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弥渡县治疗盆腔炎哪家医院最好的宾川县治疗子宫内膜炎哪家医院最好的The President Speaks on the Shootings in Tucson: "We Are Going to Get to the Bottom of This, and We’re Going to Get Through This"Read the Transcript | Download Video: mp4 (30MB) | mp3 (3MB) 201101/122945大理大学附属医院做药物流产多少钱 [Nextpage视频演讲]The President speaks about the ongoing efforts to address the BP Oil Spill from New Orleans, LA on June 4, 2010.Download Video: mp4 (134MB) | mp3 (13MB) [Nextpage演讲文本1]【PART 1】 Well, I want to thank everybody who participated in this meeting. Most of the folks here were in the meeting that we had last week. One of the encouraging signs is that, at least with respect to Louisiana, it seems that we made some progress. The most obvious area of progress was, coming out of the meeting last week, trying to bridge what seemed to be differences with respect to the berm, the barrier islands that Governor Jindal had proposed, and we now have that authority and dredging is beginning. And now we want to make sure that BP is paying up, but it seems like we're making progress on that front.I know that a lot of the press may be curious about what’s happening in terms of the attempts to cap the well. I don't want to go into the technical details here. I'd prefer Thad to give an update when he has had a chance to talk directly with command and control about what’s happening there. But it does appear that the cap, at least for now, is holding; that some hydrocarbons are being sent up to the surface; and that they are still ratcheting up the amount of oil and gas that's being extracted -- they’re doing it carefully so that they don't dislodge or disrupt the cap in some fashion.We will know more over the next 24 to 48 hours. And it is way too early to be optimistic. But we're just going to keep on monitoring it, and Thad will give you a more thorough briefing when he knows more.We spent a lot of time here just talking about the logistics of the response on the shore as oil begins to come in. And everybody here has particular concerns because we've got limited resources. We're trying to get more boom, for example, into the places that are needed. We deployed initially a lot of boom here in Louisiana. That meant that some in Alabama wasn’t where it was supposed to be. Governor Riley has been appropriately concerned -- that's a mild way of putting it -- about what’s being done with respect to Alabama plans. And what I told him was, is that Thad Allen will be meeting with him individually with respect to the Alabama plan and if he’s not satisfied with the answers that are given over the course of this weekend, then he’s going to call me and we're going to meet and sort this out.Here in Louisiana, where the oil has hit most rapidly, there are still areas where, for example, the mayor, here, was talking to fishermen; they want to try to build up some barriers to estuaries and areas that are particularly vulnerable. Thad Allen is going to be following up with each of the parish presidents in terms of figuring out what’s going on.One of the things that we've done to make sure that organizationally things are working the way they should is we now have a Coast Guard official who is stationed with each parish president and we actually have a BP representative who is stationed with each parish president, so that they have direct access to making sure that any information, any problems that they’ve got, are immediately being shot up to Thad and he can respond quickly. And we want to set that up not just in Louisiana, but in Alabama as well as in Florida -- we want county equivalents to have that same kind of representation and rapid response.We also talked about claims. And this is an area where I think everybody has a lot of concern. My understanding is, is that BP has contracted for million worth of TV advertising to manage their image during the course of this disaster. In addition, there are reports that BP will be paying .5 billion -- that's billion with a B -- in dividend payments this quarter.Now, I don't have a problem with BP fulfilling its legal obligations. But I want BP to be very clear, they’ve got moral and legal obligations here in the Gulf for the damage that has been done. And what I don't want to hear is, when they’re spending that kind of money on their shareholders and spending that kind of money on TV advertising, that they’re nickel-and-diming fishermen or small businesses here in the Gulf who are having a hard time. We’ve assigned federal folks to look over BP’s shoulder and to work with state and local officials to make sure that claims are being processed quickly, fairly, and that BP is not lawyering up, essentially, when it comes to these claims. They say they want to make it right. That’s part of their advertising campaign. Well, we want them to make it right. And what that means is that if a fisherman got a ,000 check, and the next time he goes in, because it’s a new month, suddenly BP is saying, well, we need some documentation and this may take six months to process, or 60 days to process -- or 30 days to process, for that matter -- that fisherman, with all his money tied up in that boat, just may not be able to hang on for another 30 days. He may lose his boat and his livelihood.We heard from one of the parish presidents about a shrimp processing plant. They’ve got a bunch of shrimp on ice, so they’re selling inventory, but they’re not bringing any new product in. And BP says to them, well, you know what, your sales don't seem to have declined. And they try to explain, yes, but we’ve had to lay off all our workers because we’re not bringing any new shrimp in and our cupboards are going to be bare in the next several weeks -- BP has got to be able to anticipate that.So the key point I’m making here is, this has been a disaster for this region and people are understandably frightened and concerned about what the next few months and the new few years may hold. I am absolutely confident about the resilience of this area long term, but if we can make sure that BP is doing the right thing on the front end, it’s going to make it an awful lot easier for us to fully recover on the back end. And by the way, it may end up being cheaper for BP. And so Thad, who’s interacting with BP on a regular basis, I think is emphasizing this. My administration is emphasizing it. I want them to hear directly from me and I want the public to hear from me -- they need to make sure that they are following through on these claims in a expeditious, fair way. And if they’re not, then we are going to stay on them about it. We’ve aly submitted one bill and they haven’t said that they’re not paying it, so I don’t want to anticipate problems. But we are aly starting to see at the local level folks experiencing problems. And we don’t want those problems to build up -- we want to nip that at the bud right now. And the fact that BP can pay a .5 billion dividend payment is indicative of how much money these folks have been making. And given the fact that they didn’t fully account for the risks, I don’t want somebody else bearing the costs of those risks that they took. I want to make sure that they’re paying for it.All right. The last point I wanted to make is we did talk about what the environmental quality is down here right now. Lisa Jackson has been down here all week and she went all across the country -- or all across the state of Louisiana. She’s going to be monitoring what’s going on in Alabama and Florida as well. So far, the air quality, water quality, is continually being tested and doesn’t seem to be much elevated above normal levels. But I want to emphasize something that she just told us, and that is people who are onsite involved in cleanup, they have to be mindful of the fact that we’re dealing with toxins here. This could be -- this could make people very sick if they’re not careful. They’ve got to get the appropriate training. They need the appropriate equipment. If they get sick, we now have health centers that are stationed at each of these points. [Nextpage演讲文本2]【PART 2】Lisa, do you want to talk about that briefly?ADMINISTRATOR JACKSON: Yes, sir. We have health and safety officers and stations at each muster point. So if someone does come back in and feels in any way that they’ve been exposed, or even if they just don’t feel well, the first thing to do is to report it so that we have a record of it, we can track it down, and we can ensure that they’re not in any way penalized for reporting and making sure that they put their health and the health of their family first.THE PRESIDENT: Again, I want to just emphasize, everybody down here -- every local official, every state official -- is working as hard as they can. Our federal teams are working as hard as they can. There are still going to be glitches in the response. There are still going to be arguments and disagreements between local and state, state and federal, between everybody and BP, between states and states, in terms of how we’re allocating some of these resources. But I think that Thad Allen has committed to me and the people of the Gulf that we’re going to cut through any bureaucratic red tape, any problems that we’ve got, and we will fix problems that have been identified.And that was the commitment I made last week. Some of the problems have been fixed; some new ones have resurfaced. We’ll fix those, too. And we’ll keep on coming back until we have dealt with an unprecedented crisis. But I’m very thankful to everybody for the constructive meeting and the constructive approach that I think everybody is taking in terms of solving this problem. All right. Thank you, everybody.Q Mr. President, what did you say to the parish presidents about the difficulty -- the economic difficulties from the drilling moratorium?THE PRESIDENT: We had a conversation about that, as well, and what I told them is very simple. When I made the decision to issue the moratorium, we knew that that would have an economic impact. But what I also knew is that there was no way that we can go about business as usual when we discovered that companies like BP, who had provided assurances that they had fail-safe backup, redundant systems, in fact, not only didn't have fail-safe systems, but had no idea what to do when those fail-safe systems broke down.Now, I announced this week that Bob Graham and Bill Reilly, two respected individuals who have experience both on the environmental side as well as in the energy sector, are going to be examining over the next six months what went wrong, but more important -- forward looking, how do we, in fact, increase domestic oil production without seeing the kinds of disasters that we are all witnessing on television day in, day out.I think Governor Jindal, I know other parish presidents, expressed concern about the immediate economic impact. And what I said to them is the same thing I said to Graham and Reilly, which is, if they can front-load some of the analysis of what went wrong and how you would solve what has happened and what can happen, and you can do that more quickly than six months, then let me know. Don't hold the results of your review for six months, and then tell me. Tell me when you find out.But what I told the folks in this room was I’m not going to cut corners on it, and I’m not going to press them to move faster than it would take to do an accurate, independent job based on sound science, because I do not want to see this thing repeated again. And the American people don't, and I promise you the people of the Gulf don't want to see it either.And as difficult as it may be, it’s important for us to do this right, because if we don't do it right, then what you could end up seeing is an even worse impact on the oil industry down here, which is so important to so many jobs. And I think everybody here emphasized -- and I want to be clear -- I didn't hear anybody here say that they want unsafe operations on these rigs and they certainly don't want to see a repeat of this disaster. They did ask, can we do it faster. And what I said to them was the same thing that I said to Graham and Reilly, which is, you do it as fast as it takes to do it right.All right? Thank you, everybody.Q Do you want BP to pay that dividend? Are you calling on them not to?THE PRESIDENT: Thank you, guys. I want to make sure that they are paying the folks in Louisiana for the havoc that they wreaked, and the folks in Alabama and the folks in Florida. I don't want them nickel-and- diming people down here. I want them to abide by their obligations to their shareholders; I want them to abide by the obligations to people down here, as well. All right. Thank you, folks.END201006/105563Working Together for Immigration Reformmp4 视频下载 REMARKS BY THE PRESIDENTAFTER MEETING WITH MEMBERS OF CONGRESSTO DISCUSS IMMIGRATIONState Dining Room 3:17 P.M. EDTTHE PRESIDENT: Hello, everybody. We have just finished what I consider to be a very productive meeting on one of the most critical issues that I think this nation faces, and that is an immigration system that is broken and needs fixing.We have members of Congress from both chambers, from parties, who have participated in the meeting and shared a range of ideas. I think the consensus is that despite our inability to get this passed over the last several years, the American people still want to see a solution in which we are tightening up our borders, or cracking down on employers who are using illegal workers in order to drive down wages -- and oftentimes mistreat those workers. And we need a effective way to recognize and legalize the status of undocumented workers who are here.Now, this is -- there is not by any means consensus across the table. As you can see, we've got a pretty diverse spectrum of folks here. But what I'm encouraged by is that after all the overheated rhetoric and the occasional demagoguery on all sides around this issue, we've got a responsible set of leaders sitting around the table who want to actively get something done and not put it off until a year, two years, three years, five years from now, but to start working on this thing right now.My administration is fully behind an effort to achieve comprehensive immigration reform. I have asked my Secretary of the Department of Homeland Security, Secretary Janet Napolitano, to lead up a group that is going to be working with a leadership group from both the House and the Senate to start systematically working through these issues from the congressional leaders and those with the relevant jurisdiction. What we've heard is through a process of regular order, they would like to work through these issues both in the House and in the Senate.In the meantime, administratively there are a couple of things that our administration has aly begun to do. The FBI has cleared much of the backlog of immigration background checks that was really holding up the legal immigration process. DHS is aly in the process of cracking down on unscrupulous employers, and, in collaboration with the Department of Labor, working to protect those workers from exploitation.The Department of Homeland Security has also been making good progress in speeding up the processing of citizenship petitions, which has been far too slow for far too long -- and that, by the way, is an area of great consensus, cuts across Democratic and Republican parties, the notion that we've got to make our legal system of immigration much more efficient and effective and customer-friendly than it currently is.Today I'm pleased to announce a new collaboration between my Chief Information Officer, my Chief Performance Officer, my Chief Technologies Officer and the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services Office to make the agency much more efficient, much more transparent, much more user-friendly than it has been in the past.In the next 90 days, USCIS will launch a vastly improved Web site that will, for the first time ever, allow applicants to get updates on their status of their applications via e-mail and text message and online. And anybody who's dealt with families who are trying to deal with -- navigate the immigration system, this is going to save them huge amounts of time standing in line, waiting around, making phone calls, being put on hold. It's an example of some things that we can do administratively even as we're working through difficult issues surrounding comprehensive immigration.And the idea is very simple here: We're going to leverage cutting-edge technology to reduce the unnecessary paperwork, backlogs, and the lack of transparency that's caused so many people so much heartache.Now, we all know that comprehensive immigration reform is difficult. We know it's a sensitive and politically volatile issue. One of the things that was said around the table is the American people still don't have enough confidence that Congress and any administration is going to get serious about border security, and so they're concerned that any immigration reform simply will be a short-term legalization of undocumented workers with no long-term solution with respect to future flows of illegal immigration.What's also been acknowledged is that the 12 million or so undocumented workers are here -- who are not paying taxes in the ways that we'd like them to be paying taxes, who are living in the shadows, that that is a group that we have to deal with in a practical, common-sense way. And I think the American people are y for us to do so. But it's going to require some heavy lifting, it's going to require a victory of practicality and common sense and good policymaking over short-term politics. That's what I'm committed to doing as President.I want to especially commend John McCain, who's with me today, because along with folks like Lindsey Graham, he has aly paid a significant political cost for doing the right thing. I stand with him, I stand with Nydia Velázquez and others who have taken leadership on this issue. I am confident that if we enter into this with the notion that this is a nation of laws that have to be observed and this is a nation of immigrants, then we're going to create a stronger nation for our children and our grandchildren.So thank you all for participating. I'm looking forward to us getting busy and getting to work. All right? Thank you.Oh, and by the way, I hope everybody has got their Hawaiian shirts -- (laughter) -- and their mumus for our luau tonight.END3:24 P.M. EDT06/75685大理州妇幼保健院检查白带多少钱

大理白族自治州妇科检查多少钱dvE2VmdR;eNOM)mvG3m4o6I know in my heart that Walter Mondale will be that President.A wise man once said, ;Every one of us is given the gift of life, and what a strange gift it is. If it is preserved jealously and selfishly, it impoverishes and saddens. But if it is spent for others, it enriches and beautifies.; My fellow Americans: We can debate policies and programs, but in the end what separates the two parties in this election campaign is whether we use the gift of life for others or only ourselves.Tonight, my husband, John, and our three children are in this hall with me. To my daughters, Donna and Laura, and my son, John Junior, I say: My mother did not break faith with me, and I will not break faith with you.To all the children of America, I say: The generation before ours kept faith with us, and like them, we will pass on to you a stronger, more just America.Thank you.N0Nj,snr,4i)5W.i0@;zV-p@GGLP++Ar^aRd[-P;c0)!*)TjlFvSDn%)- 201201/168817祥云县药流多少钱 [Nextpage视频演讲]With doctors facing deep cuts in their reimbursements from Medicare unless Congress acts to correct long-standing problems, the President calls on Senate Republicans to stop blocking the remedy and pledges to work toward a permanent solution. The cuts would potentially mean widesp trouble for seniors getting needed care.Download Video: mp4 (86MB) | mp3 (3MB)[Nextpage演讲文本]Remarks of President Barack ObamaSaturday, June 12, 2010Weekly AddressWashington, DCMore than a decade ago, Congress set up a formula that governs how doctors get paid by the Medicare program. The intent was to slow the growth of Medicare costs, but the result was a formula that has proposed cutting payments for America’s doctors year after year after year. These are cuts that would not only jeopardize our physicians’ pay, but our seniors’ health care.Since 2003, Congress has acted to prevent these pay cuts from going into effect. These votes were largely bipartisan, and they succeeded when Democrats ran Congress and when Republicans ran Congress – which was most of the time. This year, a majority of Congress is willing to prevent a pay cut of 21% -- a pay cut that would undoubtedly force some doctors to stop seeing Medicare patients altogether. But this time, some Senate Republicans may even block a vote on this issue. After years of voting to defer these cuts, the other party is now willing to walk away from the needs of our doctors and our seniors. Now, I realize that simply kicking these cuts down the road another year is not a long-term solution to this problem. For years, I have said that a system where doctors are left to wonder if they’ll get fairly reimbursed makes absolutely no sense. And I am committed to permanently reforming this Medicare formula in a way that balances fiscal responsibility with the responsibility we have to doctors and seniors. In addition, we’re aly taking significant steps to slow the growth of Medicare costs through health insurance reform – not by targeting doctors and seniors, but by eliminating 50% of the waste, fraud, and abuse in the system by 2012. This not only strengthens Medicare, it saves taxpayer dollars. I’m absolutely willing to take the difficult steps necessary to lower the cost of Medicare and put our budget on a more fiscally sustainable path. But I’m not willing to do that by punishing hard-working physicians or the millions of Americans who count on Medicare. That’s just wrong. And that’s why in the short-term, Congress must act to prevent this pay cut to doctors. If they don’t act, doctors will see a 21% cut in their Medicare payments this week. This week, doctors will start receiving these lower reimbursements from the Medicare program. That could lead them to stop participating in the Medicare program. And that could lead seniors to lose their doctors. We cannot allow this to happen. We have to fix this problem so that our doctors can get paid for the life-saving services they provide and keep their doors open. We have to fix this problem to keep the promise of Medicare for our seniors so that they get the health care they deserve. So I urge Republicans in the Senate to at least allow a majority of Senators and Congressmen to stop this pay cut. I urge them to stand with America’s seniors and America’s doctors. Thanks. 201006/106254大理市漾濞县引产需要多少钱

大理做人流多少费用演讲文本Czech Prime Minister visits NATO NATO Secretary General, Jaap de Hoop Scheffer Press point with NATO Secretary General, Jaap de Hoop Scheffer and the Prime Minister of the Czech Republic, Mr. Stanislav GrossModerator: Ladies and gentlemen, the Prime Minister and the Secretary General will make brief opening statements and then go to your questions. Secretary General. de Hoop Scheffer: Ladies and gentlemen, it was a great pleasure and a privilege to meet for the first time the new Czech Prime Minister Gross and we had, as it goes in these meetings, discussion on a wide range of topics; of course, the commendable Czech participation in different operations. We discussed NATO transformation, political transformation, military transformation; the different operations, as I said, where the Czech Republic is involved. It's an active Ally, it's a reliable Ally. I have, of course, wishes Prime Minister Gross all the success in the many challenges he is facing in the Czech Republic. At the same time, which is my responsibility, and I do with these visits, I have voiced some worry about the way the Czech defence budget is developing. I would hope that in the discussions in the Czech Republic about the budget in general, defence will not be neglected. You know, and I've said this before, standing in front of this microphone, that I think there is a tendency with many Allies that defence budgets are on the down slope, and that is not good if you see how much the demand to NATO increases, if you see what operations NATO is performing. Once again, I'm saying this, commending the Czech Republic, for instance, leading the CBRN Battalion; an important contribution to the protection of the Olympic Games in Athens and the Paralympic Games quite recently. But on the whole I think the Czech Republic and in other Allies, there is a tendency of forgetting too much about defence. And you can't restructure defence forces without adequate finances, and NATO cannot keep up its operations when defence budgets are going down. So we had an open and frank discussion about this. I fully realize, again, the pressures and the challenges on a prime minister, because you have infrastructure, health, social affairs, education, in any nation, also in the Czech Republic, but my plea to the Prime Minister Gross was do not forget defence. Pay attention to defence, and see that you can keep up to your commitments. We'll certainly meet frequently in the future again. The Czech Republic is participating in Kosovo; will participate, is participating in SFOR, will participate in Operation Althea; is active in many other fields. I mentioned the CBRN Battalion. So we had a good, open and frank conversation and again, once again, Prime Minister, a warm welcome here to NATO. Interpreter: 2 minutes 10 secends (2:40- 4:50) Stanislav Gross: Now, I can be very brief after this very concise explanation of what our meetings was about. Now of course, I said that the Czech Republic is very proud and takes it very seriously, and as a great sign of honour that it can be part and parcel of this community of nations that formed the Alliance. And as for our commitments, the Czech Republic has honoured and will continue to honour these commitments that we have taken onboard with our accession to NATO. And of course, what we shall be having it's some kind of a restructuring. And that restructuring will mean in practical terms that we shall concentrate on that region which is our priority from the political and strategical point of view, and that is the region of the Balkans. And especially in the KFOR mission we are counting upon a strengthening of our commitment. And we have, of course, pledged with the Secretary General to remain in very close contact and to seek future opportunities to have such discussions and more in-depth discussions, especially in situations where there might be some problems. And I must say in conclusion that ours was a very open and a very friendly meeting, as a meeting between allies should be. Questions and answers Q: (Speaking in Czech)... And this is the question for General Secretary, I wonder please do you have some NATO opinion regarding the negotiations with Turkey. I'm of course talking about the European Union and membership in Turkey. Gross: Now, we haven't mentioned that issue in our discussions, but as for the position of the General Secretary I will definitely have the pleasure of giving him the floor on this. de Hoop Scheffer: I can imagine. No, my answer is that NATO, of course, does not have an official position on the negotiations which are, in essence, between the European Union and Turkey leading up to the decision during the summit in December. I can only say that Turkey is, for decades, highly trusted and very valued ally of the NATO Alliance. On your question, NATO does not have an official position. I have my personal opinion, but for that one you could dig in the archives and find out what my personal opinion is, but that's not relevant for NATO. Q: (inaudible), News Agency of Ukraine. So far good relations with neighbours are important both for NATO and Czech Republic, so the question is, if you discussed the evolution of the Ukrainian stance towards NATO during your meeting and what could be your reaction to the pre-election disputes, like we see some disputes in there? de Hoop Scheffer: We have underlined the great importance of NATO's partnerships and of course, Ukraine is a strategic partner of NATO. And NATO has, as you know, the action plan with Ukraine, and what is the action plan about? It's about values, like NATO, the Atlantic Alliances, the Prime Minister will see. So what can we expect and what can I say upon your question? That is, that based on that action plan we expect free and fair elections. We expect no harassment of the media. We expect free access to the media of all the candidates. We expect no harassment of candidates. In other words, we expect adherence to the values which NATO stands for but which are also embedded in the NATO-Ukraine action plan. And that is a message, when I paid my visit to Kiev, I of course delivered in Kiev as well, and I'm delivering that message because I consider Ukraine a strategic part of NATO and a very important country indeed. Let's have free and fair elections, let's have no harassment. Let's have equal access to the media, and let everybody say Ukraine is showing that it adheres to the values which are also embedded in the Ukraine-NATO relationship. Q: Paul Ames from the Associated Press. I'd like to ask the Prime Minister if Czech troops will participate in the NATO training mission which is being planned for Iraq. And I'd like to ask the Secretary General how you hope to overcome the differences which have emerged in the Military Committee over the scale of that operation? Gross: As I aly said, we stand by our commitments and the commitments we have made in this sphere will be commitments that we shall really respect. And we also react to topical situations and at present we have requested our Parliament to prolong the stay of our military police forces that are in Iraq training the Iraqi police. Because the original idea was to end this mission by the end of this year, by the end of 2004 and now it is planned to prolong the stay of our military police for them to be able to stay till after the elections in Iraq. In general terms we believe that the decision of NATO to strengthen the training aspect and the aspect of the planning and helping the Iraq forces to be sustainable in the longer run is the good way forward. And it definitely helps to come closer to a time when the Iraqi people and Iraqi forces will be able to take care of their own security as well. We also have a mission of police forces in Jordan where Iraqi policemen are being trained. And those Czech forces in Jordan will continue to be present there and to continue with the training for the entire year 2005. And what's more, the Czech army has also, and the Czech side has also put aside some training capacities in the spot in the Czech Republic that we want to put... that we want to offer to the Iraqi forces in order to enable their training in the Czech Republic. So in short, we consider this to be a good policy and we want to help in carrying it out. de Hoop Scheffer: Let me say that the Military Committee, as you know, is at the moment preparing the so-called concept of operations. It will finish that very soon. Then it will go to the North Atlantic Council, which will also finish its business fairly soon. And as far as the numbers are concerned, they will be sufficient. 200603/5017 President Obama discusses the steps he is taking to make America competitive in the short and long terms, and why he chose GE CEO Jeff Immelt to head up the new Council on Jobs and Competitiveness.Download mp4 (125MB) | mp3 (3MB) 201101/124376大理市宫颈糜烂专科治疗医院大理妇产医院不孕不育

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