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楼主:妙手解答 时间:2017年11月23日 15:29:39 点击:0 回复:0
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Hi, everybody.The right to vote is one of the most fundamental rights of any democracy.Yet for too long, too many of our fellow citizens were denied that right, simply because of the color of their skin.大家好!投票权是任何民主制度中最为基本的权利之一。长久以来,我们有太多的同胞仅仅因为肤色不同享受不到这一权利。Fifty years ago this week, President Lyndon Johnson signed a law to change that.The Voting Rights Act broke down legal barriers that stood between millions of African Americans and their constitutional right to cast ballot.It was, and still is, one of the greatest victories in our countrys struggle for civil rights.50年前的今天,林登·约翰逊总统签署法律改变了这一切。《投票权法案》打破了阻挡在无数非裔美国人与他们享有的宪法赋予的投票权利之间的法律障碍。这部法律的通过,在当时乃至现在都依然是我国民权斗争取得的最重大的胜利之一。But it didnt happen overnight.Countless men and women marched and organized, sat in and stood up, for our most basic rights.For this they were called agitators and un-American, they were jailed and beaten.Some were even killed.But in the end, they reaffirmed the idea at the very heart of America: that people who love this country can change it.但罗马不是一天建成的。无数人走上街头,游行示威,奔走呼吁,为我们争取基本的权利。因此他们当时被称为煽动者和叛徒,他们被关押,遭毒打。有些人甚至惨遭杀害。但最终,他们的努力唤醒了美国最核心的精神:深爱这个国家的人们可以改变这个国家。Our country is a better place because of all those heroes did for us.But as one of those heroes, Congressman John Lewis, reminded us in Selma this past March, “Theres still work to be done.” Fifty years after the Voting Rights Act, there are still too many barriers to vote, and too many people trying to erect new ones.Weve seen laws that roll back early voting, force people to jump through hoops to cast a ballot, or lead to legitimate voters being improperly purged from the rolls.Over the years, we have seen provisions specifically designed to make it harder for some of our fellow citizens to vote.In a democracy like ours, with a history like ours, thats a disgrace.我们国家因为有了这些英雄以及他们的付出变得更加美好。但正如他们中的一位,约翰·李维斯议员今年在塞尔玛所说的,“还有大量工作要做。”《投票权法案》通过50年了,依然还有大量阻碍投票的藩篱,甚至有大量的人想要竖起更多新的藩篱。我们还记得,一些法律将早期投票人数压到最低,强迫人们通过跳圈获得投票权,或是通过不当方式将法定选民排挤出来。这么多年来,我们看到各种各样特别设计的法律,让我们的同胞无法享受投票权。在我们这样的民主国家,有着这样的历史,实在是一种耻辱。Thats why, as we celebrate the 50th Anniversary of the Voting Rights Act, Im calling on Congress to pass new legislation to make sure every American has equal access to the polls.Its why I support the organizers getting folks registered in their communities.And its why, no matter what party you support, my message to every American is simple: get out there and vote-not just every four years, but every chance you get.Because your elected officials will only heed your voice if you make your voice heard.因此,在庆祝《投票权法案》通过50周年的日子里,我呼吁国会通过新的立法,保每个美国人都有平等的权利走进投票站。正因如此,我持组织者让人们在所居住的社区登记注册。也正因如此,无论你持什么党派,我对每个美国人想要说的就是:走出家门,参加投票,不仅仅是每四年的大选,而是每次投票的机会都要参加。因为只有你发表你的意见了,你们所选出的官员才会关注你的意见。The promise that all of us are created equal is written into our founding documents-but its up to us to make that promise real.Together, lets do what Americans have always done: lets keep marching forward, keep perfecting our union, and keep building a better country for our kids.我们所有人生而平等的承诺写进了我们的立国宣言,但我们要将这一承诺变为现实。让我们团结起来,做好所有美国人一直在做的事情:让我们继续前进,把我们国家建设的更完美,为我们的子孙后代建设一个更美好的国家。Thanks everybody. Have a great weekend.谢谢大家,祝周末愉快!201508/393009The world in which you, in time to come, will take the reins, cannot afford a return to 20th century struggles for hegemony.即将到来的时代是你们掌控的时代,决不能退回到20世纪的霸权争夺中去。The characteristic of this modern world is the pace, scope and scale of change. Globalisation is driving it and people are driving globalisation.如今这个世界的特点是全球化的速度、范围和规模。全球化正在推动着社会的变革,而人类正在推动着全球化的进程。The consequence is that the world opens up; its boundaries diminish; we are pushed closer together.全球化的结果就是世界的开放,国界的削弱,我们彼此更将紧密相连。The conclusion is that we make it work together or not at all.结论就是,我们如果不同心协力争取成功,就会毫无所获。The issues you must wrestle with—the threat of climate change, food scarcity, and population growth, worldwide terror based on religion, the interdependence of the world economy—my student generation would barely recognise. But the difference today is they are all essentially global in nature.如今你们面临着许多挑战——气候变化所造成的威胁、食品匮乏、人口增长、基于宗教信仰而引起的全球性恐怖袭击以及世界经济的相互依存等——而我们那一代人几乎没有意识到这些问题。如今这些问题在本质上嗾使全球性的,这也是与以往的不同之处。You understand this. Yale has become a melting pot of culture, language and civilisation. You are the global generation. So be global citizens.你们对于这一点了然于心。耶鲁已经成为文化、语言与文明的大熔炉。你们这一代人属于全世界,所以你们要成为世界的公民。Each new generation finds the world they enter. But they fashion the world they leave. So: what do you inherit and what do you pass on?新的一代拥有它们所处的世界,并在离开时改变了这个世界。那么,你们继承了什么样的世界,又将给后人留下什么样的世界呢?The history of humankind is marked by great events but written by great people. People like you.人类历史由重大事件标记,却由伟大的人类来谱写。由像你们一样优秀的人类谱写。Given Yales record of achievement, perhaps by you.或许成就耶鲁的重大责任就落在你们肩上了。 /201212/216865Life is too short, time is too precious, and the stakes are too high to dwell on what might have been. We have to work together for what still can be. And that is why I will work my heart out to make sure that Senator Obama is our next president. And I hope and pray that all of you will join me in that effort.人生短暂,时间宝贵,沉湎于空想的代价实在太大了,我们必须团结起来,为我们能够做到的而努力。这就是我为何全力持奥巴马议员成为下一任总统的原因。我希望并祈盼你们所有人都会加入到这项努力之中。To my supporters and colleagues in Congress, to the governors and mayors, elected officials who stood with me in good times and bad, thank you for your strength and leadership.我的持者和议会的同事们,政府官员和市长们以及参加竞选的官员们,无论是成是败你们与我站在一起,我要感谢你们的力量和领导。To my friends in our labor unions who stood strong every step of the way, I thank you and pledge my support to you.我的劳工联盟中的朋友们,你们坚持与我一路同行,我感谢你们并发誓把我的持给你。To my friends from every stage of my life, your love and ongoing commitment sustained me every single day.我的人生舞台上的每一位朋友,你的爱以及始终如一的奉献撑我度过每一天。To my family, especially Bill and Chelsea and my mother, you mean the world to me, and I thank you for all you have done.我的亲爱的家人们,特别是比尔,切尔西,还有我的妈妈,你们是我的全世界,我对你们所做的一切表示深深的谢意。And to my extraordinary staff, volunteers and supporters--thank you for working those long, hard hours. Thank you for dropping everything, leaving work or school, traveling to places that youve never been, sometimes for months on end. And thanks to your families, as well, because your sacrifice was theirs, too. All of you were there for me every step of the way.我的优秀的员工们、志愿者们、持者们,谢谢你们为我努力了这么长时间,谢谢你们所放弃的一切——离开工作和学校,千里迢迢来到你们以前从未来过的地方,有时甚至是数月。也谢谢你们的家人,因为你做出的牺牲也是他们的牺牲,你们所有人都与我一路走来。 /201308/251952But as social scientists, we continue to ask但作为社会学家,我们继续问about possible alternatives.是否有其他可能Weve said, well maybe older people也许老年人report more positive emotions报告更多的积极感受because theyre cognitively impaired.是因为他们认知机能受损Weve said, could it be会不会that positive emotions are simply easier to process than negative emotions,积极情绪比消极情绪更易处理and so you switch to the positive emotions?所以他们更倾向于积极情绪?Maybe our neural centers in our brain也许我们脑内的神经系统are degraded such退化了that were unable to process negative emotions anymore.以致无法处理消极情绪But thats not the case.但事实并非如此The most mentally sharp older adults老年组里思维最敏捷的are the ones who show this positivity effect the most.恰恰是最积极的And under conditions where it really matters,在关键时刻older people do process the negative information老年人处理消极情绪just as well as the positive information.和处理积极情绪的能力是一样的So how can this be?这是为什么呢?Well in our research,在我们的研究里weve found that these changes我们发现这些改变are grounded fundamentally在最基本上植根于in the uniquely human ability to monitor time --人类监控时间的独特能力not just clock time and calendar time,不光是时钟的时间和日历的时间but lifetime.更是生命的时间And if theres a paradox of aging,如果说老龄化悖论成立its that recognizing that we wont live forever那也是因为我们认识到生命易逝changes our perspective on life而使我们把人生观in positive ways.变得更积极When time horizons are long and nebulous,人生的终点遥远又朦胧as they typically are in youth,年轻时通常都这么想people are constantly preparing,人们就会一直跃跃欲试trying to soak up all the information they possibly can,试图尽可能地去吸收信息taking risks, exploring.承担风险、探索未知We might spend time with people we dont even like我们可能会跟不喜欢的人共度时光because its somehow interesting.因为感觉这挺有趣We might learn something unexpected.我们也许不经意间学到一些不该学的东西We go on blind dates.我们去相亲You know, after all,毕竟if it doesnt work out, theres always tomorrow.就算失败了,也还有明天People over 50超过50岁的人dont go on blind dates.就不会去相亲了As we age,当我们逐渐变老our time horizons grow shorter跟人生终点的距离不断缩短and our goals change.我们的人生目标从而改变When we recognize that we dont have all the time in the world,当我们意识到时间不再多的可以尽情挥霍we see our priorities most clearly.就能清楚地看到事情的轻重缓急We take less notice of trivial matters.我们变得不在意琐碎之事了We savor life.我们享受人生Were more appreciative,我们更懂感恩more open to reconciliation.更向往和谐We invest in more emotionally important parts of life,我们更致力于精神层面上重要的东西and life gets better,生活变得更好so were happier day-to-day.所以日益快乐But that same shift in perspective但是这种观念的改变leads us to have less tolerance than ever也降低了for injustice.对不公的容忍By 2015,到2015年there will be more people in the ed States美国人口中over the age of 6060岁以上的人口than under 15.将会超过不满15岁的人口What will happen to societies社会老龄化之后that are top-heavy with older people?会有什么改变?The numbers wont determine数量并不能the outcome.左右结果Culture will.文化才会If we invest in science and technology如果我们投入科学和技术and find solutions for the real problems为老龄化问题that older people face找出解决之道and we capitalize我们充分发挥on the very real strengths老年人的of older people,真正优势then added years of life那么,寿命的增加can dramatically improve quality of life将会戏剧性地改善人们的生活质量at all ages.无论是哪个年龄段Societies with millions社会上有上百万的of talented, emotionally stable citizens有才能而且情绪稳定的市民who are healthier and better educated他们更健康,受过更高的教育than any generations before them,与他们之前的任何一代人比armed with knowledge用知识武装自己about the practical matters of life了解人生的各种状况and motivated积极主动地to solve the big issues去解决重大问题can be better societies社会将变得更加美好than we have ever known.比我们已知的更好My father, who is 92,我父亲已经92岁了likes to say,他喜欢说;Lets stop talking only about“让我们不要再说how to save the old folks解救老年人这种话了and start talking about我们要开始谈谈how to get them to save us all.;如何让老年人解救所有人。”Thank you.谢谢201507/384148

It’s great to be in Brighton. AndI want to start by thanking somebody from the bottom of my heart for thekindest of words. Not Justine …oh, I would like to thank her, a round ofapplause for Justine please, ladies and gentlemen. Not my mum … but a womancalled Ella Philips. It was local election day, Ella rode past me on her bike,she fell off …it’s not funny! I helped her up and afterwards she called mesomething I had never been called before: she said I was an “action hero”. Whyare you laughing? She said I was an action hero “who mysteriously appeared outof nowhere”. And she said, “What added to all the confusion was that Ed wasactually attractive and not geeky at all”. I promise you, she did say that. Shesaid, “Even the way he appeared was suave”. I don’t know why you find this sofunny, friends. “He was dressed casually, but he had style”. Sounds quite me,doesn’t it? Now I was pretty pleased with this, as you can tell, until somethingdawned on me: Ella was concussed. She was badly concussed. In fact, she herselfsaid, “I was seeing things because I was still in quite a daze”. Well, Ella,you are not kidding. But let me say, Ella, if you are watching today, thankyou, you have made my year.I want to start today with thesimplest of thoughts. An idea that has inspired change for generations. Thebelief that helped drive us out of the Second World War and into that greatreforming government of 1945. An ambition that is more important now than ithas been for decades. An emotion that is felt across our country at kitchentables every night. A feeling that is so threatening to those who want to keepthings as they are. Words that are so basic and yet so powerful, so modest andyet so hard to believe. Six simple words that say: Britain can do better thanthis. Britain can do better than this; we are Britain, we are better than this.Are you satisfied with a country where people are working for longer for less,year after year? Are you satisfied with a country divided losing touch with thethings we value the most? Are you satisfied with a country that shuts out thevoices of millions of ordinary people and listens only to the powerful? Are yousatisfied with a country standing apart as two nations? Well I am notsatisfied. We are Britain, we are better than this. And we have to rebuild anewOne Nation. An economy built on your success, a society based on your values, apolitics that hears your voice – rich and poor alike – accepting their responsibilitiestop each other. One Nation, we are going to make it happen, and today I amgoing to tell you how.I want to start with leadership.Leadership is about risks and difficult decisions. It is about those lonelymoments when you have to peer deep into your soul. I ran for the leadership ofthis party, it was really hard for my family, but I believed that Labour neededto turn the page and I was the best person to do it. I when I became leader Ifaced a decision about whether we should stand up to Rupert Murdoch. It wasn’tthe way things had been done in the past, but it was the right thing to do so Idid it. And together we faced them down. And then the other week I faced aneven bigger decision about whether the country should go to war. The biggestdecision any leader faces, the biggest decision any Parliament faces, thebiggest decision any party faces. All of us were horrified by the appallingchemical weapons attacks in Syria, but when I stood on the stage three yearsago, when I became your leader, I said we would learn the lessons of Iraq. Itwould have been a rush to war, it wasn’t the right thing for our country. So Isaid no. It was the right thing to do. You see, the real test of leadership isnot whether you stand up to the weak, that’s easy; it’s whether you stand up tothe strong and know who to fight for. And you know I am reminded of a storyback when I was starting out, standing to be an MP in Doncaster, with a womancalled Molly Roberts. Molly was in her seventies, and there I was candidlytrying to get her vote, sitting in her front from sipping a mug of tea. And shesaid to me, “How can you, who weren’t brought up in this area, possiblyunderstand the lives of people here, their hopes and their struggles?” It wasthe right question, and here is the answer. For me it lies in the values I wasbrought up with. You see in my house it was my mum that taught me these values.About the importance of reaching out a listening to people, of understandingtheir hopes and their struggles. She is the most patient, generous person Ihave met in my whole life. And she taught me never to be contemptuous ofothers, never to be dismissive of their struggle. Now she was teaching me alesson of life. And some people will say, ah yeah but you have to leave decencybehind when it comes to politics. Well I say they are wrong, because only ifyou reach out and listen can you do the most important thing a leader can do,the most important qualification in my view for being Prime Minister. Only thenwill you have the ability to walk in the shoes of others and know who to fightfor, whoever your opponent, however powerful they are, guided by the only thingthat matters: your sense of what is right. This is what I believe, this iswhere I stand, this is the leadership Britain needs.And when I think about who weneed to fight for I think about all the people I have met over the last year. Ithink of the people Britain and their enormous and extraordinary spirit. Ithink of our troops, serving so bravely all around the world. Let us paytribute to them today. You know I have seen in Afghanistan those young men andwomen, young men and women who are young enough to be my son or daughterserving our country, and it is a truly humbling experience. And the events of thelast few days in Kenya remind us of the importance of being ever-vigilantagainst terrorism at home and around the world. I think of the brave men andwomen of our police force, who serve with so little credit each and every dayfor our country. Let us thank them for what they do. And then I think of allthe people I have met over the last year. During the local election campaign Idid something unusual. I went to town centres, market squares and high streetsand I stood on a pallet – not a soapbox, but a pallet. And I talked to peopleabout their lives. I remember this town meeting I had in Cleverly. It was justcoming to the end of the meeting and this bloke wandered up. He was incrediblyangry. It’s a family show so I won’t exactly repeat what he said. He was soangry he wouldn’t give me his name, but he did tell me his story about how hespent the last ten years looking after his disabled wife, and then another fouryears looking for a job and not finding one. He was angry about immigration andsome people in the crowd booed him. But actually he wasn’t prejudiced, he justfelt the economy didn’t work for him. And then I think about the two markettraders I met in Chesterfield, standing by their stalls, out in all weathers,working all hours, and they said look this country just doesn’t seem to berewarding our hard work and effort. There seem to be some people gettingsomething for nothing. This society is losing touch with our values. And then Ithink about this beautiful sunny spring day I spent in Lincoln. And the face inthe crowd, this young woman who said she was an ambulance controller. So proudto be working for our National Health Service. And so proud too of her youngson. Because she was a single parent, nineteen years old, and what she said tome was, “Why does everybody portray me as a burden on the system? I am not aburden on the system, I am going out, I am doing the right thing for thecountry, why doesn’t anyone listen to my voice?” And then I think about thisscaffolder I met just around the corner from where I live. I was just comingback from a local café I’d been at. He stopped in me the street, he said to me,“Where’s your bodyguard?” I said I don’t have one, but that’s another story. Hetold me his story. And what he said to me was “look, I go out, I do the work, Igo all around the country, again out in all weathers, I earn a decent wage, butI still can’t make ends meet”. And he said to me, “Is anyone ever going to doanything about those gas and electric bills that just go up and up, faster thanI can earn a living?” He wanted someone to fight for him. Now if you listen tothese stories – four of millions of the stories of our country – and you haveyour own, and your friends and family, what do you learn? All of these peoplelove Britain, they embody its great spirit, but they all believe that Britaincan do better than this. Today I say to them and millions of others you’reright, Britain can do better than this, Britain must do better than this,Britain will do better than this with a government that fights for you.But for Britain to do better thanthis we’ve got to understand why we got here, why things are so tough at themoment even while they tell you there is a recovery and why unless we putthings right it will only be a recovery for the few. Now what I’m about to tellyou is the most important thing I’m going to say today about what needs tochange about our country. For generations in Britain when the economy grew themajority got better off. And then somewhere along the way that vital linkbetween the growing wealth of the country and your family finances was broken.This is, this goes beyond one party or one government. It is more important toyou than which party is in power, even more important than that. You see, when Iwas growing up in the 1980s, I saw the benefits of growing prosperity, peopleable to buy a house, a car, even a second car, go on a foreign holiday theirgrandparents would never have dreamed of. Not spend all their hours at work,able to spend time with kids, not working all the hours that god sends, have asecure pension in retirement and also believe that their kids would have abetter life than them. That feels a long way away from where Britain is todaydoesn’t it and that is because it is. You see, somewhere along the way thatlink got broken. They used to say a rising tide lifts all boats, now the risingtide just seems to lift the yachts. Now I say this to the people of Britain. IfI were you I wouldn’t even take a second look at a political party unless theymake this their central defining purpose because your future depends on it.Your children’s future depends on it. Britain’s future depends on it. I say weare Britain we can do better than this.Now I have got a question for youladies and gentlemen, do the Tories get it?[Audience: No]Oh come on, I didn’t hear you, dothe Tories get it?[Audience: No]201412/350417

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