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盐城/早泄的症状有哪些飞度新闻黑龙江新闻盐城协和男科医院割包皮多少钱

2018年12月18日 01:57:27    日报  参与评论()人

大丰市第二人民医院预约挂号盐城市人民医院做流产多少钱亲,你们想拥有一口流利的英语口语吗?你们想像世界名人一样拥有敏锐的智慧、滔滔不绝的口才吗?在这里,大家不但可以聆听抑扬顿挫的英文,而且还可以学习到名人的过人之处,相信会受益匪浅的!听,他们来了......201202/171159盐城/无痛人流定点医院 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建湖县私密整形多少钱

盐城/治疗软下疳哪家最好江苏盐城市不孕不育预约 [Nextpage视频演讲]President Obama and Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu speak to the press about Middle East peace, sanctions against Iran and other mutual issues after meeting in the White House.Download Video: mp4 (211MB) | mp3 (20MB) [Nextpage演讲文本1]【Part 1】12:38 P.M. EDTPRESIDENT OBAMA: Well, I just completed an excellent one-on-one discussion with Prime Minister Netanyahu, and I want to welcome him back to the White House. I want to, first of all, thank him for the wonderful statement that he made in honor of the Fourth of July, our Independence Day, when he was still in Israel. And it marked just one more chapter in the extraordinary friendship between our two countries. As Prime Minister Netanyahu indicated in his speech, the bond between the ed States and Israel is unbreakable. It encompasses our national security interests, our strategic interests, but most importantly, the bond of two democracies who share a common set of values and whose people have grown closer and closer as time goes on.During our discussions in our private meeting we covered a wide range of issues. We discussed the issue of Gaza, and I commended Prime Minister Netanyahu on the progress that's been made in allowing more goods into Gaza. We've seen real progress on the ground. I think it’s been acknowledged that it has moved more quickly and more effectively than many people anticipated.Obviously there’s still tensions and issues there that have to be resolved, but our two countries are working cooperatively together to deal with these issues. The Quartet has been, I think, very helpful as well. And we believe that there is a way to make sure that the people of Gaza are able to prosper economically, while Israel is able to maintain its legitimate security needs in not allowing missiles and weapons to get to Hamas. We discussed the issue of Iran, and we pointed out that as a consequence of some hard work internationally, we have instituted through the U.N. Security Council the toughest sanctions ever directed at an Iranian government. In addition, last week I signed our own set of sanctions, coming out of the ed States Congress, as robust as any that we've ever seen. Other countries are following suit. And so we intend to continue to put pressure on Iran to meet its international obligations and to cease the kinds of provocative behavior that has made it a threat to its neighbors and the international community.We had a extensive discussion about the prospects for Middle East peace. I believe that Prime Minister Netanyahu wants peace. I think he’s willing to take risks for peace. And during our conversation, he once again reaffirmed his willingness to engage in serious negotiations with the Palestinians around what I think should be the goal not just of the two principals involved, but the entire world, and that is two states living side by side in peace and security. Israel’s security needs met, the Palestinians having a sovereign state that they call their own -- those are goals that have obviously escaped our grasp for decades now. But now more than ever I think is the time for us to seize on that vision. And I think that Prime Minister Netanyahu is prepared to do so. It’s going to be difficult; it’s going to be hard work. But we've seen aly proximity talks taking place. My envoy, George Mitchell, has helped to organize five of them so far. We expect those proximity talks to lead to direct talks, and I believe that the government of Israel is prepared to engage in such direct talks, and I commend the Prime Minister for that.There are going to need to be a whole set of confidence-building measures to make sure that people are serious and that we're sending a signal to the region that this isn’t just more talk and more process without action. I think it is also important to recognize that the Arab states have to be supportive of peace, because, although ultimately this is going to be determined by the Israeli and Palestinian peoples, they can't succeed unless you have the surrounding states having as -- a greater investment in the process than we've seen so far.Finally, we discussed issues that arose out of the Nuclear Nonproliferation Conference. And I reiterated to the Prime Minister that there is no change in U.S. policy when it comes to these issues. We strongly believe that, given its size, its history, the region that it’s in, and the threats that are leveled against us -- against it, that Israel has unique security requirements. It’s got to be able to respond to threats or any combination of threats in the region. And that's why we remain unwavering in our commitment to Israel’s security. And the ed States will never ask Israel to take any steps that would undermine their security interests.So I just want to say once again that I thought the discussion that we had was excellent. We’ve seen over the last year how our relationship has broadened. Sometimes it doesn’t get publicized, but on a whole range of issues -- economic, military-to-military, issues related to Israel maintaining its qualitative military edge, intelligence-sharing, how we are able to work together effectively on the international front -- that in fact our relationship is continuing to improve. And I think a lot of that has to do with the excellent work that the Prime Minister has done. So I’m grateful.And welcome, once again, to the White House.PRIME MINISTER NETANYAHU: Thank you, Mr. President. The President and I had an extensive, excellent discussion in which we discussed a broad range of issues. These include of course our own cooperation in the fields of intelligence and security. And exactly as the President said, it is extensive. Not everything is seen by the public, but it is seen and appreciated by us. We understand fully that we will work together in the coming months and years to protect our common interests, our countries, our peoples, against new threats. And at the same time, we want to explore the possibility of peace.The greatest new threat on the horizon, the single most dominant issue for many of us, is the prospect that Iran would acquire nuclear weapons. Iran is brutally terrorizing its people, sping terrorism far and wide. And I very much appreciate the President’s statement that he is determined to prevent Iran from acquiring nuclear weapons.That has been translated by the President through his leadership at the Security Council, which passed sanctions against Iran; by the U.S. bill that the President signed just a few days ago. And I urge other leaders to follow the President’s lead, and other countries to follow the U.S. lead, to adopt much tougher sanctions against Iran, primarily those directed against its energy sector.As the President said, we discussed a great deal about activating, moving forward the quest for peace between Israel and the Palestinians. We’re committed to that peace. I’m committed to that peace. And this peace I think will better the lives of Israelis, of Palestinians, and it certainly would change our region. Israelis are prepared to do a lot to get that peace in place, but they want to make sure that after all the steps they take, that what we get is a secure peace. We don’t want a repeat of the situation where we vacate territories and those are overtaken by Iran’s proxies and used as a launching ground for terrorist attacks or rocket attacks.I think there are solutions that we can adopt. But in order to proceed to the solutions, we need to begin negotiations in order to end them. We’ve begun proximity talks. I think it’s high time to begin direct talks. I think with the help of President Obama, President Abbas and myself should engage in direct talks to reach a political settlement of peace, coupled with security and prosperity.This requires that the Palestinian Authority prepare its people for peace -- schools, textbooks, and so on. But I think at the end of the day, peace is the best option for all of us, and I think we have a unique opportunity and a unique time to do it. The President says that he has a habit of confounding all the cynics and all the naysayers and all those who preclude possibility, and he’s shown it time and time again. I think I've had my opportunity to confound some cynics myself, and I think if we work together, with President Abbas, then we can bring a great message of hope to our peoples, to the region, and to the world.One final point, Mr. President -- I want to thank you for reaffirming to me in private and now in public as you did the longstanding U.S. commitments to Israel on matters of vital strategic importance. I want to thank you, too, for the great hospitality you and the First Lady have shown Sara and me and our entire delegation. And I think we have to redress the balance -- you know, I’ve been coming here a lot. It’s about time --[Nextpage演讲文本2]【Part 2】PRESIDENT OBAMA: I'm y.PRIME MINISTER NETANYAHU: -- you and the First Lady came to Israel, sir.PRESIDENT OBAMA: We look forward to it. Thank you.PRIME MINISTER NETANYAHU: Any time.PRESIDENT OBAMA: Thank you very much. Thank you.All right, we’ve got time for one question each. I’m going to call on Stephen Collinson, AFP.Q Thank you, Mr. President. As part of the steps which need to be taken to move proximity talks on to direct talks, do you think it would be helpful for Israel to extend the partial settlement moratorium, which is set to expire in September? And if I could just briefly ask the Prime Minister, with regards to the sanctions you mentioned, do you think that these measures will contain or halt Iran’s nuclear program where others have failed? PRESIDENT OBAMA: Let me -- let me, first of all, say that I think the Israeli government, working through layers of various governmental entities and jurisdictions, has shown restraint over the last several months that I think has been conducive to the prospects of us getting into direct talks. And my hope is, is that once direct talks have begun, well before the moratorium has expired, that that will create a climate in which everybody feels a greater investment in success. Not every action by one party or the other is taken as a reason for not engaging in talks. So there ends up being more room created by more trust. And so I want to just make sure that we sustain that over the next -- over the next several weeks.I do think that there are a range of confidence-building measures that can be taken by all sides that improve the prospects of a successful negotiation. And I’ve discussed some of those privately with the Prime Minister. When President Abbas was here, I discussed some of those same issues with him. I think it’s very important that the Palestinians not look for excuses for incitement, that they are not engaging in provocative language; that at the international level, they are maintaining a constructive tone, as opposed to looking for opportunities to embarrass Israel.At the same time, I’ve said to Prime Minister Netanyahu -- I don't think he minds me sharing it publicly -- that Abu Mazen working with Fayyad have done some very significant things when it comes to the security front. And so us being able to widen the scope of their responsibilities in the West Bank is something that I think would be very meaningful to the Palestinian people. I think that some of the steps that have aly been taken in Gaza help to build confidence. And if we continue to make progress on that front, then Palestinians can see in very concrete terms what peace can bring that rhetoric and violence cannot bring -- and that is people actually having an opportunity to raise their children, and make a living, and buy and sell goods, and build a life for themselves, which is ultimately what people in both Israel and the Palestinian Territories want.PRIME MINISTER NETANYAHU: I think the latest sanctions adopted by the U.N. create illegitimacy or create de-legitimization for Iran’s nuclear program, and that is important. I think the sanctions the President signed the other day actually have teeth. They bite. The question is -- how much do you need to bite is something I cannot answer now. But if other nations adopted similar sanctions, that would increase the effect. The more like-minded countries join in the American-led effort that President Obama has signed into act, into law, I think the better we’ll be able to give you an answer to your question.PRESIDENT OBAMA: Is there somebody you want to ask here?Q Mr. President, in the past year, you distanced yourself from Israel and gave a cold shoulder to the Prime Minister. Do you think this policy was a mistake? Do you think it contributes to the bashing of Israel by others? And is that -- you change it now, and do you trust now Prime Minister Netanyahu?And if I may, Mr. Prime Minister, specifically, did you discuss with the President the continuing of the freezing of settlements after September? And did you tell him that you’re going to keep on building after this period is over?PRESIDENT OBAMA: Well, let me, first of all, say that the premise of your question was wrong and I entirely disagree with it. If you look at every public statement that I’ve made over the last year and a half, it has been a constant reaffirmation of the special relationship between the ed States and Israel, that our commitment to Israel’s security has been unwavering. And, in fact, there aren’t any concrete policies that you could point to that would contradict that.And in terms of my relationship with Prime Minister Netanyahu, I know the press, both in Israel and stateside, enjoys seeing if there’s news there. But the fact of the matter is that I’ve trusted Prime Minister Netanyahu since I met him before I was elected President, and have said so both publicly and privately.I think that he is dealing with a very complex situation in a very tough neighborhood. And what I have consistently shared with him is my interest in working with him -- not at cross-purposes -- so that we can achieve the kind of peace that will ensure Israel’s security for decades to come. And that's going to mean some tough choices. And there are going to be times where he and I are having robust discussions about what kind of choices need to be made. But the underlying approach never changes, and that is the ed States is committed to Israel’s security; we are committed to that special bond; and we are going to do what’s required to back that up, not just with words but with actions.We are going to continually work with the Prime Minister and the entire Israeli government, as well as the Israeli people, so that we can achieve what I think has to be everybody’s goal, which is that people feel secure. They don't feel like a rocket is going to be landing on their head sometime. They don't feel as if there’s a growing population that wants to direct violence against Israel. That requires work and that requires some difficult choices -- both at the strategic level and the tactical level. And this is something that the Prime Minister understands, and why I think that we’re going to be able to work together not just over the next few months but hopefully over the next several years.PRIME MINISTER NETANYAHU: The President and I discussed concrete steps that could be done now, in the coming days and the coming weeks, to move the peace process further along in a very robust way. This is what we focused our conversation on. And when I say the next few weeks, that's what I mean. The President means that, too.Let me make a general observation about the question you posed to the President. And here I’ll have to paraphrase Mark Twain, that the reports about the demise of the special U.S.-Israel relations -- relationship aren’t just premature, they're just flat wrong. There’s a depth and richness of this relationship that is expressed every day. Our teams talk. We don't make it public. The only thing that's public is that you can have differences on occasion in the best of families and the closest of families; that comes out public -- and sometimes in a twisted way, too. What is not told is the fact that we have an enduring bond of values, interests, beginning with security and the way that we share both information and other things to help the common defense of our common interests -- and many others in the region who don't often admit to the beneficial effect of this cooperation.So I think there’s -- the President said it best in his speech in Cairo. He said in front of the entire Islamic world, he said, the bond between Israel and the ed States is unbreakable. And I can affirm that to you today.PRESIDENT OBAMA: Thank you very much, everybody. END1:01 P.M. EDT[Nextpage相关报道]【相关中文报道】内容摘要: 7月6日,美国总统奥巴马与到访的以色列总理内塔尼亚胡在白宫举行会晤,双方均表示任何关于两国关系出现裂痕的言论都是无根据的,奥巴马还表示美国与以色列之间的关系“牢不可破”。  奥巴马称美以关系牢不可破  7月6日,美国总统奥巴马与到访的以色列总理内塔尼亚胡在白宫举行会晤,双方均表示任何关于两国关系出现裂痕的言论都是无根据的,奥巴马还表示美国与以色列之间的关系“牢不可破”。美联社分析说,奥巴马与内塔尼亚胡在白宫的这次会见,目的是缓和两国的紧张关系。  奥巴马在会晤时表示,他相信内塔尼亚胡是希望和平的,以色列也在认真地考虑与巴勒斯坦恢复直接和谈。奥巴马称以色列近日放松对加沙地带封锁是取得的“真正进步”,他对此表示欢迎。奥巴马还表示,美国从来不会要求以色列做出破坏以安全的任何举动,他特别指出,美国与以色列的关系“牢不可破”。  奥巴马会见了来访的以色列总理内塔尼亚胡后举行了记者会,奥巴马对记者说,他和内塔尼亚胡还讨论了伊朗的核计划,以及以色列在允许更多的援助物资进入哈马斯统治的加沙方面取得的进步。奥巴马说,他和内塔尼亚胡就中东和平问题的前景进行了“广泛的讨论”。他说,内塔尼亚胡显示愿意与巴勒斯坦人进行 “认真的谈判”。  内塔尼亚胡对记者说,现在是以色列和巴勒斯坦开始直接谈判的“恰当时机”。他说,他计划不久就采取“具体步骤”,“以有力的方式进一步”推动和平进程。内塔尼亚胡则做出保,以色列将致力于巴以实现和平。内塔尼亚胡还表示,关于美以两国关系出现问题的报道是“完全错误的”。奥巴马与内塔尼亚胡在会见中均表示任何关于两国关系出现裂痕的言论都是无根据的。  奥巴马6日与以色列总理内塔尼亚胡之时,不少抗议者聚集在华盛顿一家公园内举行抗议活动,要求以色列解除对加沙地带的封锁。  内塔尼亚胡希望美国持以色列立场  今年5月份,内塔尼亚胡就打算访问美国,但为应对以军袭击国际救援船队一事而不得不取消行程回国。在这次会晤中,两国领导人都淡化了美、以关系的紧张。内塔尼亚胡说,他此行的主要目的是争取美国持以色列和巴勒斯坦展开直接和谈。  内塔尼亚胡上一次在3月访问美国之前,以色列刚刚宣布在阿拉伯人聚居的东耶路撒冷建造1600栋犹太人新住房的计划。美国官员批评了以色列的该项计划,当时正值美国副总统拜登访问以色列之际。奥巴马和内塔尼亚胡3月的会面没有安排合影,内塔尼亚胡遭到了奥巴马冷落。而这一次允许电视摄像机和媒体进入白宫,两位领导人也发表了相互持的公开声明。  有分析指出,内塔尼亚胡此次访美不单是为“修复”以美关系做出努力,更重要的是希望在展开以巴直接和谈的立场上得到美方持,同时要求美方对伊朗进一步施压。以色列总理内塔尼亚胡说,现在是“以色列和巴勒斯坦人之间举行直接会谈”的时候了。他说,有必要进行直接对话,以便达成“和平的政治解决。 ”但外界认为,内塔尼亚胡此行将难有成果。  以巴和谈之路依然艰难  以色列2008年底对加沙地带发动大规模军事行动,巴以直接谈判随即中止。双方今年5月宣布启动在美国斡旋下的间接和谈,由美方特使米切尔穿梭于以巴双方,传递信息、协调立场。以色列方面一直敦促以巴尽快从间接和谈过渡至直接谈判。巴方坚持认为,启动直接和谈前,以色列必须全面停止犹太人“定居点”建设活动。  在美国特使乔治#12539;米切尔的斡旋下进行了两个月的间接会谈之后,内塔尼亚胡希望进一步发展到直接谈判。他说:“我在华盛顿和奥巴马总统交谈的一个主要内容将是如何立即开始以巴直接和谈。” 以色列认为,直接会谈是解决冲突中最棘手问题的唯一途径,例如耶路撒冷地位问题、巴勒斯坦难民问题以及巴勒斯坦国的最终边界问题。  巴勒斯坦在2008年下半年以色列对加沙地带发动军事攻击后中止了同以色列的直接会谈。巴勒斯坦方面已经明确表示,在以色列彻底冻结在被占领土兴建犹太定居点之前他们不会与内塔尼亚胡直接会谈。巴勒斯坦方面认为,现在还没有取得足够的进展,使双方能够开始直接谈判。巴勒斯坦人声言,要在这些被占领的领土上建立未来的国家。  有认为,奥巴马执政后,在中东和平进程方面并未取得进展。奥巴想借这次和内塔尼亚胡会谈来推动以巴和谈,但以巴双方的矛盾根深蒂固,目前进行的间接和谈并未取得实质性成果,就目前的形势来看,恢复以巴直接和谈仍然是困难重重。(文字来源:中国网)201007/108349盐城/一院治疗月经不调多少钱

盐城/市城南新区人工流产哪家医院最好的REMARKS BY THE PRESIDENT AT TOWN HALLConcord Community High SchoolElkhart, IndianaFebruary 9, THE PRESIDENT: Thank you. Thank you so much. Well, let's -- everybody can have a seat. Make yourselves comfortable -- we're going to be here a while. (Applause.)It is good to be back in Elkhart. (Applause.) And it's good to be back in Indiana. You know, the last event we had on the campaign was Indiana. And the first time that I'm traveling outside of the White House to talk about the economy is back in Indiana. (Applause.)And I want to start by thanking Ed for coming here today and sharing his family's story with all of us. Ed was terrific -- give him a big round of applause. (Applause.)There are a few other special guests that I just want to acknowledge very quickly. First of all, your own senator, my former colleague, a outstanding legislator and public servant, former governor here in Indiana -- give it up for Senator Evan Bayh. Where is he? Where's Evan? There he is. (Applause.)A guy you may be familiar with, your own member of Congress, Joe Donnelly. (Applause.) We brought a few other members of Congress here to get in on the fun: Representative Baron Hill. (Applause.) Representative Brad Ellsworth. (Applause.) Representative Fred Upton. (Applause.) Representative André Carson. (Applause.) Former Representative Tim Roemer. (Applause.) Former Representative Lee Hamilton. (Applause.) We've got Mayor Dick Moore of Elkhart. (Applause.) And we've got the new Secretary of Transportation, a former member of Congress from my own home state of Illinois, Ray LaHood. (Applause.)I don't know if you guys have been noticing, but we've had a little debate in Washington -- (laughter) -- over the last week or two about the economy. You know, we tend to take the measure of the economic crisis we face in numbers and statistics. But when we say that we've lost 3.6 million jobs since this recession began, nearly 600,000 in the past month alone; when we say that this area has lost jobs faster than anywhere else in the ed States of America, with an unemployment rate of over 15 percent, when it was 4.7 percent just last year; when we talk about layoffs at companies like Monaco Coach, and Keystone RV, and Pilgrim International -- companies that have sustained this community for years -- we're not just talking numbers, we're talking about Ed. We're talking about people in the audience here today. People not just in Elkhart, but all across this country. We're talking about people who have lost their livelihood and don't know what will take its place.We're talking about parents who've lost their health care and lie away at night, praying their kids don't get sick. We're talking about families who've lost the home that was the corner -- their foundation for their American Dream. Young people who put that college acceptance letter back in the envelope because they just can't afford it. That's what those numbers and statistics mean. That is the true measure of this economic crisis.Those are the stories I heard when I came to Elkhart six months ago, and those are the stories that I carried with me to the White House. I have not forgotten them. And I promised you back then that if elected -- (applause) -- I'd do everything I could to help this community recover, and that's why I came back today, because I intend to keep my promise. (Applause.)I intend to keep my promise. But you know, the work is going to be hard. I don't want to lie to people -- that's why we're having a town hall meeting -- because the situation we face could not be more serious. We have inherited an economic crisis as deep and as dire as any since the Great Depression.Economists from across the spectrum have warned that if we don't act immediately, millions of more jobs will be lost. The national unemployment rates will approach double digits not just here in Elkhart, all across the country. More people will lose their homes and their health care. And our nation will sink into a crisis that at some point we may be unable to reverse.So we can't afford to wait. We can't wait and see and hope for the best. We can't posture and bicker and resort to the same failed ideas that got us into this mess in the first place. (Applause.) That was what this election was all about -- the American people rejected those ideas because they hadn't worked. (Applause.) You didn't send us to Washington because you were hoping for more of the same; you sent us there to change things -- (applause) -- the expectation that we would act quickly and boldly to carry out change. And that's exactly what I intend to do as President of the ed States of America. (Applause.)That's why I put forth a recovery and reinvestment plan that is now before Congress. At its core is a very simple idea: to put Americans back to work doing the work America needs to be done. Ed -- Ed said it better than anybody could. He said, look, folks in Elkhart, they want to work. Nobody is looking for a handout. Everybody just wants to be able to get a job that supports a family. And we got the most productive workers on Earth. (Applause.) We've got the best workers right here in Elkhart -- (applause) -- who are willing to put hard time and do whatever it takes to make sure a company succeeds.But they've got to have a chance. The plan that we put forward will save or create 3 to 4 million jobs over the next two years. But not just any jobs -- jobs that meet the needs we've neglected for far too long, jobs that lay the groundwork for long-term economic growth; jobs fixing our schools; computerizing medical records to save costs and save lives; jobs repairing our roads and our bridges and our levees; jobs investing in renewable energy to help us move towards energy independence. (Applause.)The plan also calls for immediate tax relief for 95 percent of American workers, so that you who are being pinched, even if you still have a job, with rising costs while your wages and incomes are flat-lined, you'll actually have a little bit of extra money at the end of the month to buy the necessities for you and your children.Now, I know that some of you might be thinking, well, that all sounds good, but when are we going to see any of this here in Elkhart? What does all this mean to my family, to my community? And those are exactly the kinds of questions you should be asking your President and your government. And today, I want to provide some answers -- and I want to be as specific as I can.Number one, this plan will provide for extended unemployment insurance, health care and other assistance for workers -- (applause) -- other assistance for workers and families who have lost their jobs in this recession. So if you've lost your job, for example, under existing law you can get COBRA -- some of you have heard of COBRA -- but the only problem is it's so expensive, it doesn't do you any good. (Applause.) So what we've said is -- what we've said is we will help subsidize people so that they can keep -- at least keep their health insurance while they're out there looking for a new job. (Applause.)This plan will also -- and what this means is, from the perspective of unemployment insurance, you will have an additional 0 per month in unemployment benefits that will go to more than 450,000 Indiana workers, extended unemployment benefits for another 89,000 folks who've been laid off and can't find work, and job training assistance to help more than 51,000 people here get back on their feet. (Applause.) Now, that's not just our moral -- that's not just our moral responsibility to lend a helping hand to our fellow Americans at a time of emergency; it makes good economic sense. If you don't have money, you can't spend it. And if you don't spend it, our economy will continue to decline.Now, for that same reason, the plan includes badly needed tax relief for middle class workers and families. (Applause.) Folks all across the country are under siege. We need to give you more of the money you've earned so that you can spend it and pay your bills. Under our plan, families -- working families will get a thousand dollars, providing relief for nearly 2.5 million workers and their families here in Indiana. The plan also will provide a partially refundable ,500 per student tax credit to help 76,000 Hoosier families send their kids to college. (Applause.) This will benefit your household budgets in the short run, and it will benefit America in the long run.But providing tax relief and college assistance, and helping folks who have lost their jobs, that's not enough. A real recovery plan helps create more jobs and put people back to work. And that's why between the investments our plan makes, and the tax relief for small business it provides, we'll create or save nearly 80,000 badly needed jobs for Indiana right here over the next couple of years.Now, you may have heard some of the critics of our plan say it would create mostly government jobs. That is not true. Ninety percent -- more than 90 percent of the jobs created under this recovery act will be in the private sector; more than 90 percent. (Applause.) But it's not just the jobs that will benefit Indiana and the rest of America. It's the work people will be doing -- rebuilding our roads, our bridges, our dams, our levees; roads like US 31 here in Indiana -- (applause) -- that Hoosiers can count on -- that connects small towns and rural communities to opportunities for economic growth. And I know that a new overpass downtown would make a big difference for businesses and families right here in Elkhart. (Applause.)We'll also put people to work rebuilding our schools. (Applause.) This school is a terrific school, but I know there's work to be done here. We should do it so that all our children can have the world-class classrooms -- the labs, the libraries -- that they need in order to compete in today's global economy. (Applause.)We should be investing in clean alternative sources of energy. (Applause.) We should be investing in the electric grid we need to transport this new energy from coast to coast. So if you build a windmill here in Indiana and it generates energy, that energy can get to Chicago and can get to St. Louis and can get to other places all across the country. (Applause.)We can help make Indiana an energy-producing state, not just an energy-consuming state. (Applause.) The plan calls for weatherizing homes across Indiana; installing state-of-the-art equipment that help you control your energy costs; building new, high-speed broadband lines; reaching schools and small businesses in rural Indiana so they can connect and compete with their counterparts in any city of any country in the world. (Applause.)Those -- those are the kinds of projects that we're looking at -- that put people to work, that allow us to train people for jobs that pay a living wage, and that end up being a gift that keeps on giving, because not only are we creating jobs now, but we're creating the infrastructure for the jobs of the future. (Applause.)Now, let me be clear, I'm not going to tell you that this bill is perfect. It's coming out of Washington, it's going through Congress -- (laughter) -- you know. Look, it's not perfect, but it is the right size, it is the right scope. Broadly speaking, it has the right priorities to create jobs that will jumpstart our economy and transform this economy for the 21st century. (Applause.)I can't tell you with a hundred percent certainty that every single item in this plan will work exactly as we hoped. But what I can tell you is, I can say with complete confidence that endless delay or paralysis in Washington in the face of this crisis will only bring deepening disaster. I can tell you that doing nothing is not an option. (Applause.)So we've had a good debate. Now is the time to act. That's why I'm calling on Congress to pass this bill immediately. Folks here in Elkhart and all across America need help right now. They can't afford to keep waiting for folks in Washington to get this done.Even with this plan, the road ahead won't be easy. This crisis has been a long time in the making. We're not going to turn it around overnight. Recovery will likely be measured in years, not weeks or months. But we also know that our economy will be stronger for generations to come if we commit ourselves to the work that needs to be done -- commit ourselves today to the work that needs to be done.And being here in Elkhart, I am more confident than ever that we will get where we need to be, because I know people are struggling, but I also know that folks here are good workers and good neighbors -- (applause) -- who step up, who help each other out, who make sacrifices when times are tough. (Applause.) I know that all folks here are asking for is a chance to work hard and to have that work translate into a decent life for you and your family. (Applause.) So I know you're going to be doing your part. I think it's about time that government did its part, too. (Applause.) That's what this recovery plan is all about. That's why I hope it passes as soon as possible, so we can start creating jobs and helping families, and turning our economy around. (Applause.)Thank you, Elkhart. Thank you. (Applause.)02/62098 [Nextpage视频演讲]President Obama and President Lee Myung-bak of South Korea speak to the media after meeting at the G20 Summit in Toronto, Canada where they jointly denounce the North Korean torpedo attack on a South Korean ship and express support for a free trade agreement.Download Video: mp4 (146MB) | mp3 (14MB)[Nextpage演讲文本] PRESIDENT OBAMA: Well, I just had an excellent discussion with President Lee and his team. Obviously we are marking the 60th anniversary of the Korean War and the extraordinary friendship and alliance between our two countries. And when I last visited the Republic of Korea, President Lee shared with me a wonderful story of what the American presence had meant to him as he was growing up, and it was a reminder and a testament I think of the importance of the relationship and the alliance between our two countries. I expressed to President Lee once again the condolences of all Americans for the tragic Cheonan incident, and indicated to him that we stand foursquare behind him. He has handled this issue with great judgment and restraint. He rightly is insisting on North Korea being held -- held to account for its actions in the ed States Security Council. We are fully supportive of that effort. We think it is the right thing to do. There have to be consequences for such irresponsible behavior on the international stage. We also reaffirmed the importance of our military alliance. One of the topics that we discussed is that we have arrived at an agreement that the transition of operational control for alliance activities in the Korean Peninsula will take place in 2015. This gives us appropriate time to -- within the existing security context -- to do this right, because this alliance is the lynchpin of not only security for the Republic of Korea and the ed States but also for the Pacific as a whole. And South Korea is one of our closest friends -- we want to make sure that we execute what’s called the opcon transition in an effective way. One of the other points that we discussed extensively was the issue of commercial and trade ties between our two countries. There has been a lengthy negotiation to arrive at a free trade agreement. The last time I was in Korea, I said that I would be committed to moving this forward. And today I indicated to President Lee that it is time that our ed States Trade Representative work very closely with his counterpart from the ROK to make sure that we set a path, a road, so that I can present this FTA to Congress. We are going to do it in a methodical fashion. I want to make sure that everything is lined up properly by the time that I visit Korea in November. And then in the few months that follow that, I intend to present it to Congress. It is the right thing to do for our country. It is the right thing to do for Korea. It will strengthen our commercial ties and create enormous potential economic benefits and create jobs here in the ed States, which is my number one priority. So both on the security front and on the economic front, our friendship and alliance continues to grow. My personal friendship with President Lee and my admiration for him continues to grow. And I’m looking forward to working diligently with him and I’m looking forward to an opportunity to visit Korea once again because I had a wonderful time the last time we were there. PRESIDENT LEE: (As translated.) Thank you, first of all. Today during my talks with President Obama I recalled how we are commemorating the 60th anniversary of the outbreak of the Korean War, and I thought it was a very good opportunity for me to thank Mr. President, as well as the people of the ed States and its government, for the sacrifice and dedication and commitment given to the people of Korea 60 years ago. Because of your sacrifice by the American people and by the men and women in uniform, Korea today enjoys the freedom, prosperity, and the peace that we enjoy today. And I thanked President Obama for that. And I also thanked the ed States Congress for adopting a joint resolution commemorating the 60th anniversary of the Korean War. And I also thanked President Obama for his firm and unflagging support given to my people and my government following the sinking of our Navy vessel, the Cheonan. And as President Obama just explained, he and I agreed on the timing of the transfer of the wartime operational control. We also talked in detail about the follow-up activities to the Cheonan incident, and also we agreed on the adoption of the Korea-U.S. free trade agreement, as well. And as you know, considering the evolving security environment of the region, as well as the world, and also in order to strengthen ROK-U.S. alliance, we made a formal request to President Obama and to the U.S. administration for the adjustment of the transfer of the timing of the wartime operational control. And I would like to thank President Obama for accepting this proposal, and we agreed to transfer this in the latter half of 2015 -- by late 2015. And also President Obama and I talked about what to do following the Cheonan incident, and we talked in detail about the months ahead. And we talked -- first of all, we agreed that Korea and the ed States, that we will do all that we can to deter any acts of North Korean aggression leveled against us and that we will react swiftly and strongly so that this will not happen again. And also we are working very closely at the ed Nations Security Council in order to bring about a statement, and a strongly worded statement, condemning North Korea. And we also agreed on the follow-up activities that we would be jointly taking between Korea and the ed States. And also with regards to the Korea-U.S. free trade agreement, as President Obama talked about, when he was visiting Korea last November he also assured of his firm, continued commitment towards realizing this very important agreement. He and I agreed that we will continue to work closely together so that we can talk about the specific ways to move this forward. And we very much welcome and thank President Obama for proposing a date for us to look forward to, and we will work towards that date and that objective in the weeks and months ahead. And again, I thank President for this very constructive proposal. And also, President Obama and I agreed that we will of course work together in order to condemn North Korea at the ed Nations, but also at the same time, we will work towards this very important global objective and that is to stop nuclear weapons proliferation. And having said that, the issue of Iran is a very, very important matter for Korea as well. I assured President Obama that Korea will continue to support his goals when it comes to Iran and that Korea will be a firm supporter and also take constructive part and contribute in the application of the sanctioning measures against Iran. Well, President Obama, ladies and gentlemen, it was a very constructive meeting today that I had, a very useful dialogue with President Obama, as always. It was a chance for me and everyone here to reaffirm once again what a close ally and partner and friends we are between Korea and the ed States. And thank you, President Obama, because not only as heads of state but as personal friends, I will continue to work towards strengthening this partnership, this friendship, that is so valuable to all of us. PRESIDENT OBAMA: Thank you. I realize that I didn’t give my excellent translator a chance to translate my excellent remarks. (Laughter.) So she’s just going to summarize them very quickly. PRESIDENT OBAMA: See, the reason I forgot to have the translation is because President Lee, he actually knows English perfectly but he -- (laughter.) So I always know that he knows what I’m saying before the translator does.201006/107078盐城治疗膀胱炎费用盐城/治疗前列腺增生哪家最好

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