in the Living with a Star Program. It's designed to study the sun and how the sun affects us here on the earth. Most of these affects come from the magnetic field of the sun and we are gonna see today that magnetic field is never the same twice. It's always changing."
Rescuers in the southern United States are searching for a dozen workers missing after an explosion and fire on an American offshore oil rig. The accident on a semisubmersible drilling platform, about 65 kilometers off the coast of Louisiana, also left at least seven people injured. By the investigation is underway.
The President of the International Olympic Committee Jacques Rogge has led tributes to his predecessor Juan Aantonio Samaranch who has died at the ago 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 latonars 于 2010-4-22 17:16 编辑

Rescuers in the southern United States are searching for a dozen workers missing after an explosion and fire at/on an American offshore oil rig.
 

听起来不像是on吗?
带我装13带我飞(¯﹃¯)
homework

bbc news with Michael Powles.

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 of the unprecedented paralysis caused by atomospheric ash from volcanic eruption in Iceland.Dominic Hughes has more.

restrictions on flying remain in places of 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' Charles de Gaulle and Frankfurt.Euro-control the air traffic control agency based in Brussel's says around 28000 scheduelled flights around 21000 will go ahead.but such as the chaos caused by  the long shut-down of European airspace that will take weeks before services will be running normally again.

the French goverment has announced plans to introduce a bill next month to ban the wearing of the full-faced Islamic veil in public.a move expected to affect at about 2000 women.president Nicolas Sakoszy has said such garments have pressed women and will not welcome in France.the national federation of muslins in France said the planned legislation will transgress personal liberty but the goverment own legal adviser said the law could well be returned in French or European courts.

the White House says welcomed announcement from an American car company General Motors that it's repayed all of its govermental loans of 8.4b dollars as a bright  spot on the road to economic recovery.GM collaped a year ago filed for bankrupcy was kept afloat  by the goverment.Russel Padmore reports.

the chif executive Ed Whitacre said repaying all the outstanding loans years ahead of schedual is the sign of the plan for building a new GM is working.he also claimed that it's a real possibility that the company will sell company's shares on the markets by the end of the year.that would mean the Canandian and US tax payers getting a return on all the 15b dollars  spent bailing the firm out.the US goverment owns nearly 61 percent of GM,while the Canandian goverment controls the stake about 12 percent.

the White House and another big US carmaker Chrysler are aroud by Italy's Fiat Group said it will break even this year.a team of general researchers said pledges made of the Copenhagen climit summit to contain greenhouse gas emissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem.the team concluded that many countries will pleage in slower rates of carbon cuts than  NATO has already been achieving.our environmrnt correspondent Richard Black has the details.

analysts oat 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 the course to at least 3 Celsius of warming by the end of the century.that's likely to remain foreign crop yields fertly 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.

Isreali ministery has deported a Parlestanian man from the West Bank to Gaza.the first such case since it introduced controversial new system.but critics say could say thousands expels from the territory.the man was deported after being released from an Isleali jail.rights groups say the new system gives minitery 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 Febeuary.officails in charge of the solar dynamic observer the drill SDO said the probe was sending back most detailed images of the sun's surface ever seen.this included a video of a flare erupting on the sun's surface.one of scientists involved Dean Pesnell said the observatory would increase knowlede about how the sun affects life on earth.

"SDO is first mission in living in the star program,is designed studying the sun and how the affects us here on the earth.most of the facts come from the magnetic field of the sun and we're going to see today,the magnetic field is never the same twice,it's always changing."

rescue as in the southern United States are searching for the dozen workers missing after an explosion and  a fire  at an American offshore oil rig.the accident on a semi-submersible drilling platform about 65 kilometers of the coastal Louisiana ,also left 17 people injured.an investigation is under way.

the president of international olympic committee Jacques Rogge has led tributes to his predecessor,Juan Antonio Samaranch ,died at the age of 89.mr  Rogge described him as architech of the strong and unified olympic movements.mr Samaranch transformed the olympic movement from near bankrupcy through liquidy sponsor deals.reforms which some critics said ran counter to olympic ideals.

and that's the bbc news
HOMEWORK
BBC News with Michael Powles



Officials in charge of European airspace say air traffic across the continent should be back to almost 100% on Thursday.  Airlines are continuing to restart services after almost a week of unprecedented paralysis caused by atmospheric ash of volcanic eruption in Iceland.  Dominic Hughes 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 cloud of volcanic ash.  The further south planes have been flying again in amount of European busiest airports,London's Heathrow,Paris Charles De Gaulle and Frankfurt.  Eurocontrol the air traffic control agency based in Brussels says of around 28,000 scheduled flights, around 21,000 will go ahead.  But such is the chaos caused by the long shutdown of European airspace that it would take weeks before services are running normally again.  



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



The White House has welcomed an annoucement from the American car company General Motors that's repaid all of his 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 captured flat by the goernment.  Russell Pagano reports.



The chief executive Edward Whitacre said repaying all the outstanding loans years ahead of schedule is a sign of the plan for building a new GM is working.   He also claimed that the real possibility that 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, the another big US carmaker Kreisler now run by Italy's Fiat Group said it were break even this year.  A team of German researches 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 rate of carbon counts than it'd 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 cost to at least 3 celsius of warming by the end of this century.  That's likely to mean falling crop yeilds virtually everywhere in the world, hundreds of millions more people struggling for access to water and series 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 intended to introduce controversial new system that critics say could see thousands expelled from the territory.  The man was deported after being released to an Israeli jail.  Rights groups said 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 new * launched in February.  Officials in charge of the Solar Dynamic Observatory or SDO said the Probe sending back the most detailed images of the sun surface ever seen.  These included a video over a flare erupting on the sun furface.  One of the scentists involved DP said the observatory would increase the knowledge about how the sun affacts life on earth.   



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



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



The President of 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 transform the Olympic movement from the bankruptcy for lucrative sponsorship deals,reforms which some critics said ran counter to Olympic ideals.  



And that's the BBC news.
实现无障碍英语沟通
HW

BBC News with Michael Paul

Officials in charge of European air space say that 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 ash eruption in Iceland. Dominic Hughes has more.

Restrictions on flying remained in place only the most northern parts in Europe, Finland is particular still seemed 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. Euro control the air traffic control agency based in Brussels says around 28,000 scheduled flights, around 21,000 will go ahead. But such a chaos caused by the long shut down of European air space, it will takes weeks before services is running normally again.

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

The White House has welcomed the announcement from the American car company GM that it’ll repay 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, file for bankruptcy and was kept to flow by the government. Russle Parteral 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 shares and markets by the end of the year. That would mean the Canadian and US taxpayers get a return on a 15 billion dollars spend 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, the another US big carmaker Chrysler now are run by Italy’s Fiat group said it will break even this year.

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

Analysts at the Potsdam Institute for Climates Impacts research have been through the various pledges made at the summit and concluded that they probably set the world and cost to at least 3 sources of warming by the end of the century. That’s likely to mean falling crop yields virtually everywhere in the world. Hundreds of millions more people struggling for access to water and serious damage to most coral reefs.

World news from the BBC

Israeli military has deported a Palestinian man from the west bank to Gaza. The first such case entered to introduce controversial new system but critics say could see thousands 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 it launched in February. Officials in charge of the solar dynamics observatory or SDO said the probe was sending back the most details images of the sun surface ever seen. These included the video of a flare erupting on the sun surface. One of the scientists involved Inpactno said the observatory increases knowledge about how the sun affects lives on earth.

SDO is the first mission in living with the star program. It’s designed to study the 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 going to see today that magnetic field is never the same twice. It’s always changing.

Rescuers in the southern US are searching for a dozen workers, missing after an explosion in fire at the American offshore oil rig. The accident at a semi-submersible drilling platform about 65 kilometers off the coast of Louisiana, also left 70 people injured. The investigation is underway.

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

And that’s the BBC news
普特听力大课堂
Homework:

BBC News with Michael Powles.

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

World News from the BBC.

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

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

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

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

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

And that's the BBC News.
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Homework

BBC news with Michael Paulz

officials in charge of European Airspace say airtraffic 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 atmosphere ash from volcanic eruption in Iceland. Domly Huse has more.

Restrictions on flying remain in place only the northern parts of Europe. Finland in particular seemed to be affected by the cloud of volcanic ash, but further South planes have been flight again in and out of Europe busiest airports, London's Heathrow, Paris's Charles de Gaulle and Frankfurt. Eurocontrol, the Air Traffic Control Agency based in Brussels says around 28,000 shadrud flights around 21,000 will go ahead. But such is the chaos caused by the long shutdown in the 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 of Islamist veil in public. A move is expected to affect about 2,000 women. President Nicolas Sarkozy has said that such garment has pressed women will not welcome in France. For National Federation of Muslim in France said the plan legislation will transgress personal liberty, but the government own legal adviser said the law will be overturned in French or European courts.

The White House has welcomed an announcement from the American car company General Motors that he has paied all of its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a prizeful on the road to economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, fell for a bankrupt in capital flow by the government. Rassul Pagno reports.

The GM executive Ed Whitacre said repaying all the outstanding loans a year ahead of schedule it's signed the plan to build new GM's working. He has also explained that it's the real possibility that the company will sale shares on the market by the end of the year. That will mean the Canadian and US taxpayers get a return on the 50 billion dollars spent bailling the firm out. The US government owns nearly 61% of GM while Canadian government control and sustain it about 12%.

Another big US car maker Chrysler now run by Italy Fiat group said equal break even this year, but even German researchers said pledges made the Copenhagen climate summit to contain green house gas emissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem. The team concluded that many countries were pledging / of carbon accounts, then had already been the achieving. Our environment correspondent Richard Black has the details.

Analysts reports deminstitude for climate impact research have been through the varies of pledges made in Summit and concluded they probably sent the world on the course of 3 Celsius warming by the end of the century. That's likely to mean falling crop yield urgely everywhere in the world. Hundreds of millions more people are struggling for exercise to water and seroious damage to Moscow rifts.

World news from the BBC.

Israeli military has deported a Palestinian man on the west bank to Gaza. A first such case is set to introduce controversial new system that critics say could save thousands of exile from territory. The man was deported after been released from Israeli jail. Right groups said the new system gives the military the power that designates thousands of Palestanians as inter treaters.

The American Space Agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the sun gathered by the new probe launched in Fabuary. Officials in charge of this sole dynamic observatory of SDO said the probe was sending back most detailed images of the sun surface never seen. It's included video over flare eruping on the sun surface. One of the scientist involved Dime Pazno said the observatory would increase knowledge about how the sun affects life on earth.

SDO's first ambition in living with star program is designed very the sun and how the sun affects us here on the earth. Most of its effects come from magnetic fields of the sun and we'll gonna see today the dynamic field has never been seen twice. It's always change.

Rescuers in Southern United States are searching for a dozen workers missing after an expolsion and fire on American outshow oil rig. The accident of / drilling platform about 65 kilometers of coastal Louisiane also left 7 people injuried and the investigation is under way.

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

And that's the BBC news.

[Homework]BBC 2010-04-22

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

Restrictions on flying remain in place only the most northern parts of Europe. Finland in particular still seems to be affected by the cloud of volcanic ash. The further south planes have been flying again in and out of Europe's busiest airports, London's Heathrow, Paris's Charles De Gaulle and Frankfort. 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 shutdown of European airspace that will take weeks before services are running normally again.

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

The White House has welcomed the announcement from the American car company General Motors that it's repaid all of its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a bright spot on the road to economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, filed for bankruptcy and was kept to flow 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 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 by bailing the firm out. The US government owns nearly 61% of GM while the Canadian government controls the stake of about 12%. The (White House) another big US carmaker Chrysler now run by Italy's Fiat Group said it will break even this year.

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

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

World News from the BBC.

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

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

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

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

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

And that's the BBC News.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
BBC news with Michael Pauls

Officials in charge of European airspace say air traffic across the continent should be back almost 100% on Thursday. The airlines are continuing to reach up its service. It's after almost a week the unprecedent paralysis caused by atmospheric ash move on volcanic eruption in Iceland. Domily Hughs has more.

The restrictions on flight remained in place. That mean the most northern parts of Europe, Finland, particularly still seems to be affected by the cloud volcanic ash. The foble south planes have been flying again in the out of European busy airports. London's Heathrow, Paris's J. and Frankf. Euro-control the air traffic control agency based in Brussels says around 28,000 scheduled flights, around 21,000 will go ahead. But such just the chaos caused the long shutdown of European airspace. That would take weeks before service is runing normally again.

A French government has announced the plan to introduce a bill this month to ban the wearing of full-face islamic veil in public. A move is expected to affect about 2000 women. President Nicola Sykochi has said such garments are pressed to women were not welcome in France. The national federation of muslims  in France said the planned legislation would transgress personal liberty of government's own legal vital said the law could or will be overturned in French or European courts.
The White House says it welcome the announcement for the American car company General Motors that it's repayed all its government loans of $8.4 billion as bright spot on the road to economy recovery. GM collapsed a year old, filed for bankruptcy. It was kept to flow by the government. Russel Paner reports.

The Chief of Executive Adam Ward. said repaying the outstanding loans years that scheduel, it's a sign of plan for building a new GM is working. It's also paying its real possibility that the company will sell shares on the market by the end of year. That would make canandian and U.S. taxpayers getting return on $15 billion been bailing the firm out. The U.S. government owns nearly 71% of GM while Canandian government controls stake of about 12%. The White House of another big U.S. carmaker, Chrysler now run by Italy's Fiat group said it could break even this year.

A team of German researcher says the pledges made of Copenhegan climate summit to contain greenhouse gas emission are unlikely to help tactle the problem. The team concluded that many countries were pledging slower of carbon cuts than ready been achieving. Our enviroment correspondent Richard F. has the details

"Analysts reports institute for climate's impact research have been through the various pledges made in summit, and conclude that they probably said the world's cost of at least 3 cesius warming by the end of centry. That's likely to remain the falling crop yields virtually everywhere in the world. Hundreds of millons more people struggling for access to water, and seriously damaged to most coral reefs.

Word news from the BBC.

Isreal millitary has deported a Plastanian man from west bank to Gaza. A first such case since it introduced controversial new system, but critics say it could see thousands expel from the territory. The man was deported after being released from a Isareal Jail. The Rights group say the new system give the military to deport designated thousands Planstinians as infiltradtors.

The American Space agnecy NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the sun gathered by the new probe launched in Feb. Officials in charge, they said the dynamic observatory SDO said the probe senting back the most detail image of the sun surface ever seen, meeting include vedio over the flare erupting on sun surface. One of Scientists involved D. P said observatory will increase the knoweldge about how the sun affect life on earth.

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

Rescuers in Southern United States to searching for the thousands workers missing after an explosion in fire at American offshore oil rig. The accident at semi-submost drilling platform about 65 km. off coast Lousianna, also left at least 7 people by the investigation is underway.

The president to international Olympic committee J. Roher has laid the tribute to his predecessor M. Samarlan who was died at age of 89. Mr. Roher described him as the architect of strong and unify the Olympic movement. Mr.S. transformed the Olympic movernment from the bankruptcy through lucrative sponsorship deals reforms which some critics said ran counter to Olympic ideas.

And that's the BBC news.
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[Homework]BBC 2010-04-22

the officals in charge of european airspaces say an traffic across continent should be back almost one hundred percent on thuseday.airlines are continute into restart services after almost a week of unprecedented pralaysis cause by atmospheric ash of a volcanic eruption in iceland.domony huce has more.
restrictions on flying remaining in place only the most northern parts of europe.fingland are particular still seems to be affected by the cloud of volcanic ash.the xxx planes have been flying again in and out of europe's busiest airpork.london's heathrow, paris's chilse xxx and frankfort.europe control the air traffic control agency basted in brussels says of around twenty eight thousands scheduled flights,around twenty one thousands will go ahead.for but such is the chaos caused by the long shut down the european airspace that will take weeks before services are running normally again.
the france goverment has announced plans to introduce a bill next month to ban the wearing the full face islamic veil in public.a move expected to affact about two thounsand women.president nicolasikosi has said such garments oppress women and will not welcoming in france. the national federation of  muslisms in france said the plans legislation were transgress personal liberty.but government's own legal adviser said the law could well be overturned in france or european courts

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
Homework BBC News 2010-04-22
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 unprecedented prelacies caused by atmospheric ash from volcanic eruption in Iceland. * Hugh has more.
Restrictions on flying remain in place only in the most northern parts of Europe. Finland in particular still seems to be effected by the cloud of volcanic ash. The further south planes have to be flying again in an out of Europe’s busiest airports. Landon’s Heathrow, Paris’ Charles de Gaulle and Frankfurt, Euro Control of the Air 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 shut down of European Airspace that would take weeks before services are running normal again.
The French government has announced plans to introduce a bill next month to ban the wearying of the full face Islamic veil in public, almost expected to affect about 2,000 women. President Nicola Sarkozy has said such garment oppress women and would not welcome in France. The National Federation of Muslims in France said the plan’s legislation would transgress personal liberty. But the government’s own legal adviser said the law could well be overturned in French of European Courts.
The White House has welcomed an announcement from the American car company General Motors that it’s repaid all of its government loans of 8.4 billion dollars as a bright spot on the road to economic recovery. GM collapsed a year ago, filed for bankruptcy and was kept afloat by the government.  Russell Patmore reports.
The chief executive Ed Whitaker 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 claims that it’s also a real possibility that the company will sell shares on the market by the end of the year. That would mean the Canadian and US tax payers getting a return on the 50 billion dollars spent bailing the firm out. The US government owns nearly 30% of the GM, while the Canadian government controls a stake about 12%.
The White House and the another big US car maker Chrysler now run by Italy’s Fiat Group said it will break even this year.
The team of German Research says pledges made at the Copenhagen Climate Summit to contain green house gas emissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem. The team concluded that many countries were pledging slower rates of carbon cuts than they already been achieving. Our environment correspondent Richard Black has the details.
Analysts of the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research have been through the various pledges made at the summit and conclude that they probably set the world on a cost of at least three Celsius of warming by the end of the century. That’s likely to mean falling crop yields virtually 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 Israeli military has deported a Palestinian man from the west bank to Gaza. The first such case since it introduced controversial news system that critics say could see thousands of expel from the territory. The man was reported after being released from an Israeli jail. The right group says the new system gives the military the power to designate thousands of Palestinians as infiltrators.  
The America space Agency NASA has been showing the first spectacular images of the sun gathered by the new prove it launched in February. Officials in charge of the Solar Dynamics Observatory or SDO said the probe was sending back the most detailed images of the sun’s surface ever seen. These included a video of a flare erupting on the sun surface. One of the scientists involved Dean Pesnel said the observatory would increase knowledge about how the sun affects life on earth.
SDO is the first mission in the living with a star program. It’s designed to study the sun and how the sun affects us here on the earth. Most of these affects comes from the magnetic field of the sun and we are going 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 off-shore oil rig. The accident of our semi-submersible drilling platform, about 65 kilometers of the coast of Louisiana, also left at least 7 people injured. An investigation is underway.
The president of the International Olympic Committee Jacques Rogge has led tributes to his predecessor Juan Antonio Samaranch who has died at the age of 89. Mr. Rogge described him as the architect of a strong and unified Olympic movement. Mr. Samaranch transformed the Olympic Movement from a bankruptcy through lucrative sponsorship deals reforms, which some critics said run counter to Olympic ideals.
And that’s the BBC News.
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4.22 BBC News


Homework

BBC News with Michael Powles

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

Restrictions on flying remain in place in only the most Northern parts of Europe; Finland in particular still seems to be affected by the cloud of volcanic ash. But further Southern planes have been flying again in and out of Europe’s busiest airports London’s Heathrow, Paris Charles De Gaulle and Frankfurt. Eurocontrol, the air traffic control agency based in Brussels says of around 28,000 scheduled flights, around 21000 will go ahead. But such as the chaos caused by the long-term shutdown of European airspace that it will take weeks before services are running normally again.

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

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

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

A team of German researchers says pledges made at the Copenhagen Climate Summit to contain greenhouse gas emissions are unlikely to help tackle the problem. The team concluded that many countries were pledging slower rates of carbon cuts than they’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 on a cost to at least 3 Celsius 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 are struggling for access to water, a serious damage to most coral reefs.

World News from the BBC

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

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

“SDO is the first mission of NASA’s 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 effects come from the magnetic field of the Sun, and we are going to see today the magnetic field is never the same twice. Its all is changing.”

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

The president of 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 the strong and unified Olympic Movement. Mr Samaranch transformed the Olympic Movement from near bankruptcy through liquidity of sponsorship deals; reforms which some critics said ran countered to the Olympic ideals.

And that’s the BBC News.
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