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暂无音频REMARKS BY THE PRESIDENT AT SIGNING OF CHILDREN'S HEALTH INSURANCE PROGRAM LEGISLATIONEast Room, The White HouseFebruary 4, THE PRESIDENT: All right. Please, everybody have a seat. This is good. This is good. (Laughter and applause.) Today, with one of the first bills that I sign -- reauthorizing the Children's Health Insurance Program -- we fulfill one of the highest responsibilities that we have: to ensure the health and well-being of our nation's children.It's a responsibility that's only grown more urgent as our economic crisis deepens, as health care costs have exploded and millions of working families are unable to afford health insurance. Today in America, 8 million children are still uninsured -- more than 45 million Americans altogether. And it's hard to overstate the toll this takes on families: the sleepless nights worrying about somebody getting hurt, or praying that a sick child gets better on her own; the decisions that no parent should ever have to make -- how long to put off that doctor's appointment, whether to fill that prescription, whether to let a child play outside, knowing that all it takes is one accident, one injury, to send your family into financial ruin.The families joining us today know these realities firsthand. When Gregory Secrest, from Martinsville, Virginia, lost his job back in August, his kids lost their health care. When he broke the news to his family, his nine-year-old son -- where are you? -- that's you, I thought so -- (laughter) -- handed over his piggy bank with in it, and told his father, "Daddy, if you need it, you take it."Now, this is not who we are. We're not a nation that leaves struggling families to fend for themselves, especially when they've done everything right. No child in America should be receiving his or her primary care in the emergency room in the middle of the night. No child should be falling behind at school because he can't hear the teacher or see the blackboard. I refuse to accept that millions of our children fail to reach their full potential because we fail to meet their basic needs. In a decent society, there are certain obligations that are not subject to tradeoffs or negotiations, and health care for our children is one of those obligations. (Applause.) That is why we have passed this legislation. These legislators have passed this legislation on a bipartisan basis to continue coverage for 7 million children, cover an additional 4 million children in need, and finally lift the ban on states providing insurance to legal immigrant children if they choose to do so. (Applause.) Since it was created more than 10 years ago, the Children's Health Insurance Program has been a lifeline for millions of children whose parents work full time and don't qualify for Medicaid, but through no fault of their own don't have -- and can't afford -- private insurance. For millions of children who fall into that gap, CHIP has provided care when they're sick and preventive services to help them stay well. This legislation will allow us to continue and build on these successes.But, as I think everybody here will agree, this is only the first step. The way I see it, providing coverage to 11 million children through CHIP is a down payment on my commitment to cover every single American. (Applause.) And it is just one component of a much broader effort to finally bring our health care system into the 21st century. And that's why the Economic Recovery and Reinvestment Plan that's now before Congress is so important.Now, think about this -- if Congress passes this recovery plan, in just one month, we will have done more to modernize our health care system than we've done in the past decade.We'll be on our way to computerizing all of America's medical records, which won't just -- (applause) -- it won't -- won't just eliminate inefficiencies, won't just save billions of dollars and create tens of thousands of jobs -- but it will save lives by reducing deadly medical errors. We'll have made the single largest investment in prevention and wellness in history -- tacking problems like smoking and obesity, and helping people live longer, healthier lives. And we'll have extended health insurance for the unemployed, so that workers who lose their jobs don't lose their health care, too. (Applause.) Now let me say this. In the past few days I've heard criticisms of this plan that frankly echo the very same failed theories that helped lead us into this crisis in the first place -- the notion that tax cuts alone will solve all our problems; that we can address this enormous crisis with half-steps and piecemeal measures and tinkering around the edges; that we can ignore fundamental challenges like the high cost of health care and still expect our economy and our country to thrive.I reject these theories, and, by the way, so did the American people when they went to the polls in November and voted resoundingly for change. (Applause.) So I urge members of Congress to act without delay. No plan is perfect, and all of us together, Democrats and Republicans, should work to make it stronger. But let's not make the perfect the enemy of the essential. Let's show people all over our country who are looking for leadership, who are desperate for leadership right now, that in difficult times we're equal to the task. Let's give America's families the support they need to weather this crisis.In the end, that's really all that people like the Secrests are looking for -- the chance to work hard, and to have that hard work translate into a good life for their children. I'm pleased to report that the Secrest story had a happy ending -- it turned out that Gregory's two sons were eligible for SCHIP, and they are now fully covered, much to his relief and his wife's relief. I think Gregory put it best when he said: "Kids look at us and think that we will take of them." That's -- every parent here has the experience. You look at your children and you know that they're looking back at you and they're saying, "You're going to take care of me, aren't you?" That's our job, to keep them health -- healthy and to keep them safe, and to let them dream as big as their dreams will take them.That's what I think about when I tuck my own girls into bed each night. And that's what I want for every child, every family in this nation. That's why it's so important that Congress passes our recovery plan so we can get to work rebuilding America's health care system.It won't be easy; it won't happen all at once. But this bill that I'm about to sign, that wasn't easy, either. (Laughter.) It didn't happen all at once, either. And yet, here it is, waiting for me to sign. The bill I sign today is a critical first step. So I want to thank all of the state and local officials, all the advocates and ordinary Americans across this great country who fought so hard to get it passed. I want to personally thank every single member of Congress who is here -- a bipartisan group who worked tirelessly -- (applause) -- worked tirelessly for so long that we could see this day. And I want you all to know that I am confident that if we work together, if we come together, we can finally achieve what generations of Americans have fought for and fulfill the promise of health care in our time.So thank you very much, everybody. Thank you. (Applause.) (The bill is signed.) (Applause.)02/6186121世纪·希望之星全国英语演讲比赛 第二名 美国经典英文演讲100篇总统演讲布莱尔首相演讲美国总统布什演讲快报 200808/46041THE PRESIDENT: Good morning. This weekend, Americans mark two important dates in our Nation's history. On Saturday, we celebrate the 232nd birthday of the ed States Marine Corps. And on Sunday, we celebrate Veterans Day -- and give thanks for all those who have worn the uniform of America's Armed Forces. The Marine Corps was born in a Philadelphia tavern in 1775. Since then, the Marines have become one of the world's premier fighting forces. Their courage and valor in battle have earned them the respect of friend and foe alike. And today, a new generation of Marines is writing another chapter in that proud tradition. Young Marines are serving on the front lines in the war on terror in Iraq, Afghanistan, and around the world. As the Marines celebrate their birthday, we join them in recognizing what their sacrifice and service has meant for our freedom. America owes a debt of gratitude to all those who have served in our Armed Forces. On Veterans Day, we remember those who have served in previous wars, those who are serving today, and those who did not live to become veterans. Veterans Day also reminds us of our solemn responsibility to care for those who have fought our Nation's wars. Under my Administration, Federal spending for our veterans has increased by more than two-thirds. We have extended medical treatment to a million additional veterans, including hundreds of thousands returning from Afghanistan and Iraq. And we have expanded grants to help homeless veterans across the country. These are the generous actions of a grateful Nation -- and to build on them, I nominated a good man to head our Department of Veterans Affairs: Doctor James Peake. Doctor Peake is an Army doctor, a retired lieutenant general, and a combat veteran who was wounded twice in Vietnam, and decorated for his valor. When confirmed by the Senate, Doctor Peake will take on an important task -- continuing my Administration's work to implement the recommendations of the bipartisan Dole-Shalala Commission on Wounded Warriors. These recommendations are vital to ensuring better care for our veterans, and Congress needs to confirm Doctor Peake so he can lead the way in this crucial effort. Some of the Commission's recommendations require legislative action, such as updating the disability system to fully meet the needs of our wounded warriors. So my Administration has sent Congress a bill that would enact all the legislative steps recommended by the Commission. This is a good bill, our wounded warriors and their families are counting on it, and I urge Democrats and Republicans to come together to pass it as quickly as possible. Congress can also meet its responsibility to our veterans by passing a clean Veterans Affairs appropriations bill. Unfortunately, Congressional leaders let the fiscal year end without passing this bill they know our veterans need. So I urged Congress to pass this bill by Veterans Day -- and they still have failed to send me this vital legislation. The time to act is running out. There are now just four days left on the legislative calendar before Congress leaves town for their Thanksgiving break. The best way members of Congress can give thanks to our veterans is to send me a clean bill that I can sign into law. On this Veterans Day, I urge every American to take time to thank one of our Nation's 24 million veterans. They come from different generations and different backgrounds. But they are united by a commitment to honor, duty, and love of country that has kept America free. They continue to strengthen and inspire our Nation. And we will never forget what we owe them. Thank you for listening. 200801/23818

Elizabeth Glaser1992 Democratic National Convention Address [AUTHENTICITY CERTIFIED: Text version below transcribed directly from audio. (2)]I'm Elizabeth Glaser. Eleven years ago, while giving birth to my first child, I hemorrhaged and was transfused with seven pints of blood. Four years later, I found out that I had been infected with the AIDS virus and had unknowingly passed it to my daughter, Ariel, through my breast milk, and my son, Jake, in utero.Twenty years ago I wanted to be at the Democratic Convention because it was a way to participate in my country. Today, I am here because it's a matter of life and death. Exactly -- Exactly four years ago my daughter died of AIDS. She did not survive the Reagan Administration. I am here because my son and I may not survive four more years of leaders who say they care, but do nothing. I -- I am in a race with the clock. This is not about being a Republican or an Independent or a Democrat. It's about the future -- for each and every one of us.I started out just a mom -- fighting for the life of her child. But along the way I learned how unfair America can be today, not just for people who have HIV, but for many, many people -- poor people, gay people, people of color, children. A strange spokesperson for such a group: a well-to-do white woman. But I have learned my lesson the hard way, and I know that America has lost her path and is at risk of losing her soul. America wake up: We are all in a struggle between life and death.I understand -- I understand the sense of frustration and despair in our country, because I know firsthand about shouting for help and getting no answer. I went to Washington to tell Presidents Reagan and Bush that much, much more had to be done for AIDS research and care, and that children couldn't be forgotten. The first time, when nothing happened, I thought, "They just didn't hear me." The second time, when nothing happened, I thought, "Maybe I didn't shout loud enough." But now I realize they don't hear because they don't want to listen.When you cry for help and no one listens, you start to lose your hope. I began to lose faith in America. I felt my country was letting me down -- and it was. This is not the America I was raised to be proud of. I was raised to believe that other's problems were my problems as well. But when I tell most people about HIV, in hopes that they will help and care, I see the look in their eyes: "It's not my problem," they're thinking. Well, it's everyone's problem and we need a leader who will tell us that. We need a visionary to guide us -- to say it wasn't all right for Ryan White to be banned from school because he had AIDS, to say it wasn't alright for a man or a woman to be denied a job because they're infected with this virus. We need a leader who is truly committed to educating us.I believe in America, but not with a leadership of selfishness and greed -- where the wealthy get health care and insurance and the poor don't. Do you know -- Do you know how much my AIDS care costs? Over 40,000 dollars a year. Someone without insurance can't afford this. Even the drugs that I hope will keep me alive are out of reach for others. Is their life any less valuable? Of course not. This is not the America I was raised to be proud of -- where rich people get care and drugs that poor people can't. We need health care for all. We need a leader who will say this and do something about it.I believe in America, but not a leadership that talks about problems but is incapable of solving them -- two HIV commission reports with recommendations about what to do to solve this crisis sitting on shelves, gathering dust. We need a leader who will not only listen to these recommendations, but implement them.I believe in America, but not with a leadership that doesn't hold government accountable. I go to Washington to the National Institutes of Health and say, "Show me what you're doing on HIV." They hate it when I come because I try to tell them how to do it better. But that's why I love being a taxpayer, because it's my money and they must feel accountable.I believe in an America where our leaders talk straight. When anyone tells President Bush that the battle against AIDS is seriously under-funded, he juggles the numbers to mislead the public into thinking we're spending twice as much as we really are. While they play games with numbers, people are dying.I believe in America, but an America where there is a light in every home. A thousand points of light just wasn't enough: My house has been dark for too long.Once every generation, history brings us to an important crossroads. Sometimes in life there is that moment when it's possible to make a change for the better. This is one of those moments.For me, this is not politics. This is a crisis of caring.In this hall is the future -- women, men of all colors saying, "Take America back." We are -- We are just real people wanting a more hopeful life. But words and ideas are not enough. Good thoughts won't save my family. What's the point of caring if we don't do something about it? A President and a Congress that can work together so we can get out of this gridlock and move ahead, because I don't win my war if the President cares and the Congress, or if the Congress cares and the President doesn't support the ideas.The people in this hall this week, the Democratic Party, all of us can begin to deliver that partnership, and in November we can all bring it home.My daughter lived seven years, and in her last year, when she couldn't walk or talk, her wisdom shone through. She taught me to love, when all I wanted to do was hate. She taught me to help others, when all I wanted to do was help myself. She taught me to be brave, when all I felt was fear. My daughter and I loved each other with simplicity. America, we can do the same.This was the country that offered hope. This was the place where dreams could come true, not just economic dreams, but dreams of freedom, justice, and equality. We all need to hope that our dreams can come true. I challenge you to make it happen, because all our lives, not just mine, depend on it.Thank you.200806/41601

[Nextpage视频演讲]The President honors the New Orleans Saints for their Super Bowl victory and speaks of the role the team has played in helping New Orleans recover from the devastation from Hurricane Katrina. The President also speaks of the work to cap the BP oil spill and of the Administration’s commitment to help the area and its fisheries recover.Download mp4 (100MB) | mp3 (10MB) [Nextpage文本]THE PRESIDENT: Well, welcome, everybody. Please have a seat, have a seat. It is wonderful to see all of you. Welcome, and congratulations to the Super Bowl Champions -– the New Orleans Saints. (Applause.) I want to start by recognizing some folks in my administration who are big fans of this team -- Lisa Jackson -- (applause) -- from the EPA; Secretary Donovan from HUD; -- (applause) -- Craig Fugate from FEMA. (Applause.) We’ve got a few very proud members of Congress with us –- Senator Mary Landrieu -- (applause) -- and Representative Steve Scalise are in the house. (Applause.) Congratulations to the owner, Tom Benson, who has led this team through times that would test anybody; and General Manager Mickey Loomis, for building this extraordinary championship squad.Congratulations to your outstanding head coach, Sean Payton, who’s done just great work. (Applause.) I must point out Sean is a Chicago guy. (Laughter.) I'm just saying. (Laughter.) By way of Naperville. You’ve got to be tough to be a Chicago guy. I make some tough decisions every day, but I never decided on an onside kick in the second half of the Super Bowl. (Applause.) That took some guts. Were you okay with that? Did he check off with you? (Laughter.) I'm glad that thing went all right. (Laughter.)Coach Payton led this team to a remarkable season: 13-0 start, a franchise record for wins; a heck of an overtime win in the NFC Championship. And then after falling behind in the Super Bowl, with the onside kick, huge second half; Tracy Porter’s interception guaranteeing that the Lombardi Trophy would go to the city of New Orleans for the very first time. It was an unbelievable moment. (Applause.) I want to congratulate the Super Bowl MVP, your quarterback, your captain -- Drew Brees. (Applause.) I have to say all of us were very excited after the game -- all my wife wanted to talk about was Baylen, that little boy sitting with Drew, and everybody going, “Awww,” (laughter) -- which, I'm just saying, you made a lot of fans then. (Laughter.) Drew and his wife, Brittany, are expecting their second child in October. So, congratulations to you both. (Applause.) Drew threw six touchdowns in the opening weekend, making it pretty clear that the Saints were coming to play. And over the course of the season, he set a new NFL record for accuracy, completing more than 70 percent of his passes. I have a few staffers who were thrilled to have Drew on their fantasy team. (Laughter.) So they are grateful for that.And by the way, this is not Drew’s first time to the White House. Last year, we filmed a PSA some of you may have seen, encouraging America’s youth to get 60 minutes of physical activity every day. He tossed me a nice tight spiral that I then lateraled to a kid on DeMarcus Ware’s shoulders. I also want to point out I beat Troy Polamalu over the middle on that throw. (Laughter.) You remember. (Laughter.) I'm not sure he was going top speed, but -- (laughter.)Finally, Drew has agreed to serve as co-chair of the new President’s Council on Fitness, Sports and Nutrition. And I want to thank all the players who put on a clinic earlier this morning with children from the Boys and Girls Club as part of the Let’s Move and the NFL’s Play60 program. So, thank you very much, guys, for participating in that. (Applause.)So this was an unbelievable season. After decades of frustration, the Saints finally won the big one. The “ain’ts” and the “sad sacks” gave way to the “Who Dats.” Local musicians even gave a jazz funeral to retire the “ain’ts” nickname. But I think we all know that this season meant far more than that to the City of New Orleans -– and to all Americans, really. Look, I’m a Bears fan. I’m not going to lie. (Laughter.) But this was a big win for the country -- not just for New Orleans -- because five years ago, this team played its entire season on the road. It didn’t have a home field. The Superdome had been ruined by Hurricane Katrina. The heartbreaking tragedies that unfolded there when it was used as a shelter from that terrible storm lingered all too fresh in a lot of people’s minds.And back then, people didn’t even know if the team was coming back. People didn’t know if the city was coming back. Not only did the team come back -– it took its city’s hands and helped its city back on its feet. This team took the hopes and the dreams of a shattered city and placed them squarely on its shoulders. And so these guys became more than leaders in the locker room -– they became leaders of an entire region. And the victory parade that we saw earlier this year made one thing perfectly clear, that New Orleans and the New Orleans Saints are here to stay.So plenty of cities carry their sports teams through a tough season. It’s a rare thing when a sports team carries a city through tough times. And that’s why there’s such a deep bond between this organization and the city. I’m not sure there’s any other city that feels that same way right now. And that's not just for what the Saints have done on the field, but what they’ve done off it to see that the city keeps rising.In fact, NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell recently said that every team in professional sports should use the Saints as a model for how to interact with their community.This entire team has worked with Habitat for Humanity to rebuild neighborhoods in New Orleans. Many of these guys and the coaches and the players run foundations to help children in need. All of them are off to Walter Reed later this morning to spend some time with wounded warriors who served our country.And obviously the Gulf region has spent the last few months besieged by yet another crisis. But last week we received the news that we had hoped for. Yesterday, we learned that a procedure to prevent any more oil from spilling with a cement plug appears to have succeeded. And the final steps will be taken later in August when the relief well is completed. But what is clear is that the battle to stop the oil from flowing into the Gulf is just about over.Our work goes on, though. I made a commitment to the people of the Gulf Coast that I would stand by them not just until the well was closed but until they recovered from the damage that’s been done. And that’s a commitment my administration is going to keep.So with the ongoing reopening of Gulf fisheries, we’re excited that fishermen can go back to work and Americans can confidently and safely enjoy Gulf seafood once again. We’re certainly going to enjoy it here at the White House. In fact, we had some yesterday.While they’re here today, several Saints players are going to spend some time teaching our staff their favorite Gulf seafood recipes. So who’s cooking? (Laughter.) Which one -- it’s you back there? All right. (Laughter and applause.) And Sam Kass, the White House -- he’s very excited, he’s very excited. And after weeks of hearing about food from our response teams down in the Gulf, I can tell you that our staff is excited about the 30-foot po’ boy we’re serving at lunch today. (Laughter.)But let me just say in closing, we are very proud of this team, and we are very proud of the owner of this team, because it required a great commitment on your part to help pull this team and this city along. And so there is a heartfelt congratulations not just from those of us here in the White House, but I think all across America. These are big guys with big hearts, and shoulders big enough to carry the hopes and dreams of an entire city with them. So with that, congratulations to all of you -- the New Orleans Saints, Super Bowl Champions. Congratulations. (Applause.) END 9:29 A.M. EDT[Nextpage相关报道]【相关中文报道】本周一,美国总统巴拉克-奥巴马在白宫接见了超级碗冠军新奥尔良圣徒队。 伴随着乐队演奏的“圣徒进行曲”,球队成员在球迷的欢呼和呐喊声中走进白宫。球队老板汤姆-本森挥舞着他的拳头,金黄色的超级碗钻戒在空中闪耀。 奥巴马在东厅的仪式上对球队、球队老板以及教练进行了祝贺。他说在卡特里娜飓风的破坏之后球队撑起了“一个离破碎了的城市的希望和梦想” 奥巴马表示圣徒队的超级碗胜利对新奥尔良和整个国家意义重大。他指出在卡特里娜飓风之后,圣徒队必须在客场打整个赛季,因为他们的主场超级圆顶体育场在风暴中被毁坏了。“那时人们甚至不知道球队是否还会回来。人们甚至不知道这座城市是否还会回来,”奥巴马说。 现在,总统表示,圣徒明他们的球队和这座城市还在这里。超级碗MVP德鲁-布里斯将一件圣徒队的44号球衣赠与了这位第44任美国总统。 布里斯在之前拜访白宫的时候拍摄了一则公益广告以鼓励孩子们每天锻炼60分钟。球队上午在华盛顿与“男孩和女孩俱乐部”的孩子们打球,之后他们在沃尔特-里德陆军医疗中心慰问了受伤的士兵和他们的家人。 奥巴马的讲话结束后,他与球队全体成员共进午餐,午餐前,球员们站在东厅的露天看台上和与他们握手的总统拍照留念。之后,圣徒在同样的“圣徒进行曲”中以同样的方式离开了白宫。 (本段文字来源:NFL中国官网)201008/110973[Nextpage视频演讲]The President urges Congress to pass legislation that will help remove obstacles to small business after meeting with small business owners at the Tastee Sub Shop in Edison, NJ. July 28, 2010.Download mp4 (233MB) | mp3 (8MB) [Nextpage文本]THE PRESIDENT: Well, I just had a terrific meeting with these small business owners here at Tastee Sub Shop. And I want to thank Dave and Carl for hosting us here today. And I highly recommend everybody buy a sandwich while you’re here, although as I said before, I can’t eat a 12-inch these days, now that I’m 49 -- well, I will be in a week.We talked about some of the difficulties that people have had making payroll and turning a profit during this recession. And we talked about what we can do to make it easier for small businesses to grow. All of these folks here know why that’s important. Small businesses create two out of every three jobs in this country. So our recovery depends on them. And if we want to keep America moving forward, we need to keep investing in our small businesses. This is, by the way, more than -- is more important than just our economy. It’s also about who we are as a people. Because America has always been a place where if you’ve had a good idea and you’re willing to really work hard for it, you can see it through and you can succeed. That’s what gives the worker the courage to leave her job to become her own boss. It’s what propels people to risk their savings on an idea that they believe might just change the world. I was hearing from Tom here about how he was having trouble finding work 30, 40 years ago, and decided that he would take over a business that only had two employees. And now he’s an employer for a whole bunch of folks and he’s going to be passing on his business to his family. And that’s the American story.This town, Edison, is named after somebody who was not only one of history’s greatest inventors but also a pretty savvy small business owner. And the small business people who are here with me today exemplify that same entrepreneurial spirit. And all of these companies have seen their share of challenges. All of these small business owners have had to improvise and adapt over the years, especially in tough times, and that includes over the last couple years.So Tom and Catherine Horsburgh were telling me that they got through the downturn. In order to do so, they had to market their products to types of businesses that they hadn’t sold to before. Brian Bovio’s company had to let some people go when the recession hit. But in the two years since, he’s transformed his business, and now he’s making people’s homes more energy efficient to save money on their utility bills -- and he’s been able to start hiring again. He is very interested in making sure that the HOMESTAR proposal that we’ve put into Congress actually passes, because not only will that help to expand his business but it’s also going to help Americans save energy not only in this part of the country but all across the country.Now, all of this hasn’t been easy. The recession has meant that folks are spending less. It means that small businesses have had a tougher time getting credit and getting loans. And that’s why when I took office, we put in place an economic plan specifically to help small businesses. And we were guided by a simple idea: Government can’t guarantee success, but it can knock down barriers that keep entrepreneurs from opening or expanding. For example, the lack of affordable credit -- that’s something the government can do something about. Government can’t replace the millions of jobs that we lost in the recession, but it can create the conditions for small businesses to hire more people through steps like tax breaks. That’s why we’ve cut taxes for America’s small businesses eight times. Eight times have we cut taxes for small businesses all across the country. Because of a bill I signed into law a few months ago, businesses are now eligible for tax cuts when they hire unemployed workers -- something that could benefit every business represented behind me. Companies are also able to write off more of their investments in new equipment, which Tom and Catherine have taken advantage of. As part of the health reform package, 4 million small business owners recently received a postcard in their mailbox telling them that this year they could be eligible for a health care tax credit that’s worth perhaps tens of thousands of dollars. And I was just talking to Dave, who does the right thing by his employees and is providing health insurance -- they actually are not paying a significant share for that health insurance. Dave and Carl are doing the right thing by those workers. He’s now going to be eligible to potentially get up to 35 percent tax relief on those -- premium that he’s paying, and that could make, obviously, an enormous difference in terms of his bottom line and may mean that he can hire some additional workers.Our economic plan has also supported nearly 70,000 new loans to small businesses. One of these loans made it possible for Tom and Catherine to purchase new equipment. We’ve waived fees on new SBA loans to save folks money on payments. And that reduced Theo’s costs when he opened his new restaurant. His family had a business, a family restaurant. He opened his own and it saved him more than ,000 in waived fees -- money that’s now gone into that new restaurant and its 60 new employees. So all told, these and other steps are making a difference. But when you listen to the struggles that small business owners are still facing, it’s clear that we need to do more. And that’s why I’m urging the Senate to approve a jobs bill that will do two big things for small businesses: cut taxes and make more loans available. That’s what Dave and Carl and Theo and Brian and Tom and Catherine tell me they can use. And that’s what I’ve heard from small businesses all across America. If this bill becomes law, small businesses and start-ups will see the positive benefits right away. It eliminates capital gains taxes for key investments in small firms. It will increase the deductions that small businesses can take for new equipment and other expenses. I know Tom and Catherine are looking at expanding to a larger facility; this could help them do that.This bill will also make more credit available. Everywhere I go, I hear from small business owners who simply cannot get the credit they need to hire and expand. And we’ve been hearing from smaller community banks that they want to lend to these folks but need more capital to do it. So the initiatives in this bill will help them meet those challenges. And it will increase -- allow them to increase loan sizes, and make sure that we continue to waive fees for SBA loans that have helped a number of the people standing behind me.Now, let me just make one last point. I know it’s no secret that we’ve confronted a lot of partisan politics over the past year and a half. We’ve seen a fair amount of obstruction that’s had more to do with gaining political advantage than helping the country. But surely, Democrats and Republicans ought to be able to agree on this bill. When I had a conversation with Mitch McConnell and John Boehner yesterday, I told them that the provisions of this bill are things that the Republican Party has said it’s supported for years: helping small businesses, cutting taxes, making credit available. This is as American as apple pie. Small businesses are the backbone of our economy. They are central to our identity as a nation. They are going to lead this recovery. The folks standing beside me are going to lead this recovery.So as I said yesterday in a meeting with congressional leaders at the White House, I expect us to get this done before they go on vacation, for the folks standing behind me and for small businesses and their employees all across the country.All right? Thank you very much, everybody. Thank you, guys. END 2:50 P.M. EDT[Nextpage相关报道] 【相关中文报道】美国总统奥巴马(Barack Obama)周三在新泽西州一家三明治店敦促美国国会(Congress)批准向小企业提供财政刺激措施的法案,并表示,他预计该法案将在8月中旬前获得通过。  奥巴马在新泽西州爱迪生的Tastee Sub Shop发表简短讲话时表示,必须维持对小企业的投资;在美国,如果你拥有理想,你就能够成功。  奥巴马在新泽西州表达了其政府对美国小企业的持,他经常将小企业称为美国经济的柱。  奥巴马称,他对国会议员表示,过去共和党曾对向小企业提供财政刺激措施表示持。他敦促议员们再次持该法案,他预计该法案将在下周末国会休假前获得批准。 (本段文字来源:华尔街日报中文网)201007/110201The President discusses his recent travels and the examples he’s seen of how America can win the future. He urges Congress to heed these examples in the coming budget debate and to tighten our belts without eliminating investments in innovation, education and infrastructure.201102/126722

The President spoke about what the Labor movement has meant for America:It was working men and women who made the 20th century the American century. It was the labor movement that helped secure so much of what we take for granted today. (Applause.) The 40-hour work week, the minimum wage, family leave, health insurance, Social Security, Medicare, retirement plans. The cornerstones of the middle-class security all bear the union label.Read the Transcript | Download Video: mp4 (480MB) | mp3 (46MB) 201009/113395President Bush and President Saca of El Salvador Discuss Temporary Protected StatusPRESIDENT BUSH: Mr. President, thank you.I want to let my friend know, and the people of El Salvador, that the ed States will extend TPS status to El Salvadoreans living in our country. This is a decision that was made to improve the lives of El Salvadoreans.I'm proud to make this announcement with you standing by my side. You've been a very strong and courageous leader, and you have been a friend. And I know this is an issue of concern to you, because you care deeply about the people of your country. And so when you get back home, you can tell the people that TPS has been extended.Thank you, sir. (Applause.)PRESIDENT SACA: (Remarks are partially translated.) Thank you very much. Thank you very much, President, for extending for 18 months more the TPS for the people of El Salvador. This is going to benefit our Salvadorian people with -- (inaudible) -- in liberty, in democracy, and in integration.Thank you very much this morning for this extension.200809/50524

It is in this spirit and with this thought that we have grown more and more aware,基于这种精神和这种思想,我们日益明确地感到,more and more certain that the part we wished to play was the part of those who mean to vindicate and fortify peace.以前我们所希望充当的,乃是那些有意于维护与巩固和平的人们所扮演的角色。We have been obliged to arm ourselves to make good our claim to a certain minimum of right and of freedom of action.我们迫不得已,只有武装自己,以求实现我们对某种最低限度的权利和行动自由所提出的要求。We stand firm in armed neutrality since it seems that in no other way we can demonstrate what it is we insist upon and cannot forget.看来,我们似乎没有其他什么途径能够表明,我们所坚持和难以忘怀的东西乃为何物,We may even be drawn on, by circumstances, not by our own purpose or desire,既然如此,我们就只有坚定不移地保持武装中立,我们甚至有可能为形势所迫,to a more active assertion of our rights as we see them and a more immediate association with the great struggle itself.不得不更加积极地维护我们自己所理解的权利,更加直接地卷入这场重大的斗争。But nothing will alter our thought or our purpose. They are too clear to be obscured.这当然决非我们的本意和愿望。但是,任何东西都不能改变我们的想法和目标。我们的想法和目标甚为清楚,不会遭到遮蔽;They are too deeply rooted in the principles of our national life to be altered.它们深深地植根于我们国民生活的各项原则之中,因而不会被改变。We desire neither conquest nor advantage. We wish nothing that can be had only at the cost of another people.我们既无意进行征,也不想从中渔利。对于任何只有牺牲他国人民的利益才能获得的东西,我们都毫无兴趣。We always professed unselfish purpose and we covet the opportunity to prove our professions are sincere.我们向来表白自己无意于自私自利,我们也渴望得到机会来明我们的表白确实具有诚意。There are many things still to be done at home, to clarify our own politics and add new vitality to the industrial processes of our own life,在国内,我们还有许多事情要去做。我们需要净化我们自己的政治生活,为我们的工业生活补充新的活力。and we shall do them as time and opportunity serve, but we realize that the greatest things that remain to be done must be done只要有适宜的时机我们就要进行这些工作。我们也认识到,那些有待完成的最重大的事情,with the whole world for stage and in cooperation with the wide and universal forces of mankind, and we are making our spirits y for those things.必须以整个世界为舞台,在全人类各种力量的合作之下才能完成。目前我们正在为这些事情作好精神准备。We are provincials no longer.我们不再是地方性的居民。The tragic events of the thirty months of vital turmoil through which we have just passed have made us citizens of the world.我们刚刚经历的为时三十个月的巨大动荡中所发生的种种悲剧性事件,已经使我们成为世界性的公民。There can be no turning back. Our own fortunes as a nation are involved whether we would have it so or not.开弓已无回头箭,我们作为一个国家的运气,取决于我们自己要把它变成一个什么样的国家。And yet we are not the less Americans on that account.不过,即便如此,我们也不会变得不像美国人。We shall be the more American if we but remain true to the principles in which we have been bred.只要我们仍然忠实于滋养我们成长的各项原则,我们就会更像美国人。They are not the principles of a province or of a single continent.这些原则并非仅只属于某个地区或某个大陆,We have known and boasted all along that they were the principles of a liberated mankind.我们向来都知道并始终引以为荣的是,这些原则属于获得了自由的整个人类。These, therefore, are the things we shall stand for, whether in war or in peace:因此,无论是战时还是和平时期,我们都要坚持下述原则。That all nations are equally interested in the peace of the world and in the political stability of free peoples, and equally responsible for their maintenance;所有国家都对世界的和平与各自由民族的政治稳定拥有同等的利益,都同样有责任对这两者加以维护;02/445067演讲文本Ronald Reagan's address on the space shuttle "Challenger" tragedy (28 January 1986) Ladies and Gentlemen, I'd planned to speak to you tonight to report on the state of the Union, but the events of earlier today have led me to change those plans. Today is a day for mourning and remembering. Nancy and I are pained to the core by the tragedy of the shuttle Challenger. We know we share this pain with all of the people of our country. This is truly a national loss.Nineteen years ago, almost to the day, we lost three astronauts in a terrible accident on the ground. But, we've never lost an astronaut in flight. We've never had a tragedy like this. And perhaps we've forgotten the courage it took for the crew of the shuttle. But they, the Challenger Seven, were aware of the dangers, but overcame them and did their jobs brilliantly. We mourn seven heroes: Michael Smith, Dick Scobee, Judith Resnik, Ronald McNair, Ellison Onizuka, Gregory Jarvis, and Christa McAuliffe. We mourn their loss as a nation together. For the families of the seven, we cannot bear, as you do, the full impact of this tragedy. But we feel the loss, and we're thinking about you so very much. Your loved ones were daring and brave, and they had that special grace, that special spirit that says, "Give me a challenge, and I'll meet it with joy." They had a hunger to explore the universe and discover its truths. They wished to serve, and they did. They served all of us. We've grown used to wonders in this century. It's hard to dazzle us. But for twenty-five years the ed States space program has been doing just that. We've grown used to the idea of space, and, perhaps we forget that we've only just begun. We're still pioneers. They, the members of the Challenger crew, were pioneers. And I want to say something to the schoolchildren of America who were watching the live coverage of the shuttle's take-off. I know it's hard to understand, but sometimes painful things like this happen. It's all part of the process of exploration and discovery. It's all part of taking a chance and expanding man's horizons. The future doesn't belong to the fainthearted; it belongs to the brave. The Challenger crew was pulling us into the future, and we'll continue to follow them. I've always had great faith in and respect for our space program. And what happened today does nothing to diminish it. We don't hide our space program. We don't keep secrets and cover things up. We do it all up front and in public. That's the way freedom is, and we wouldn't change it for a minute. We'll continue our quest in space. There will be more shuttle flights and more shuttle crews and, yes, more volunteers, more civilians, more teachers in space. Nothing ends here; our hopes and our journeys continue. I want to add that I wish I could talk to every man and woman who works for NASA, or who worked on this mission and tell them: "Your dedication and professionalism have moved and impressed us for decades. And we know of your anguish. We share it." There's a coincidence today. On this day 390 years ago, the great explorer Sir Francis Drake died aboard ship off the coast of Panama. In his lifetime the great frontiers were the oceans, and a historian later said, "He lived by the sea, died on it, and was buried in it." Well, today, we can say of the Challenger crew: Their dedication was, like Drake's, complete. The crew of the space shuttle Challenger honored us by the manner in which they lived their lives. We will never forget them, nor the last time we saw them, this morning, as they prepared for their journey and waved goodbye and "slipped the surly bonds of earth" to "touch the face of God."200603/5044

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