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[BBC] 【整理】BBC 2011-03-16

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BBC News with Iain Purdon.


The operators of the Japanese nuclear plants damaged in Friday's earthquake and tsunami say essential cooling functions are being restored following a number of explosions and a fire which release dangerous levels of radiation. The company has now revealed that four explosions took place rather than the three reported earlier, and it is struggling to contain the most critical reactor. Chris Hog reports from Tokyo.


Since Friday, they have been struggling to cool the fuel rods in four reactors at the Fukushima power plant. A series of explosions and a fire have hampered that work. For a while, dangerously high levels of radiation were emitted. They later felt the level still abnormal, but no longer a threat to human health. They're still pumping seawater through the reactors to try to stablize them. The longer this goes on, the more chance they have of success as over time the rods will cool. But the repeated releases of different amounts of radiation, some large, some small, were unnerving the Japanese.


Amidst concerns about radiation, a number of airlines have cancelled flights to Tokyo. Austria says it's moving its embassy to Osaka, 400 kilometers southwest of Tokyo, while China is preparing to evacuated its nationals from the areas closest to the damaged nuclear plant. The Japanese authorities are still struggling cope with the humanitarian aftermath of Friday's earthquake and tsunami. More than half a million people are living in temporary shelters which is short of water, food and fuel, while more freezing weather and snow is predicted for the days ahead. Nearly 3,500 people are now known to have died. Alex Lethed has visited one of the worst affected part of Japan, Minami-Sanriku.


Ukio Saito is eighty. He showed me where the 30 meter highway docked debris on his back doorstep, but left the family home untouched.
It was astonishing, there used to be lots of houses down there. And they all gone, the buildings from below washed up here.
There is little left but roofs piled high, the wooden shards of the homes ripped up, and the old family photo protruding from the mud.


European union countries have agreed to carry out stress tests in all their nuclear power stations following the accidents at the Japanese Fukushima plant. The energy commissioner said the tests would take place before the end of the year. Earlier, Germany said it was taking its oldest nuclear power stations off-line for a three-month period during which safety standards will be reviewed.


The Ugandan governments and the Anglo-Irish oil and gas company Talo have signed an agreement that paves the way for the construction of a ten-billion-dollar oil refinery. Uganda gave its consent to the arrangement once Talo agreed to pay more than four hundred million dollars that the government says the company owed in taxes.


World News from the BBC.


At least two people have died in Bahrain and hundreds have been injured in clashes between pro-democracy demonstrators and security forces. Doctors appeal for international help to ensure access to the wounded. The latest violence follows the imposition of a state of emergency by Bahrain's Sunni rulers, who earlier asked for the intervention of Saudi-led forces. This woman from Sitro, a Shiite village outside the capital, Menama, told the BBC what she'd heard from there.


Unarmed civilians are being attacked by the life around and the accents of the troops was, so we knew that, these are Saudi troop through Kennya today. They started shooting people and the health center is now under siege. There are 200 wounded people there and the doctors there want to get them treated, but the hospitals are under siege. So they can't. Even the ambulances are taking while the troops ...


Rebel-held positions in Libya have come under sustained attack
from land and air as pro-Gaddafi troops continue advance eastwards. Fighter jets bombed the outskirts of town of Ajdabia. Ian Panel report.


If, as it looks likely, Ajdabia falls, it could give Colonel Gaddafi unfetted access to the main road to the border with Egypt, and that would effectively cut off Benghazi to Broke and many smaller towns on the northeast coast. Opposition fighters have shown they are awefully ill-prepared and ill-equipped to hold the advance of government troops. And unless military units that defected weeks ago now take a leading role, the 17th February revolution could be real danger.


A judge in the United States has found a former nurse guilty of encouraging two people suffering from depression to commit suicide. William Melchert Dinkel was accused of trolling the Internet for depressed people and then entering fake suicide packs or telling them how to kill themselves. He is due to be sentenced in May.
BBC news.
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[Homework]BBC 2011-03-16

BBC NEWS WITH Iain Purdon

The operators of the Japanese nuclear plant damaged in Friday's earthquake and tsunami say its central cooling functions are being restored following a number of explosions and a fire which released dangerous levels of radiation. The company has now reviewed that four explosions took place rather than the three reported the earlier and it's struggling to contain the most critical reactor.Christ Hawk reports from Tokyo.


Since Friday,they had been struggling to cool the fuel rods in four reactors at the Fukushima power plant.A series of explosions and fire have hampered that work.For a while,dangerously high levels of radiation were emitted.They later fell to levels still abnormal but no longer a threat to human health.They are still pumping sea water through the reactor to try to stabilize them.The longer this goes on,the  more chance they have a success.As over time,the rods will cool.But the repeated releases of different amounts of radiation,some large,some small,were unnerving the Japanese.


Amidst concerns about radiation,a number of airlines have canceled flights to Tokyo.Australia says it's moving its embassy to Osaka,400 kilometers southwest of Tokyo.  While China is preparing to evacuate its nationals from the areas close to the damaged nuclear plant.


The Japanese authorities are still struggling to cope with the humanitarian aftermath of Friday's earthquake and tsunami.More than half of a million people are living in temporary shelters,which are short of water,food and fuel,while more freezing weather and snow is predicted for days ahead.Nearly three and half thousand people are now known to have died.Alistair Leithead has visited one of the worst affected parts of northern Japan Minami-Sanriku.


Yukia Sato is 80.He showed me where the 30-meter-high wave dumped debris on his  back door step.That left the family home untouched.


It was astonishing.There used to lots of housed down there,they have all gone,the buildings from below washed up here.


There is little left,but roofs piled high,the wooden shards of the homes ripped up,the old family photo protruding from the mud.


European Union countries have agreed to carry out stress test in all their nuclear power station following the accidents at the Japanese Fukushima plant.The energy commissioner said the test would take place before the end of the year.Earlier,Germany said it was taking its oldest power station off line  for a three-month period during which safety standards will be reviewed.


The Ugandan government and the Anglo-Irish oil and gas company Talo have signed a agreement that paves the way for the construction of a ten-billion dollar oil refinery.Uganda gave its consent to the arrangement once Talo agreed to pay more the 400 million dollars.But the government says the company owed in taxes.


World news from the BBC


At least two people have died in Bahrain and hundreds have injured in clashes between pro-Democracy demonstrators and security forces.Doctors appealed for international help to insure access to the wounded.The latest violence follows the imposition of a state of emergency by Bahrain's Sunni rulers,who earlier asked for the intervention of Saudi-led forces.This woman from Sitro,a Shiite village outside the capital Manama,told the BBC what she had heard from there.


Unarmed civilians are being attacked by **  and the accent of the troops was,so we knew that these are Saudi troops who came  yesterday.They started shooting people and the health center now is under surge.There are around 200 wounded people there and the doctors there wanted to give them treated,but the houses under surge,so they can't.Even the ambulances are taking by the troops.


Rebel-held positions in Libya have come under sustained attack from land and air as Pro-Gaddafi troops continue to advance eastwards.Fighter jets bombed the outskirt  of the town Ajidabia.Ian Pannell reports.


If as looks like,Ajidabia falls,it could give Colonel Gaddafi  unfettered access to the main road to the border with Egypt.And it would affectively cut off Benghazi to Broke and many small towns on the northeast coast.Opposition fighters have shown they were ** ill prepared and ill equipped to hold the advance of government troops.And unless military unites that defeated weeks ago now take a leading role,the 17th of February Revolution could be in real danger.


A judge in the United State has found a former nurse guilty of encouraging two people suffering from depression to commit suicide.William Melchert-Dinke was accused of trolling the Internet for depressed people.And then entering fake suicide pacts or telling them how to kill themselves.He is due to be sentenced in May.


bbc news

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BBC News with Iain Purdon
The operators of the Japanese nuclear plants damaged in Friday's earthquake and Tsunami say the center cooling functions has been restored following a number of explosions and fire which released dangerous levels of radioaction , the company has now revealed that four explosions took place rather than three reported earlier and struggling to contain th most critical reactor. xx reports from Tokyo
Since Friday. they have been sturggling to cool the fuel rods in four rectors at Fukushima power plant. a series of explosions and fire have hampered their work. for a while . dangerously high levels of radiation were emitted . they later felt the level still abormal , but no longer threaten the human health.
they are still pumping sea water through the reactors to try to stabilize them .the longer this goes on. the more change they have of success . as over time. the rods will cool. but the repeated release of different amounts of radiation , some large some small were nerving the Japanese.
Amid concerns about the radiation. a number of airlines have cancalled flights to Tokyo. Austria says it is moving its ambassy to Osaka , 400 kilometers southwest of Tokyo while China is preparing to evacuate its nationals from the areas close to the damaged nuclear plant. the Japanese authorities are still struggling to cope with humantarian aftermath of Friday's earthquake and Tsunami. more than half a million people are living in temportary shelters with short of water, food, fuel , what's more. freezeing weather and snow is percipicated for the days ahead . nearly 3,500 people are now known to be dead. Alex Lethed has visited one of worst -effected parts in North of Japan. xx reports.
xx is 80. he showed where the 30 meters highway docked debris on his back doorstep. but left the family home untouched . it was astonishing , there used to be lost of houses down there and they all gone, the building from below washed up here . there is little left but roofs piled high , te wooden shards of the homes ripped up , and the old family photo protruding from the mud.

the Europen unions countries have agreed to carry out stress test on all their nuclear power stations following the accident at Japanese plant .the energy commission said the tests will take place before the end of the year. earlier , Germany said it's taking its oldest nuclear power stations off line for three-month period during which safety standards will be reviewed.
The Ugandan governments and the Anglo oil and gas company Talo have signed an agreement paved the way for the construction of the ten billion dollar oil refinery . Ugandan gave its consensus on the arrangement , Talo agreed to pay more than four hundred million dollars  that the governments says the company owned in taxes.
World news from BBC.
At least two people have died in Bahrain and hundreds have been injured in clashes between pro-democracy demonstrators and security forces . doctors appeal for international help to ensure access to the wounded. the latest violence followed the imposition of the state emergency by Bahrain Suni rulers who earlier asked the intervention of Saudi-led forces , this woman from Sitro, a Shiite village outside the capital , Menama, told the BBC what she heard from there .
Unarmed civilian have been attacked by life around. the accents of the troops was, we knew they are Saudi troops through Kenyna today. they started shooting people and the health center now is under siege . there are two handred of wounded people . the doctors there want to get them treated, but the hospitals are under siege . they can't . even the ambulances are taking while the troops ..
Rebel-held positions in Libya have come under sustained attacks from land and air as colonel Gaddafi's troops continue to advance eastwards. flight jets bombs the outskirts of the town of Ajdabia . Ian Panel reports.
if. as it looks likely , Ajdabia falls it could give Colonel Gaddafi xx access to the main roads to the border with Egypt and would effectively cut off Benghazi to broken and many smaller towns on the northeast coast . opposition fighters have shown they are awefully ill-prepared and ill-equipped to hold the advance of the government troops and unless military units that defected weeks ago now take a leading role . the 17th Feburary revolution could be in real danger.
A judge in the united states has found a former nurse guilty of encouraging two people suffering from depression to commit suicide. WD was accused of choosing the Internet for the depressed people and then entering fake suicide packs or telling them how to kill themselves. he is due to be sentenced in May.
BBC News.
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BBC News with Iain Purdon

The operators of the Japanese nuclear plant damaged in Friday’s earthquake and tsunami say essential cooling functions are being restored following a number of explosions and a fire which released dangerous of levels of radiation. The company has now reviewed that four explosions took place rather than the three reported earlier. And it is struggling to contain the most critical reactor. Chris Hogg reports from Tokyo.

Since Friday, they have been struggling to cool the fuel rods in four reactors at the Fukushima power plant. A series of explosions in the fire have hampered that work. For a while, dangerously high levels of radiation were admitted. They later fail to label “still at normal” but no longer a threat to human health. They are still pumping sea water through the reactors to try to stabilize them. The longer this goes on, the more chance they have of success and over time, the rods will cool. But the repeatedly releases of different amounts of radiation, some large, some small, are nerving the Japanese.

Amid concerns about radiation, a number of airlines have cancelled flight to Tokyo. Austria says it is moving its embassy to Osaka, 400 kilometers south west of Tokyo while China is preparing to evacuate its nationals from the areas closest to the damaged nuclear plant.

The Japanese authorities are still struggling to cope with the humanitarian aftermath of Friday’s earthquake and tsunami. More than half a million people are living in temporary shelters which are short of water, food and fuel while more freezing weather and snow is predicted for the days ahead. Nearly 3,500 people are now known to have died. Alistair Leithead has visited one of the worst-affected parts of northern Japan Minami-Sanriku.

Ukio Saito is 80. He showed me where the 30-meter high wave dumped debris on his backdoor step but left the family home untouched.

It was astonishing. There used to be lots of houses down there and they’ve all gone. The buildings from below washed up here.

There is little left, roofs piled high, the woodened shelves of the homes ripped up and the old family photo protruding from the mud.

European Union countries have agreed to carry out stress tests in all their nuclear power stations following the accidents at the Japanese Fukushima plant. The energy commissioner said the tests will take place before the end of the year. Earlier, Germany said it was taking its oldest nuclear power stations off line for a three-month period during which safety standards will be reviewed.

The Ugandan government and the Anglo-Irish Oil and Gas Company Talo have signed an agreement that paves the way for the construction of a ten billion dollar oil refinery. Uganda gives its consent to the arrangement once Talo agrees to pay more than four hundred million dollars. The government says the company owed in taxes.

World News from the BBC

At least two people have died in Bahrain and hundreds have been injured in clashes between pro-democracy demonstrators and security forces. Doctors appealed for international help to ensure access to the wounded. The latest violence follows the imposition of a state of emergency by Bahrain’s Sunni rulers who earlier asked for the intervention of Saudi-led forces. This woman from Sitra, a Shia village outside the capital Manama told the BBC what she’d heard from their.

Unarmed civilians are being attacked by life round and the accent of the troops was, then we knew that, these Al-Saudi troops who came here yesterday. They started shooting people and the health center now is under siege. There are around two hundred wounded people. The doctors there want to get them treated, but the hospital under siege. So they cannot. Even the ambulances are taken by the troops.

Rebel-held positions in Libya have come under sustained attack from the land and air as pro-Gaddafi troops continue to advance eastwards. Fighter jets bombed the outskirts of the town of Ajdabiya. Ian Pannell reports.

If, as looks likely, Ajdabiya force, it could give Colonel Gaddafi unfettered access to the main road to the border with Egypt and that would effectively cut off Benghazi to broke many smaller towns on the north east coast. Opposition fighters have shown their awefully ill-prepared and ill-equipped to hold advance of government troops and unless military units that defected weeks now take a leading role, the 17th of February revolution could be in real danger.

A judge in the United States has found a former nurse guilty of encouraging two people suffering from depression to commit suicide. William Melchert Dinkel was accused of trolling the internet for depressed people and entering fake suicide text or telling them how to kill themselves. He is due to be sentenced in May.

BBC News
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BBC News with Iain Purdon

The operators of the Japanese nuclear plants damaged in Friday's earthquake and tsunami say essential cooling functions are being reinstalled following a number of explosions and a fire which released dangerous levels of radiation. The company has now revealed that four explosions took place rather than three reported earlier and it's struggling to contain the most critical reactor. K reports from Tokyo.

Since Friday they've been struggling to cool the fuel rods in four reactors at the Fukusima power plant. A series of explosions and fire have hampered that work. For a while, dangerously high levels of radiation were emitted. it later fell to levels still abnormal but no longer a threat to human health. They are still pumping seawaters through the reactors to try to stablize them. The longer this goes on, the more chance they have of success. As over time the rods will cool. But there were repeated releases of different amounts of radiation, some large some small, are nerving the Japanese.

Amid concerns about radiation a number of airlines have canceled flights to Tokyo. Austria says it moving its embassy to Osaka 400km southwest of Tokyo. While China is preparing to evacuate its nationals from the area closes to the damaged nuclear plant.

The Japanese authorities are still struggling to cope with the humanitarian aftermath of Friday earthquake and tsunami. More than half a million people are living in temporary shelters which are short of water, food and fuel, while more freezing weather and snow is predicted for the days ahead. Nearly three and a half thousand people are now known to have died. AL has visited one of the worst effected parts of northern Japan, Minami Sanriko.

Ukyasato is 80, he shows me where the 30m highway dumped to debris on his back door step but left the family house untouched. It was astonishing, there used to be a lot of house down there and they all have gone. The building from below washed up here. There's little left, the roofs piled high, the wooden shelves of the homes ripped up and the old family photo protruding from the mud.

European Union countries have agreed to carry out stress test in all their nuclear power stations following the accidents of the Japanese Fukushima plant. The energy commissioner says the test will take place before the end of the year. Earlier Germany said it was taking its oldest nuclear power stations off line for a three month period during which safety standard will be reviewed.

The Uganda government and the Angolarish Oil&Gas company Talo have signed an agreement that paved the way for the construction of 10 billion dollars oil refinery. Uganda gives it consent to the arrangement once Talo agree to pay more than 400 million dollars that the government says the company owed in taxes.

World news from the BBC.

At least 2 people have died in Bahrain and hundreds have been injured in clashes between pro-democracy demonstrators and security forces. Doctors appeal for international help to insure access to the wounded. The latest violence follows the imposition of a state of emergency by Bahrain's Sunni rulers who earlier asked for the intervention of Saudi led forces. DW from Sicher a Shia village outside the capital BNM tell the BBC what she heard from there.

Unarmed civilians are being attacked by life round and the accent of the troops was, so we knew that these are Saudi troop who came today. They shoting people and the house center now is the embassy. There are among 200 wounded people there and the doctors there get them treated. Even the are taking

Rebel held positions in Libya have come under sustained attack from land and air as pro Gaddafi troops continue to advance eastwards. Fight jets bombed the outskirts of the town of Ajdabiya. EP reports.

If, as looks likely, Ajdabiya falls, it could gave Col Gadafi unfettered access to the main route to border with Egypt and that would effctively cut off Benghazi to brok and many smaller towns on the northeast coast. Opposition fighters have shown they've awfully ill-prepared and equipped to hold the advance of government troops. And unless military units that defected a week ago now take a leading role, the 17th February revolution could be in real danger.

A judge in the United States has found a formal nurse guilty of encouraging 2 people suffering depression to commit suicide. WMD was accused of trolling the internet for the depressed people and then entering fake suicide packs or telling them how to kill themselves. He is due to be sentenced in May.

BBC News.
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  • latonars

BBC news with Ian Purdon.

The operators of the Japanese nuclear plants damaged in Friday's earthquake and tsunami say essential cooling functions are being restored following a number of explosions and a fire which released dangerous level of radiation. The company has now revealed that 4 exposures took place rather the 3 reported earlier and it is struggling to contain the most critical reactor. CH reports from Tokyo.

Since Friday that has been struggling to cool the fuel rocks in 4 reactors of the Fukushima power plant, a series of explosions and fire have hampered that work. For a while, dangerously high levels of radiation were amid it. The later felt level's still abnormal, but no longer a threat to human health. The still pomping sea water through the reactor's to try to stablize them. The longer this goes on, the more chance they have of success, as over time, the rocks will cool. But the repeatedly releases of different amounts of radiation, some large, some small, are unnerving the Japanese.

Amids concerns of radiation, a number of airlines have cancelled flights to Tokyo. Austria says it is moving its embassy to Osaka, 400km southwest of Tokyo while China is preparing to evacuate its nationals from the areas closest to the damaged nuclear plant.

The Japanese authorities are still struggling to cope with the humanitarian aftermath of Friday's earthquake and tsunami. More than half a million people are living in temporary shelters which are short of water, food and fuel while more freezing weather and snow is predicted for the days ahead. Nearly three and a half thousand people are now known to have died. AT has visited one of the worst affected parts of northern Japan Minamishanwiko

Ukiya said he was 80. He showed me where the 30m high wave dumped debris on  his backdoor step, but left the family home untouched.  It was astonishing. There used to be lots of houses down there and they're all gone. Buildings from below washed up here. There's little left but roofs piled high, the wooden shuts of the home is ripped up and the old family photo protruding from the mud.

European Union  countries have agreed to carry out stress test in all their nuclear power stations, following the accidents at the Japanese Fukushima plant. The energy commissioner says the test will take place before the end of the year. Earlier Germany said it was taking its oldest nuclear power stations off line for a 3-months period during which safety standard will be revealed.

The Ugandan government and the Angla-Irish oil and gas comany Tullow have signed an agreement that  paves the way for the construction of 10-billion-dollar oil refinery. Uganda gives its concern to the arrangement once Tullow agrees to pay more than 400 million dollars that the government says the company owed in taxes.

World news from the BBC.

At least 2 people have died in Bahrain and hundreds have been injured in clashes between democracy demonstrators and security forces. Doctors appeal for  international help to enssure access to the wounded. The latest violence follows the imposition of a state of emergency by Bahrain's Sunni rulers who earlier asked for the intervention of Saudi-led forces. This woman from Sei... at Shia village outside the capital Manama tell the BBC what she'd heard from there.  

Unarmed civillians are attacked by life around and the actions of the troops was .... so we knew that these are the Saudi troops who came yesterday. They sought to shooting people and the house center now is under siege. There's around 200 wounded people there and the doctors there would want to get them treated but the households are under siege so they can't. Even the ambulance are taking via the church.

Rebel held positions in Libya have come under sustained attack from London Air as pro-Gaddafi troops continue to advance his words ....fighters as bomb the outskirts  of the town of  Ajdabia. Ian P reports.

If as it looks likely as D force, it could give Colonel Gaddafi unfettered access  to the main road the border with Egypt, and that would effectively cut off Benghazi to broke a mainly small towns on the northeast  coast. Opposition fighters  have shown their woefully ill-prepared .. equipt to hold the  advance of government troops. And unless military units that defected weeks ago now take a leading role, the 17th of February Revolution could be in real danger.

A judge in the United  States has found.... nurse guilty of encouraging 2 people suffering from depressing to commit suicide. William Malch Dingkou  was accused of ... the internet  for depressed people and then entering fake suicide pacts or telling them how to kill themselves. He's due to be sentenced in May.

BBC news.
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[Homework]BBC 2011-03-16

BBC news with I.
the operators in the japanest nuclear plants damaged in the Friday's earthquake in sunami say the centeral cooling functions are being restored following a numbers of explosions and a fire with release dangerous level's radiation.the company has now reviewed the four explosions to place rather than the three reported earlier.and it strugglling to contain the most critical reactor.C report from Tokyo.
since Friday,they have been struggling to cool the fuel rods in four reactors in F power plant.a serious explosion in the fire has hamperd that work.for a while,dangerously highly level of radiation were admitted.the late sought level still at normal but no long threate to human house.they still pumping sea water to the reators try to stablize them.the longer these get on,the more chance they have a success.they time the rods will cool.but they repeate releases different amount of radiation,some large some small when running the japanese.amongs concerns about radiation,a number of airlines have cancelled flights to Tokyo.Austria says it's moving its embassy to A 400 kilometers southwest to Tokyo,while China is preparing to evacuate nationals from the areas closes to the damages nuclear plant.
the japanese authorities are still stuggling to cool with the humanitarian after Friday's earthquake at S,more than half of million people are living in temporary shorters which short of water,food and fuel.one more frozen weather and snow is predicted for the days ahead.nearly three and a half thousand people amounced know to a dead.A has visited one of these the worst fated power north Japan M.
U with safety.they showed me where the thirty miter high wave,dock d on his backdoor step.they left family home touched.
it was stonishing,they used belong to posis down there and they all gone.the buildings for below washed them here.this level left,they growns high,they would not shouts the homes.and they all family fatal in.
European Union coutries are agreed to carry out stress testing all their new unclear power stations following the accident happend in japanest K plant.the energy commissioner said the test will taken place before the end of the year.earlier,Germany said it would taking its oldest nuclear power stations all fly through three month period during which safety is stand was cleared.
the Uganda governments and the Angolarish oil gas company t who signed the agreement pays the way for the construction of ten billion dollar oil refinery.Uganda gave its concens the arrangement wants tolling a great pay more than four hundred billion dollars,the government says the company owned in taxes.
World news from the BBC.
at least two people have died in P and hundreds been injured in clashes between pro-democracy demonstrators and security forces.doctors appeal for international help to ensure access to the wounded.the lated violence follows the imposition of state emergency by B Sunni rulers who earlier asked for the intervention of Saudi led forces.this woman from S,a Shiite village outside the capital Manama told the BBC what she heard from there.
unarmed civiliant are being attacked by life front,and the accent of the troops was as we know than these are Saudi troops came yesterday.they thought shooting people and now under siege.there are 200 wounded people,there doctors want to get them treated,but the hospital under siege so they cann't.even ambulance are taken by the troops.
Rebel held position in Libya have come under suspend the attack from land and air pro colonel C's troops continues to .fighting jets
if as it look likely,A fall it could give colonel C effective access to the main road border with Egypt and would effetively cut off B to broke a many small towns h northeast coast.opposition fighters have showed them will quit to hole advance govenment troops.and less military units defected weeks ago now taking leading role,the 17th of Febrary revolution could be in real danger.
a judge in the United State have found a former nurse guilty of encouraging two people suffering from depression to commit suicide.V was accused of trolling the internet for the depressed people,then entering fake suicide packs or telling them how to kill themselves.he is due to sentenced in May.












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

The operators of the Japanese nuclear plant damaged in Friday’s earthquake and tsunami say essential cooling functions are being restored following a number of explosions and the fire which release dangerous levels of radiation.The company has now revealed that there were four explosions to place rather than three reported earlier and it’s struggling to contain the most critical reactor .**reported from Tokyo

Since Friday there be struggling to cool the fuel rods in four reactors in Fukushima power plant.A series of explosions on the fire have hampered that work.For a while ,dangerously high level of radiation were * it .It later fell to level still at normal but no longer is threat to human health.They are so pumping seawater through the reactors try to stabilise them.The longer it goes on ,the more chance they have a success .There is over time,the rods will cool,but it repeatly releases different amount of radiation ,some large ,some small ,around nerving the Japanese.

Emerging concerns about radiation ,a number of airlines have cancelled flights to Tokyo.Austria says it’s moving its embassy to ** 200km southwest of Tokyo.About China it’s prepared to evacuate its nationals from the area closest to the damaged nuclear plant.The Japanese authorities are still struggling to cope with the humanitarian ** on Friday’s earthquake and tsunami.More than half a million people are leaving in tempoporary shelter which were short of food ,water  and fuel while more freezing weather and snow is predicted for the days ahead.Near three and a half thousand people are now known two of dead.** visited one of the worst hitted part of northern Japan .** report.

** is 80.He showed me where the 30-meter high waves dumped debris on his backdoor stand but left the family home untouched .”It was astonishing .There used to be lots of houses down there  and they’ve all gone.The buildings from below washed up here .”There is little left but roofs piled high.The wooden shards of the homes ripped up and all the family photo* from the mud.

The European Union countries have agreed to carry out stress test since all their nuclear power stations following the accidents after Japanese Fukushima plant.The energy commissioner says the test would take place before the end of the year.Earlier Gemany said it was taking its oldest nuclear power stations off line from the three month period during which safety standard will be revealed.

The Ugandan governments and the **oil and gas company ** have signed the agreement that pave the way for the construction of ten billion dollar oil refinery .Uganda gave its concern to the arrangement once ** agreed to pay more than four hundred million dollars that the government says the company owed in taxes.

World news from the BBC

At least two people have died in * and hundreds of being injured in clashes between * democracy demonstrators and security forces .Doctors appealed for international help to ensure access to the wounded.The latest violence follows the imprison of stative mergency by ** ,Sunni rulers, who earlier asked for the intervention of Saudi led forces.This monment from * ,a Shia village outside the capital, *told BBC what she’d heard from there.

“Unarmed civilians are being attacked by and the accents of the troops was that we knew that these Audi //They thought shoting people and the house now is under besige.There is now 200 wounded people .The doctors there want them get them treated but the houses were under besige so they cann’t ,even the * are taking by the children. ”

Rebel held position of Lybian have came under sustainded attack from land and air as ** troops continue to advancing eastwards.Fight jets bomb the outskirts of the town ** .* reports.

If as look likely as * force ,it would give ** access to the main road to the boarder with Egipt and that will effctively cuts off ** to broke at many small towns among northeast coast.Opposition fighters have shown their woefully ill prepared equipped to hold the advance of government troops.And the less militray units that defected weeks ago now take a leading role .The 17  February revolution could be in real danger.

A judge in the US has found a * nurse guilty of encouraging two people suffering from depression to commit suicide .** was accuse of *the Internet for the depressed people and then entering  fake suicide packs or tell them how to kill themselves.He is due to be sentenced in May

BBC news
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BBC News with Iain Purdon.

The operators of the Janpanese nuclear plants damaged in Friday's earthquake and tsunami say its central cooling functions are being restored following a number of explosions and five which release dangerous levels of radiation. The company has now reviewd that four explosions to place rather than the three reported earlier, and it's struggling to contain the most critical reactor. Chris **** reports from Toyko.  

Since Friday there has been struggling to the cool the fuel rocks in four reactors of the Fukushima power plant. A series of explosions and fire have hampered that work. For a while dangerously high levels of radiation were admitted. They late felt level still abnormal, but no longer a threat to human health. They still pump in sea water through the reactors to try to stablize them. The longer this goes on, the more chances they have of success as over time the rods will cool. But the repeatedly releases of different amounts of radiation, some large, some small,are nerving the Japanese.

Emirates concerns about radiation. A numbers of airlines have cancelled flights to Toyko. Austria says it's moving its embassy to Osaka, 400 km southwest of Toyko, but China is preparing to evacuate its nationals from the areas closest to the damaged nuclear plant.

The Japanese authorities are still struggling to cope with the humanitarian aftermath of Friday's earthquake and tsunami. More than half a million people are living in temporary shelters which are short of water, food and fuel, while more freezing weather and snow is predicted for the days ahead. Nearly three and a half thousand people are known to have died.

Alastair Leithead had visited one of the worst affected parts of north in Japan, Minami San recalls.

UK *** was 80, he showed where the 30 metre highway. Those debris on his backdoor steps but left the family home untouched.

It was astonishing, there used to be lots of houses down there, and they are all gone. The buildings from below washed up here.
This little left but roofs piled high. The wooden shards of the homes ripped up, and on the old family photo protruding from the mud.

European union countries have agreed to carry out stress test in all their nuclear power stations following the accidents happened in Japanese Fukushima plant. The energy comissioner says the test would take place before the end of the year.Earlier Germany said it was taking its oldest power stations offline for a three months period, during which safety standards will be revealed.

The Ugandan governments and the Anglo-Irish oil and gas company, Tullow, have signed an agreement that paves the way for the construction of a 10-billion-dollar oil refinery. Uganda give its concern to the arrangement once Tullow agree to pay more than 400 million dollars, but the government says the company owed in taxes.

World news from the BBC.
At least 2 people have died in Bahrain and hundreds have been injured in clashes between pro-democracy demonstrators and security forces. Doctors appeal for international help to ensure access to the wounded. The latest violence follows the imposition of a state of emergence by Bahrain's Sunni rulers, who earlier asked for the intervention of Saudi-led forces. This woman from Sitra, a Shiite village outside the capital Manama, told the BBC what she'd heard from there.

Unarmed civilians are being attacked by life around, and the accents of the troops was that, we knew, that these are the Saudi troops through Kenya yesterday. They started shooting people and the health center now is under siege. There are 200 hundred wounded people there and the doctors there, they wanted to get them treated but the hospital is under siege so they can't. Even the ambulances are taken by the troops.

Robel-held positions in Libya have come under sustained attack from land and air as pro-Gaddafi troops continue to advances eastwards. Fighter jets bombed the outskirts of the town of Ajdabiya. Yane Panal reports.

If as looks likely Ajdabiya falls, it could give Col Gaddafi unfettered access to the main road to the board with Egypt. And that would effectively cut off Benghazi, Tobruk and many small towns on the northeast coast. Opposition fighters have showed they are woefully ill-prepared and ill-equitted to hold the advance of government troops. And unless military units that defected a few weeks ago now take a leading role, the 17th of February revolution could be in real danger.  

A judge in the United States has found a former nurse guilty of encouraing two people suffering from depression to commit suicide. William Melcha Dinco were accused of trawling the internet for depressed people and then entering fake suicide pacts or telling them how to kill themselves. He's due to be sentenced in May.

BBC News
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  • latonars

好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

[Homework]BBC 2011-03-16

BBC news with xxx
The operators of the Japanese nuclear plant damaged in Friday’s earthquake and tsunami say its center cooling function are being restored following a number of explosions and fire which release dangerous levels of radiation. The company has now reviewed that 4 explosions took place rather than the 3 reported earlier. And it is struggling to contain the most critical reactor.
Xxx reports from Tokyo
Since Friday, they’ve been struggling to cool the fuel rods in 4 reactors at the Fukushima power plant. A series of explosions and fire have hampered that work. For a while, dangerously high levels of radiation were emitted. They later felt level still at normal but no longer a threat to human health. They’re still pumping sea water through the reactors to try to stabilize them. The longer this goes on, the more chance they have a success. As over time, the rods will cool. But their repeated releases of different amounts f radiation, some large some small, are nerving the Japanese.
Emirates concerns about radiation. A number of airlines have cancelled flight to Tokyo. Austria says it is moving its embassy to Osaka, 400 kilometers southwest of Tokyo. While China, is preparing to evacuate its nationals from the area closest to the damaged nuclear plant.
The Japanese authorities are still struggling to cope with the humanitarian aftermath of Friday’s earthquake and tsunami. More than half a million people are living in temporary shelters which are short of water, food and fuel. While more freezing weather and snow is predicted for the days ahead. Near three and half thousand of people are now known to have died. XX head has visited one of the worst effected parts of northern Japan, xxx.
XX is 80. He showed me where the 30-meter high wave dumped debris on his back door step but left the family home untouched. It was astonishing. There are used to be lots of houses down there. And they are all gone. The buildings from below washed up here. There is little left but roofs piled high. The wooden shards of homes ripped up. And the old family photo protruded from the mud.
European Union countries have agreed to carry out stress test in all their nuclear power stations following the accidents out the Japanese fucushima plant.
The energy commissioner said the test would take place before the end of the year.
Earlier, Germany said it was taking its oldest nuclear power stations offline for a 3-month period during which safety standard would be reviewed.
The Ugandan government and the Angla-Irish oil and gas company,Tullow has signed an agreement that paves the way for the construction of 10 billion dollar oil refinery.
Ugandan gave its concern to the arrangement once Tullow agree to pay more than 400 million dollars that government says the company owed in taxes.
World news from the BBC
At least 2 people have died in Bahrain and hundreds have been injured in clashes between pro-democracy demonstrators and security forces. Doctors appeal for international help to ensure access to the wounded. The latest violence follows the imposition of state emergency by Bahrein's Sunni rulers who earlier asked for intervention of Saudi Arab forces. This woman from Sitra, a shiite village outside the capital Manama told the BBC what she'd heard from there.
An armed civilians are being attacked by life front. And the accident of the troops was, then so we knew that these are the oldest troops shooting Kenya today. They started shooting people and the house center now is under siege. There are 200 hundred wounded people there and the doctor there want to get them treated but the hospital is under siege so they can’t. Even the ambulances are taken by the troops.
Rebel held positions in Libya have come out under sustained attack from land and air as Pro-Gaddafi troops continue to advance eastward, fighter jets bomb the outskirts of the town of Ajdabiya. Xxx reports.
If as looks likely, Ajdabiya force, it could give Colonel Gaddafi unfettered access to the main road to border with the Egypt. And that would effectively cut off Benghazi to broke a many smaller towns on the northeast coast. Opposition fighters have shown their woefully ill prepared and equipped to hold advanced government troops. And less military units that defected a week ago now take a leading role. The 17, February revolution could be in real danger.
A judge in the United States has found a former nurse guilty of encouraging 2 people suffering from depression to commit suicide. William xx was accused of truing the internet for depressed people. And then entering fake suicide packs or telling them how to kill themselves.
He is due to be sentenced in May
BBC news.

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

请按阶梯修改

本帖最后由 latonars 于 2011-3-19 06:32 编辑

on 3#
BBC news with Iain Purdon
The operators of the Japanese nuclear plant damaged in Friday’s earthquake and tsunami say essential cooling functions are being restored following a number of explosions and a fire which release dangerous levels of radiation. The company has now revealed 4 explosions took place rather than the 3 reported earlier. And it’s struggling to contain the most critical reactor. Chris Hogg reports from Tokyo.
Since Friday, they’ve been struggling to cool the fuel rods in 4 reactors in Fukushima power plant. A series of explosions and fire have hampered that work. For a while, dangerously high levels of radiation were admitted. They later felt level still abnormal, but no longer a threat to human health. They are still pumping sea water through the reactors to try to stabilize them. The longer it goes on, the more chance they have of success as over time the rods will cool. But the repeatedly releases of different amounts of radiation, some large, some small, are unnerving the Japanese.
Emirates concerns about radiation. A number of airlines have cancelled flights to Tokyo. Austria says it’s moving its embassy to Osaka, 400 km southwest of Tokyo. While China is preparing to evacuate its nationals from the areas closest to the damaged nuclear plant.
The Japanese authorities are still struggling to cope with the humanitarian aftermaths of Friday’s earthquake and tsunami. More than half a million people are living in temporary shelters, which short of water, food and fuel. While more freezing weather and snow is predicted for the days ahead. Nearly 3,500 people are now known to have died. Alex Reed had visited one of the worst affected parts of northern Japan, Minami San reports.
Yuki Sato is 80. He showed me where the 30 meter highway dump debris on his backdoor step, but left the family home untouched.
“It was astonishing. There used to be lots of houses down there. And they all gone. The buildings from below washed up here.”
This is little left, the roofs piled high. The wooden shards of the homes ripped up. And the old family photo protruding from the mud.
European Union countries have agreed to carry out stress test in all nuclear power stations, following the accident outside the Japanese Fukushima plant. The energy commissioner said the test will take place before the end of year.
Earlier Germany said it was taking its oldest nuclear power stations off line, for a three-month period during which safety standards will be revealed.
The Ugandan governments and Angla-Irish oil and gas company, Tullow have signed an agreement that paves the way for the construction of a 10 billion dollar oil refinery. Uganda gave its concern to the arrangement once Tullow agree to pay more than 400 million dollars. The government say the company owed in taxes.
Word news from the BBC.
At least two people have died in Bahrain. And hundreds have been injured in clashes between pro-democracy demonstrators and security forces. Doctors appeal for international help to ensure access to the wounded. The latest violence follows the imposition of a state of emergency by Bahrain Sunni rulers, who earlier asked for the intervention of Saudi Arab forces. This woman from Sitra, a Shiite village outside the capital Manama told the BBC what she'd heard from there.
“An armed civilians are being attacked by life front, and the accents of the troops was, then we knew that these are the Saudi shooting yesterday. They start shooting people and the house center now is under siege. There is around 200 wounded people there. And the doctors there they want them get treated, but the hospitals are under siege, so they can’t. Even the ambulances are taking while the shoots. ”
Rebel held positions in Libya have come out under sustained attack from land and airs. Pro-Gaddafi troops continue to advance eastward. Fighter jets bomb the outskirts of the town of Ajdabiya. The Ian Pannel reports.
If as looks likely, Ajdabiya force, it could give Colonel Gaddafi unfettered access to the main road to the port with Egypt and it would effectively cut off Benghazi to brook many smaller towns on the northeast coast. Opposition fighters have shown their willfully ill-prepared and equipped to hold the advanced government troops. And a less military units defected weeks ago now take a leading role, the 17th, February revolution could be a real danger.
A judge in the United States has found a former nurse guilty of encouraging two people suffering from depression to commit suicide. William Melchert-Dinkel was accused of trolling the internet for depressed people and then entering fake suicide paths or telling them how to kill themselves. He is due to be sentenced in May.
BBC news.

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

[Homework]BBC 2011-03-16

Homework (太久没做了。。反省中。)

BBC News with Iain Purdon.

The operators of the Japanese nuclear plant damaged in Friday's earthquake and tsnami say essential cooling functions are being restored following a number of explosions and a fire which released dangerous levels of radiation.The company has now reviewed that four explosions took place rather than the three reported earlier.And it's struggling to contain the most critical reactor.Christ Hawk reports from Tokyo.

Since Friday,they've been struggling to cool the fuel rods in four reactors at the Fukushima power plant.A series of explosions and the fire have hampered their work.For a while,dangerously high levels of radiation were emitted.The later fell to levels still abnormal,but no longer a threat to huamn health.They're still pumping sea water through the reactors to try to stabilize them.The longer this goes on,the more chance they have a success. And over time ,the rods will cool.But the repeated releases of different amounts of radiation-some large,some small,are unnerving the Janpanese.


Amidst concerns about radiation,a number of airlines have cancelled fights to Tokyo.Austria says it's moving its embassy to Osaka,400 kilometers southwest of Tokyo while China is preparing to evacuate its nationals from the areas closest to the damaged nuclear plant.

The Japanese authorities are still struggling to cope with the humanitarian aftermath of the Friday's earthquake and tsunami.More than half a million people're living in temporary shelters,which is short of water,food and fuel.,while more freezing weather and snow is predicted for the days ahead.Nearly 3,500 people are now known to have died.Alex has visited one of the worst-affected parts of northern Japan,Minami-Sanriku.

Yukia Sato is 80.He showed me where the 30-meter-high wave dumped debri on his backdoor step,but left the family home untouched.

It was astonishing.There used to be lots of houses down there and they've all gone.The buildings from below washed up here.

There's little left,but roofs piled high,the wooden shards of the homes ripped up.And the old family photo protruding from the mud.


The European Union countries have agreed to carry out stress tests in all their nuclear power stations,following the accidents at the Japanese Fukushima plant.The energy commissioner said the tests would take place before the end of the year.Earlier,Germany said it was taking its oldest nuclear power stations off-line for a three-month period during which say safety standards will be reviewed.

The Ugandan government and the Anglo-Irish oil gas company Talo have signed the agreement that paves the way for the construction of a 10-billion-dollar oil refinery.Ugandan gave its consent to the arrangement-once Talo agree to pay more than 400 million dollars.And the government says the company owed in taxes.

World news from the BBC.

At least two people have died in Bahrain and hundreds have been injured in clashes between pro-democracy demonstrators and security forces.Doctors appealed for international help to ensure access to the wounded.The latest violence follows the (回家继续 =。=)

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

每天半小时 轻松提高英语口语
本帖最后由 lc204 于 2011-3-16 17:11 编辑

Homework

BBC News with Iain Purdon:

The operators of the Japanese unclear plant damaged in Friday’s earthquake and tsunami say essential cooling functions are being restored following a number of explosions and fire which’s released dangerous levels of radiation. The company has now reviewed the four explosions took place rather than the three reported earlier. And it’s struggling to contain the most critical reactor. Chris Hogg reports from Tokyo:

“Since Friday, they’d been struggling to cool the fuel rods in four reactors at the Fukushima power plant, a serious of explosions in the fire have hampered that work. For a while, dangerously high levels of radiation were emitted. It later fell to level still at normal, but no longer a threat to human house. They are still pumping sea water through the reactors to try to stabilize them, the longer this goes on, the more chance they have a success, as over time the rods will cool. But the repeated releases of different amounts of radiation, some large, some small, were nerving the Japanese.”

Amid concerns about radiation, a number of airlines have canceled flights to Tokyo. Austria says it’s moving its embassy to Osaka, 400 kilometers southwest of Tokyo, while China is preparing to evacuate his nationals from his areas closest to the damaged nuclear plant.

The Japanese authorities are still struggling to cope with the humanitarian aftermath of Friday’s earthquake and tsunami. More than half a million people are living in temporary shelters which are short of water, food and fuel, while more freezing weather and snow is predicted for the days ahead. Nearly 3,500 people are now known to have died. Alistair Leitheah has visited one of the worst affected parts of northern Japan Minami Sanriku:

“Ukio Saito is 80, he showed me where the 30-meter-high wave dumped debris on his back doorstep that left the family home untouched.”
“It was astonishing, there used to be lots of houses down there and they are all gone. The buildings from below washed up here. There is little left, that roofs piled high, the wooded shelves of the homes ripped up and they old family photo protruding from the mud.”

European Union countries have agreed to carry out stress test in all their nuclear power stations following the accidents at the Japanese Fukushima plant. The energy commissioner says the test will take place before the end of the year. Earlier, Germany said it was taking its oldest nuclear power stations offline for a three-month-period, during which safety standards will be reviewed.

The Ugandan government and the Anglo-Irish oil and gas company, Talo, have signed an agreement that paves the way for the construction of a ten-billion-dollar oil refinery. Uganda gives its consent to the arrangement once Talo agrees to pay more than 400 million dollars, that the government says the company owned in taxes.

World News from the BBC:

At least two people have died in Bahrain and hundreds of have been injured in clashes between pro-democracy demonstrators and security forces. Doctors appealed for international help to ensure access to the wounded. The latest violence follows the imposition of a state emergency by Bahrain’s Sunni rulers, who earlier asked for the intervention of Saudi-led forces. This woman from Sitra, a Shiite village outside the capital Manama, told the BBC what she’d heard from there.

“Unarmed civilians are being attacked by life rounds and the accent of the troops was, then we knew that, these Al-Saudi troops who came here yesterday. They started shooting people and the health center now is under siege. There are around 200 wounded people there and the doctors there want to get them treated, but the hospital is under siege, so they can’t, even the ambulances are taken by the troop.”

Rebel-held positions in Libya have come under sustained attack from land and air as pro Gaddafi’s troops continue to advance eastwards. Fighter jets bombed the outskirts of the town of Ajdabiya. Ian Pannell reports:

“If, as looks likely Ajdabiya falls, it could give Colonel Gaddafi unfettered access to the main road to the border with Egypt and that would effectively cut off Benghazi to broke as many smaller towns among northeast coast. Opposition fighters have shown their awfully ill-prepared and ill-acquit to hold the advance of government troops. And unless military units that defected weeks ago now take leading role, the 17th February revolution could be in real danger. ”

A judge in the United States found a former nurse guilty of encouraging two people suffering from depression to commit suicide. William Melchert Dinkel was accused of trolling the internet for depressed people. And then entering fake suicide packs or telling them how to kill themselves. He is due to be sentenced in May.

BBC News.  

//Gougou Referenced the 19th floor
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  • latonars

狗狗
Homework
BBC News with Iain Purdon
1.The operators of the Japanese nuclear plants damaged in Friday's earthquake and tsunami say essential cooling functions are being restored following a number of explosions and a fire which release dangerous levels of radiation. The company has now revealed that four explosions took place rather than the three reported earlier, and it is struggling to contain the most critical reactor. Chris Hog reports from Tokyo. “Since Friday, they’ve been struggling to cool the fuel rods in four reactors at the Fukushima power plant. A series of explosions and fire have hampered work. For a while, dangerously high levels of radiation were meters. They later felt level still abnormal, but no longer a threat to human health. But still pumping seawater through the reactors to try to stabilize them. The longer it goes on, the more chance they have of success as over time the rods will cool. But the repeated releases of different amounts of radiation, some large, some small, run nervous Japanese.” Amidst concerns about radiation, a number of airlines have cancelled flights to Tokyo. Austria says it's moving its embassy to *, 400 kilometers southwest of Tokyo, while China is preparing to evacuated its nationals from the areas closest to the damaged nuclear plant.
2. The Japanese authorities are still struggling * with the * after Friday's earthquake and tsunami. More than half a million people are living in temporary shelters which is short of water, food and fuel, while more freezing weather and snow is predicted for the days ahead. Nearly three and half people are now known to dead. A* has visited one of the worst part of northern Japan *.“U*is 80. He showed me where the 30 meters highway * debris on his back doorstep, but left the family home untouched.” “It was astonishing, there used to be lots of houses down there. And they all gone, the buildings from below washed up here.”There is little left but roofs * high, the wooden * of the homes ripped up, and the old family photo * from the mud.
3. European union countries have agreed to carry out stress tests in all their nuclear power stations following the accidents at the Japanese F* plant. The energy commissioner said the tests would take place before the end of the year. Earlier, Germany said it was taking its oldest nuclear power stations off-line for a three month period during which safety standards will be reviewed.
4.The Ugandan governments and the * oil and gas company T* have signed an agreement that paves the way for the construction of a ten-billion-dollar oil refinery. Uganda gave its consent to the arrangement once T* agreed to pay more than four hundred million dollars that the government says the company owed in taxes.
World News from the BBC.
5.At least two people have died in Bahrain and hundreds’ve been injured in clashes between pro-democracy demonstrators and security forces. Doctors appeal for international help to ensure access to the wounded. The latest violence follows the imposition of a state of emergency by Bahrain's S* rulers, who earlier asked for the intervention of S* forces. This woman from S* a village outside the capital, Menama, told the BBC what she'd heard from there. “Unarmed civilians are being attacked by the life around and the * troops were, so we knew that, these are * troop yesterday. They started shooting people and the health center is now under *. There are 200 wounded people there and the doctors there want to get them treated, but the hospitals are under… they can't. Even the ambulances are taking while shoot…”
6.Rebel-held positions in Libya have come under * attack from land and air as pro-Gaddafi troops continue advance eastwards. Fighter jets bombed the outskirts of town of *. report. “If, as it looks likely, * falls, it could give Colonel Gaddafi * access to the main road to the border with Egypt, and that would effectively cut off * to Broke and many smaller towns on the northeast coast. Opposition fighters have shown they are * ill *equipped to hold the advance of government troops. And unless military units that defected weeks ago now take a leading role, the 17th February revolution could be real danger.”
7.A judge in the United States has found a former nurse guilty of encouraging two people suffering from * to commit suicide. W* was accused of trolling the Internet for depressed people and then entering * suicide packs or telling them how to kill themselves. He is due to be sentenced in May.
BBC news
1

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BBC News with Ian Purdon

The operators of the Japanese nuclear plant damaged in Friday’s earthquake and tsunami say essential cooling functions are being restored following a number of explosions and fire which released dangerous levels of radiation. The company has now revealed that four explosions took place rather than the three reported earlier and it’s struggling to contain the most critical reactor. Chris Hogg reports from Tokyo.

Since Friday, there has been struggling to cool the fuel rugs in four reactors in Fukushima power plant. A series of explosions and fire had hampered that work. For a while, dangerously high levels of radiation were omitted. The later felt * still abnormal, but no longer a threat to human health. They’re still pumping sea water through the reactors to try to stabilize them. The longer this goes on, the more than chance they have of success as over time the rods will cool. There were repeated releases of different amounts of radiation, some large some small, are nerving the Japanese.

Amid concerns about radiation, a number of airlines have canceled flights to Tokyo. Austria says it’s moving embassy to Osaka, 400km south of Tokyo, or China is preparing to evacuate its nationals from areas closest to the damaged nuclear plant.

The Japanese authorities are still struggling to cope with the humanitarian aftermath of Friday’s earthquake and tsunami. More than half a million people are living in temporary shelters which are short of water, food and fuel. While more, freezing weather and snow is predicted
in days ahead. Nearly 3,500 people are now known to have died. Alex Reed had visited one of the worst affected parts of northern Japan, Minami San reports.

Yuki Sato is 80. He showed me where the 30 meter highway dump debris on his backdoor step, but left the family home untouched.

“It was astonishing. There used to be lots of houses down there. And they all gone. The buildings from below washed up here.”

This little left, the roofs pile high. The wooden shards of the homes ripped up. And the old family photo protruded from the mud.

European Union countries agree to carry out stress test in all nuclear power stations, following the accident outside the Japanese Fukushima plant. The energy commissioner said the test will take place before the end of year.

Earlier Germany said it was taking its oldest nuclear power stations off line, for a three-month period during which safety standards will reveal.

The Ugandan governments and Angla-Irish oil and gas company, Tullow have signed an agreement that paves the way for the construction of a 10 billion dollar oil refinery. Uganda gave its concern to the arrangement once Tullow agree to pay more than 400 million dollars. The government says the company owed in taxes.

Word News from the BBC

At least two people have died in Bahrain. And hundreds have been injured in clashes between pro-democracy demonstrators and security forces. Doctors appeal for international help to ensures access to the wounded. The latest violence followed the imposition of state of emergency by Bahrain Sunni rulers, who earlier asked for the intervention of Saudi Arab forces. This woman from Sitra, a Shiite village outside the capital Manama told the BBC what she heard from there.

“Unarmed civilians are being attacked by life front, and the action of the troops was, then we knew that these are the oldest shooting Kenya today. They start shooting people and the house center now under siege. There 200 wounded people there. And the doctors there they want them get treated, but the hospitals are under siege, so they can’t. Even the ambulances are taking while the shoots. ”

Rebel held positions in Libya have come out under sustained attack from land and airs. Pro-Gaddafi troops continue to advance eastward. Fighter jets bomb the outskirts of the town of Ajdabiya. The Ian Pannel reports.

If as it looks likely, Ajdabiya force, it could give Colonel Gaddafi unfettered access to the main road to the port with Egypt and it would effectively cut off Benghazi to brook many smaller towns on the northeast coast. Opposition fighter have shown their willfully ill-prepared and equipped to hold the advanced government troops. And less military units defected weeks ago now take a leading role, the 17th, February revolution could be a real danger.

A judge in the United States has found a former nurse guilty of encouraging two people suffering from depression to commit suicide. William Melchert-Dinkel was accused of trolling the internet for depress people and then entering fakes suicide paths all telling them how to kill themselves. He is due to be sentenced in May.

BBC news
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