广州白云好的医院千龙资讯

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原标题: 广州白云好的医院家庭医生分类
Over the weekend, President Obama continued to urge both parties to come together around a balanced package to deficit reduction. Today, the President provided an update on the efforts to lift the debt ceiling and also tackle the underlying challenges we face with our national debt and deficits.Download Video: mp4 (69MB) | mp3 (7MB) 201107/145178Even as the President maintains his focus on international crises in Japan and Libya, he discusses his trip to Latin America to open up markets for US products.Download mp4 (136MB) | mp3 (4MB) 201103/128859Vice President Johnson, Mr. Speaker, Mr. Chief Justice, President Eisenhower, Vice President Nixon, President Truman, reverend clergy, fellow citizens, we observe today not a victory of party, but a celebration of freedom -- symbolizing an end, as well as a beginning -- signifying renewal, as well as change. For I have sworn before you and Almighty God the same solemn oath our forebears prescribed nearly a century and three quarters ago.The world is very different now. For man holds in his mortal hands the power to abolish all forms of human poverty and all forms of human life. And yet the same revolutionary beliefs for which our forebears fought are still at issue around the globe -- the belief that the rights of man come not from the generosity of the state, but from the hand of God.We dare not forget today that we are the heirs of that first revolution. Let the word go forth from this time and place, to friend and foe alike, that the torch has been passed to a new generation of Americans, born in this century, tempered by war, disciplined by a hard and bitter peace, proud of our ancient heritage and unwilling to witness or permit the slow undoing of those human rights to which this Nation has always been committed, and to which we are committed today at home and around the world.Let every nation know, whether it wishes us well or ill, that we shall pay any price, bear any burden, meet any hardship, support any friend, oppose any foe, to assure the survival and the success of liberty.This much we pledge and more.To those old allies whose cultural and spiritual origins we share, we pledge the loyalty of faithful friends. ed, there is little we cannot do in a host of cooperative ventures. Divided, there is little we can do -- for we dare not meet a powerful challenge at odds and split asunder.To those new States whom we welcome to the ranks of the free, we pledge our word that one form of colonial control shall not have passed away merely to be replaced by a far more iron tyranny. We shall not always expect to find them supporting our view. But we shall always hope to find them strongly supporting their own freedom -- and to remember that, in the past, those who foolishly sought power by riding the back of the tiger ended up inside.To those peoples in the huts and villages across the globe struggling to break the bonds of mass misery, we pledge our best efforts to help them help themselves, for whatever period is required, not because the Communists may be doing it, not because we seek their votes, but because it is right. If a free society cannot help the many who are poor, it cannot save the few who are rich.To our sister republics south of our border, we offer a special pledge -- to convert our good words into good deeds in a new alliance for progress -- to assist free men and free governments in casting off the chains of poverty. But this peaceful revolution of hope cannot become the prey of hostile powers. Let all our neighbors know that we shall join with them to oppose aggression or subversion anywhere in the Americas. And let every other power know that this Hemisphere intends to remain the master of its own house.To that world assembly of sovereign states, the ed Nations, our last best hope in an age where the instruments of war have far outpaced the instruments of peace, we renew our pledge of support -- to prevent it from becoming merely a forum for invective -- to strengthen its shield of the new and the weak and to enlarge the area in which its writ may run.Finally, to those nations who would make themselves our adversary, we offer not a pledge but a request -- that both sides begin anew the quest for peace, before the dark powers of destruction unleashed by science engulf all humanity in planned or accidental self-destruction.We dare not tempt them with weakness. For only when our arms are sufficient beyond doubt can we be certain beyond doubt that they will never be employed.But neither can two great and powerful groups of nations take comfort from our present course -- both sides overburdened by the cost of modern weapons, both rightly alarmed by the steady sp of the deadly atom, yet both racing to alter that uncertain balance of terror that stays the hand of mankinds final war.So let us begin anew, remembering on both sides that civility is not a sign of weakness, and sincerity is always subject to proof. Let us never negotiate out of fear. But let us never fear to negotiate.Let both sides explore what problems unite us instead of belaboring those problems which divide us.Let both sides, for the first time, formulate serious and precise proposals for the inspection and control of arms and bring the absolute power to destroy other nations under the absolute control of all nations.Let both sides seek to invoke the wonders of science instead of its terrors. Together let us explore the stars, conquer the deserts, eradicate disease, tap the ocean depths, and encourage the arts and commerce.Let both sides unite to heed in all corners of the earth the command of Isaiah -- to ;undo the heavy burdens...and let the oppressed go free.;And if a beachhead of cooperation may push back the jungle of suspicion, let both sides join in creating a new endeavor, not a new balance of power, but a new world of law, where the strong are just and the weak secure and the peace preserved.All this will not be finished in the first 100 days. Nor will it be finished in the first 1,000 days, nor in the life of this administration, nor even perhaps in our lifetime on this planet. But let us begin.In your hands, my fellow citizens, more than mine, will rest the final success or failure of our course. Since this country was founded, each generation of Americans has been summoned to give testimony to its national loyalty. The graves of young Americans who answered the call to service surround the globe.Now the trumpet summons us again -- not as a call to bear arms, though arms we need -- not as a call to battle, though embattled we are -- but a call to bear the burden of a long twilight struggle, year in and year out, ;rejoicing in hope, patient in tribulation; -- a struggle against the common enemies of man: tyranny, poverty, disease, and war itself.Can we forge against these enemies a grand and global alliance, North and South, East and West, that can assure a more fruitful life for all mankind? Will you join in that historic effort?In the long history of the world, only a few generations have been granted the role of defending freedom in its hour of maximum danger. I do not shrink from this responsibility -- I welcome it. I do not believe that any of us would exchange places with any other people or any other generation. The energy, the faith, the devotion which we bring to this endeavor will light our country and all who serve it -- and the glow from that fire can truly light the world.And so, my fellow Americans: ask not what your country can do for you -- ask what you can do for your country.My fellow citizens of the world: ask not what America will do for you, but what together we can do for the freedom of man.Finally, whether you are citizens of America or citizens of the world, ask of us here the same high standards of strength and sacrifice which we ask of you. With a good conscience our only sure reward, with history the final judge of our deeds, let us go forth to lead the land we love, asking His blessing and His help, but knowing that here on earth Gods work must truly be our own. /201205/182043

This policy represents a new departure in the world.这种策略在全世界上代表着一个新的起点。It is a thought, an ideal, which has led to an entirely new line of action.这是一种业已引向全新行动路线的思潮和理想,It will not be easy to maintain.然而,要坚持这种政策决非易事。Some never moved from their old positions, some are constantly slipping back to the old ways of thought and the old action of seizing a musket and relying on force.有些国家从未改变其原有立场,有些国家则时常滑回到过去的思想方式,重新走上大动干戈和依赖武力的老路。Our private citizens have advanced large sums of money to assist in the necessary financing and relief of the Old World.为解决财政困难,摆脱旧世界统治,广大人民筹集善款。We have not failed, nor shall we fail to respond, whenever necessary to mitigate human suffering and assist in the rehabilitation of distressed nations.我们没有失败,在人民国家受到困苦之时,我们伸出了援手。These, too, are requirements which must be met by reason of our vast powers and the place we hold in the world.由于我们强大,我们就该满足所有要求。Some of the best thought of mankind has long been seeking for a formula for permanent peace.许多伟大人物都在寻找着和平之路。Undoubtedly the clarification of the principles of international law would be helpful,无可置疑,国际法将起到作用,and the efforts of scholars to prepare such a work for adoption by the various nations should have our sympathy and support.为换得各国采纳,学者们为此付出了艰苦努力,他们本应获得我们的持与同情。Much may be hoped for from the earnest studies of those who advocate the outlawing of aggressive war.对于那些呼吁战争罪的人们来说,我们似乎可以有所期待。But all these plans and preparations, these treaties and covenants, will not of themselves be adequate.但所有的计划准备,所有的协议公约,这些并不够充足。One of the greatest dangers to peace lies in the economic pressure to which people find themselves subjected.在通往和平之路,我们面临的最大威胁之一来自经济,经济压力让人们感到痛苦。02/444249

We were in the midst of shock but we acted. We acted quickly, boldly, decisively.我们曾处于恐惧之中——但是我们采取了行动。我们迅速、大胆、果断地采取了行动。These later years have been living years—fruitful years for the people of this democracy.后来的这若干年一直是生气勃勃的年代——是这个民主国家的人民获得丰收的年代。For they have brought to us greater security and, I hope, a better understanding that lifes ideals are to be measured in other than material things.因为这些年给我们带来了更大的安全,而且我希望,也带来了更好的认识、即生活的理想是用物质以外的东西来衡量的。Most vital to our present and our future is this experience of a democracy which successfully survived crisis at home;对我们的现在和未来而言,一个民主国家的这段经历是最重要的:它成功地度过了国内危机;put away many evil things; built new structures on enduring lines; and, through it all, maintained the fact of its democracy.它抛弃了许多邪恶的东西;它根据持久的路线建立了新的结构;而通过所有这些,它坚持了民主的实际。For action has been taken within the three way framework of the Constitution of the ed States.这是因为,我们是在合众国宪法规定的三权分立的范围内采取行动的。The coordinate branches of the Government continue freely to function. The Bill of Rights remains inviolate.与政府并列的各个部门继续在自由地履行职能。权利法案依然不可侵犯。The freedom of elections is wholly maintained. Prophets of the downfall of American democracy have seen their dire predictions come to naught.选举自由完全得到了坚持。预言美国民主制度即将崩演的人已经发现,他们耸人听闻的预测变成了泡影。Democracy is not dying. We know it because we have seen it revive—and grow.民主不是在死亡。我们了解这一点,因为我们已经目睹它复苏过来——而且成长起来。We know it cannot die—because it is built on the unhampered initiative of individual men and women joined together in a common enterprise我们知道它不会死亡——因为它是建立在男男女女的不受压抑的主动精神上的,他们携手并肩地投入了一项共同的事业an enterprise undertaken and carried through by the free expression of a free majority.一项由享有自由的多数人通过自由表达来承担和完成的事业。We know it because democracy alone, of all forms of government, enlists the full force of mens enlightened will.我们知道民主不会死亡,因为在各种形式的政体中,唯独民主政体能充分发挥人类进步意志的力量。We know it because democracy alone has constructed an unlimited civilization capable of infinite progress in the improvement of human life.我们知道民主不会死亡,因为唯独民主制确立了没有任何约束的文明,它能在改善人类生活方面取得永无止境的进步。02/439525【背景提示】The Vice President gives a significant speech in Kenya weeks before a pivotal vote on a new constitution.正在肯尼亚访问的美国副总统拜登9日说,美国珍视与肯尼亚的友好关系,持肯尼亚为实现国家改革所做的努力。  拜登当天在肯尼亚国际会议中心与肯尼亚政府青年官员座谈时说,美国希望今年8月举行的新宪法草案全民公投能够为肯尼亚带来民主变革,从而改善肯尼亚国家经济、投资和旅游环境,吸引包括美国在内的全球投资者来肯投资。  拜登呼吁肯尼亚民众参与公投,并敦促肯尼亚政府为公投创造和平、公平、透明的环境。  拜登在讲话中对肯尼亚长年为索马里难民提供帮助、为国际社会审判索马里海盗提供持表示赞赏。他还呼吁国际社会帮助肯尼亚应对索马里难民及边境安全问题。  今年4月1日,肯尼亚议会投票通过新宪法草案。肯尼亚独立选举委员会5月14日宣布,今年8月4日就新宪法草案进行全民公投。 Download mp3 (30MB) 201006/105823

21世纪·希望之星全国英语演讲比赛 第九名 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 200808/46302THE PRESIDENT: Hello, everybody! (Applause.) Hello, Ohio! (Applause.) Thank you very much, everybody. Thank you. Everybody, please relax. (Laughter.) We're going to be here for a little bit. Everybody take a seat -- if you have a seat. (Laughter.) It is great to see you -- can everybody please give Jody a big round of applause for the introduction? (Applause.) Everybody is a special guest, but we've got a few that I just want to mention. First of all, obviously you've got one of the finest governors in the country in Ted Strickland. Please give him a round of applause. (Applause.) My former colleague when he was in the Senate -- nobody fights harder for working people than Sherrod Brown. Give him a big round of applause. (Applause.) We've got a dynamo pair of members of the House of Representatives, who are so committed to their districts and committed to this state -- Betty Sutton and Marcy Kaptur. (Applause.) I have been having just a wonderful time here in town, and your mayor has just been a really nice person. (Applause.) He and I shared a burger over at Smitty's -- (applause) -- give Bill Grace a big round of applause. (Applause.)And somebody who I'm hugely impressed with because I'm just so impressed with this institution, and his leadership obviously has been critical to it -- Dr. Ray Church, your school president here at Lorain County Community College. (Applause.)Well, listen, it is great to be here in Elyria. Thank you so much for the great hospitality, the wonderful reception. Look, it's just nice being out of Washington, let me say. (Laughter.) I mean, there are some nice people in Washington, but it can drive you crazy. (Laughter.) Am I wrong, Sherrod? (Laughter.) For two years, I had the privilege of traveling across this country, and I had a chance to talk to people like you, and go to diners and sit in barbershops, and hear directly about the challenges that all of you are facing in your lives, and the opportunities that you're taking advantage of, and all the things that we face together as a nation. And the single hardest thing -- people ask me this all the time -- the single hardest thing about being President is that it's harder for me to do that nowadays. It's harder to get out of the bubble. I mean, don't get me wrong, the White House is a wonderful place to work. You live above the store -- (laughter) -- which means I've got a very short commute. I'm having -- I see my daughters before they go to school and I see them at night for dinner, even if I have to go back down to the office. And that makes everything so much better. But the truth is, this job is a little confining, and that is frustrating. I can't just go to the barbershop or sit in a diner. I can't always visit people directly.This is part of the reason why I've taken to the practice of ing 10 letters, out of the 40,000 that I get, every night just so that I can stay in touch and hear from you. But nothing beats a day where I can make an escape, I break out. And so I appreciate the chance to come here and spend a day. Before I came here I visited the EMC Precision Machining plant. I saw the great clean energy job training program here at Lorain County Community College. And I'm obviously thrilled to be able to spend some time with you.AUDIENCE MEMBERS: We love you!THE PRESIDENT: I love you back. (Applause.) Thank you. Now, look, let's be honest. These are difficult and unsettling times. They're difficult times here in Elyria; they're tough in Ohio; they're tough all across the country. I walked into office a year ago in the middle of a raging economic storm that was wreaking devastation on your town and communities everywhere. We had to take some very difficult steps to deal with that mess, to stave off an even greater economic catastrophe. We had to stabilize the financial system, which, given the role of the big banks in creating this mess, was a pretty tough pill to swallow.I knew it would be unpopular -- and rightly so. But I also knew that we had to do it because if they went down, your local banks would have gone down. And if the financial system went down, it would have taken the entire economy and millions more families and businesses with it. We would have looked -- we would have been looking at a second Great Depression.So in my first months in office, we also had to save two of the big three automakers from a liquidation bankruptcy, complete collapse. Some people weren't happy about that, either. I understand that. They felt like if you're in a business, you make a bad decision, you ought to reap the consequences, just like any business would. The problem was, if we let GM and Chrysler simply go under, hundreds of thousands of Americans would have been hurt, not just at those companies themselves, but at auto suppliers and other companies and dealers here in Michigan, up in -- here in Ohio, up in Michigan, all across this country.So we said, if you're willing to take some tough and painful steps to make yourself more competitive, we're willing to invest in your future. And earlier this week, we heard that the auto industry planned to make almost 3 million cars and trucks here in North America in the next three months, which is up 69 percent from the first three months of last year. (Applause.)We also passed a Recovery Act to pull our economy back from the brink. Now, there's been a lot of misunderstanding about this Recovery Act. Sherrod and Marcy and Betty and I were talking about this on the way over here. If you ask the average person, what was the Recovery Act, the stimulus package, they'd say, "the bank bailout." So let me just be clear here: The Recovery Act was cutting taxes for 95 percent of working families -- 15 different tax cuts for working families, seven different tax cuts for small businesses so they can start up and grow and hire. The Recovery Act was extending and increasing unemployment insurance and making COBRA available at a cheaper rate for people who had lost their jobs so they could keep their health care. (Applause.)We gave aid directly to states to help them through tough times. Ted can testify the help that it provided to the Ohio budget so we wouldn't have to lay off teachers and firefighters and police officers all across this state. And we made the largest investment in infrastructure since the creation of the Interstate Highway System, putting Americans to work rebuilding our roads, bridges, waterways -- doing the work that America needs to be done.Now, today, because we took those actions, the worst of this economic storm has passed. But families like yours and communities like this one are still reeling from the devastation it left in its wake. At one of the companies, at EMC, where I went today -- wonderful company, passed on through generations -- they have hung on with their precision manufacturing, high value added. They can do things that can't be shipped off to China because they're so attuned to their customers' needs. But they had 77 employees; now they've got 44. They want to start hiring back, but it's going to take a little time. The good news is they're starting to see orders pick up just a little bit.But it's tough. Folks have seen jobs you thought would last forever disappear. You've seen plants close and businesses shut down. I've heard about how the city government here is starting to cut into bone, not just fat. You can't get to work or go buy groceries like you used to because of cuts in the county transit system.And this all comes after one of the toughest decades our middle class has faced in generations. I mean, think about what's happened over the last 10 years, even before the crisis hit. This is a decade where some folks made tons of money, but so many others were just pedaling faster and faster, but they were stuck in the same place, sometimes slipping behind. The average wage, the average income over the last decade actually flat-lined; in some cases went down. That was before the crisis.So, for many of you, even as you found your paychecks shrinking, even as after the crisis you found the value of your biggest asset, your home, falling, the cost of everything else has gone up: the cost of groceries, the cost of sending your kids to college, costs of retirement. And you've also faced the breakneck, unrelenting climb of costs for your health care needs.Now, here's the message I want you to take away -- and we're going to have a lot of time for questions, but I want to make this absolutely clear. I did not run for President to turn away from these challenges. I didn't run to kick these challenges down the road. I ran for President to confront them –- once and for all. (Applause.)I ran for this office to rebuild our economy so it works not just for the fortunate few, but for everybody who's willing to work hard in this country -- (applause) -- to create good jobs that can support a family; to get wages growing and incomes rising; to improve the quality of America's schools and lift up great community colleges like this one so that people are constantly learning, constantly retraining for the jobs of the 21st century; to make higher education affordable for the children of working families -- and, yes, to deal with the problem of runaway health insurance costs that are breaking family budgets and breaking business budgets and breaking our national budgets. (Applause.)Now, since this has been in the news a little bit this week -- (laughter) -- let me say a little something about health care. I had no illusions when I took this on that this was going to be hard. Seven Presidents had tried it, seven Congresses had tried it -- and all of them had failed. And I had a whole bunch of political advisors telling me this may not be the smartest thing to do. "You've got a lot on your plate: the biggest economic crisis since the Great Depression; two wars. You may not get a lot of cooperation. you're going to have a lot of pushback from the insurance companies and the drug companies. It's complicated. Don't do it."Now, let me tell you why I did it. I knew that insurance premiums had more than doubled in the past decade. I knew that out-of-pocket expenses had skyrocketed. I knew that millions more people had lost their insurance, and I knew that because of that economic crisis that was only going to get worse. When you lose 7 million jobs, like we lost over the last two years, what do you think happens to those folks' health insurance? What happens when their COBRA runs out? I took this up because I wanted to ease the burdens on all the families and small businesses that can't afford to pay outrageous rates. And I wanted to protect mothers and fathers and children by being targeted by some of the worst practices of the insurance industry that I had heard time and time again as I traveled through this country. (Applause.)Now, let me dispel this notion that somehow we were focused on that, and so, as a consequence, not focused on the economy. First of all, all I think about is how we're going to create jobs in this area. All I think about is how do we get banks lending again. I've been doing that the entire year. So have folks like Sherrod and Marcy and Betty. But what I also know is, is that health care is part of the drag on our economy. It's part of the eroding security that middle-class families feel. 201001/95405

TRANSCRIPT OF THE PRIME MINSTER'S FIRST AUDIO BROADCAST ON THE NUMBER 10 WEBSITE. 11 FEBRUARY 2000 Hello and welcome to what I am sure will be the first of many direct broadcasts from the Downing Street website. I'm sitting here at my desk in Downing Street in front of my PC terminal, which I'm just getting to use after many years of not really wanting to come to terms with the new computer technology. I did a course. I'm coming to terms with it. I'm using the new PC terminal and it really brings me to reflect upon what I wanted to say to you this week, which is of course the importance of education and skills-the importance of education and skills for everyone including adults but most particularly for our children. My children, like others, are having to learn the new technology. They have to become expert at it and they are going to be leaving school and going to work in a world in which skill and talent and ability is not just their route to personal fulfilment, it is their route to prosperity. They will need those skills and talents if they have got any chance of succeeding. And the country needs them to be highly skilled as well. In Britain, we've always been excellent at educating an elite well. The top 20 per cent have always been pretty well educated. But for the majority, the standards just haven't been high enough. We've had a poverty of ambition and aspiration which has meant that large numbers of people leave school either without qualifications or without nearly the qualifications they need. Our vision for the education system is really like this. We need education throughout life. Everyone understands that. It has to begin at a young age so the first stage is nursery education for the four year olds and three year olds. And we're pretty well on the way to achieving that. The four year olds have now got the chance of decent nursery education. We've doubled the numbers of three year olds who get the chances of nursery education and will extend that further over time. Then after that, at the second stage, we need primary schools that really focus on the basics - getting literacy and numeracy right and I'll come back to that in a minute. And then the third stage is a comprehensive system. That isn't comprehensive in the sense of being so uniform that everyone gets the same type of teaching in the same way as if they were all of the same ability. But is comprehensive in the sense that everyone gets the chance of an equal opportunity dependent on their ability, to do the very best that they can. And the fourth stage is a university system where we're opening up access to more people and where we're building up really high class, high quality universities. So, going back to the primary school system, this week we had a report from OFSTED - which is the body that inspects all our schools and says how they're doing - we had a report which was good news in many ways and showed where we still have to improve. On the primary schools they've pointed out that, thanks to the reforms of the literacy and numeracy hour, then results of English and Maths for the test for 11 year olds had shot up to the best ever. And that's good news. It's a great tribute to the people and of course the teachers. And it's important in other ways too because what it meant was that we could see that the reforms introduced, which many people resisted at the time, have actually yielded good results, I think we're well on the way, with the reduction in infant class sizes and the new money that's going into primary school buildings to make our primary schools a place where kids can pretty much be guaranteed the very basics they need for later life education. What we've now got to do is turn our attention to the secondary schools. And here, in a sense, we've tolerated bad results and low expectations, particularly in some of the inner city comprehensives, for far too long. Now when I said we wanted a comprehensive system in which there was equal opportunity but where we didn't have a uniform system, what I meant by that was we need schools that all have strong headteachers, good discipline and ethos of hard work and learning, high quality motivated teachers, parents that get involved, good facilities - all these things are vital, and you can tell a good school the moment you walk through the door. Those things are, if you like, common to all good schools. But then we also need to recognise that children are of different abilities and we also need to recognise that schools can specialise in different types of subjects. So what we are now doing is, as well as trying to raise standards generally in the schools, developing specialist schools and, in fact by the year 2003, about a quarter of our secondary schools will be specialist schools. That means that they will specialise in science or languages or technology and they'll offer something particular, and a bit more in those specalties that don't just attract children to the school but also raise the standards in the school generally. Now along with all the other investment that we're putting in-with the changes in teachers' pay so that teachers can get an increase above the ordinary increase but related to standards of performance, along with the measures we're taking to train headteachers properly and to set up a new college of leadership for our schools where we're trying to develop the headteachers of the future - along with all these things, I think we will be able to build a secondary school system for the future that isn't about either returning to the old system where we divided kids up into successes and failures at the age of 11, but is getting away from, if you like, the 60s or 70s concept of the comprehensive school. So I think again there the OFSTED report said that we were making improvements. They said that the majority of schools were doing better than they were last year but we've got some way to go. And we've acknowledged that and I hope that the reforms that we're putting in place will help us get there. So, yes we've got a long way to go, but there's nothing more important in Britain than the sort of teenagers that emerge from our schools. And our aim has got to be that more and more of them get high quality, high class education that enables them to go into university or to develop their skills in a way that gives them the chance of fulfilling their own potential. And I think that's within our reach. We need the investment in our schools, but we need the reform and the modernisation too. So it's a long haul but this week's OFSTED report is important because it shows we can make a difference. I'm the first to say that we have to go even further. That education is my passion, the passion of this Government. We said it would be our number one priority. It is our number one priority. And I think we can say as a result of this report this week that, yes, there's much still to do but a lot has been achieved. Britain's schools are getting better step by step, and, as those reforms take root, and as people start to see the results of those reforms, then I think we can build the notion of high quality excellent education for all as the national purpose for Britain as we begin the 21st Century. 200705/13284This year marks the one hundred and fiftieth anniversary of the Constitutional Convention which made us a nation.今年是制宪会议召开150周年,那次会议使我们成为一个国家。At that Convention our forefathers found the way out of the chaos which followed the Revolutionary War;在那次会议上,我们的前辈为摆脱革命战争后的混乱局面我到了出路;they created a strong government with powers of united action sufficient then and now to solve problems utterly beyond individual or local solution.他们创立了步调一致、坚强有力的政府,使我们足以在当时和现在都能解决个人或地方根本无法解决的问题,A century and a half ago they established the Federal Government他们在一个半世纪以前建立起联邦政府,in order to promote the general welfare and secure the blessings of liberty to the American people.目的就是要增进美国人民的普遍福利,确保美国人民的自由幸福。Today we invoke those same powers of government to achieve the same objectives.今天,我们要同样运用政府的力量来达到同样的目标。Four years of new experience have not belied our historic instinct.4年来的新经验并没有使我们的历史直觉落空。They hold out the clear hope that government within communities,government within the separate States,这4年清楚地展现了一条希望之路,即地方政府、州政府and government of the ed States can do the things the times require, without yielding its democracy.和合众国政府都能按时代的要求行事而无需放弃民主。Our tasks in the last four years did not force democracy to take a holiday.我们过去4年的任务并没有迫使民主去休假。Nearly all of us recognize that as intricacies of human relationships increase,我们几乎所有的人都认识到,由于人类关系日趋复杂,so power to govern them also must increase—power to stop evil; power to do good.配这种关系的权力也必须加强—包括抑恶的权力和扬善的权力,The essential democracy of our Nation and the safety of our people depend not upon the absence of power,我国的基本民主和人民安全的依据不是不要权力,but upon lodging it with those whom the people can change or continue at stated intervals through an honest and free system of elections.而是通过诚实和自由的选举制度,把权力交给可以由人民定期更换或连任的人。The Constitution of 1787 did not make our democracy impotent.1787年的宪法并没有使我们的民主软弱无力。In fact, in these last four years, we have made the exercise of all power more democratic;事实上,在过去4年中,我们使一切权力的行使都变得更加民主;for we have begun to bring private autocratic powers into their proper subordination to the publics government.因为我们已经开始使私人专断的种种权力恰当地从于大众的政府。02/438681

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