上饶市第三人民医院开双眼皮多少钱爱中文

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原标题: 上饶市第三人民医院开双眼皮多少钱中国大全
THE PRESIDENT: I want to thank you for the warm welcome to Fort Bragg. It is good to be at the home of the Airborne and Special Operation Forces. This is my fourth visit to Fort Bragg since I have been honored to be the President. Somehow I always find my way back to the "center of the universe." (Applause.) And every time I come, I look forward to saying: Hooah!   AUDIENCE: Hooah!   THE PRESIDENT: I'm pleased to be with the paratroopers of the All American 82nd Airborne Division. You know, you and my dad have something in common: You both enjoy jumping out of airplanes. (Laughter.) He's jumped with the Golden Knights of Fort Bragg six times. Dad is America's only skydiving President -- and that's a distinction he's going to keep, as far as I'm concerned. (Laughter.) Speaking of which, he has a message for all of you -- those of you jumping tomorrow: "Airborne, all the way!" (Applause.)   This is the first time since 2006 that five brigades from your division have assembled together. Most of you recently returned from extended 15-month deployments to the front lines in Afghanistan and Iraq. We've asked a lot of you. You've achieved difficult objectives in a new kind of war. You've performed with skill and valor. And on behalf of a grateful nation: Welcome home. (Applause.)   I thank General Dave Rodriguez for his service to our country. I thank Pete Geren, Secretary of the Army, for joining us today. I appreciate Brigadier General Art Bartell, Colonel Victor Petrenko. I want to thank Sergeant Major Tom Capel. I'm honored to be here with the military families. I particularly want to say hello to Maureen McNeill, wife of General Dan McNeill. I know he'll be pleased that I recognized you here at this event when I see him. (Laughter.) (%bk%)  I want to thank all the families of the paratroopers from the 82nd Airborne Division who are here today. I welcome the families of the fallen heroes here today. It's such an honor to see the veterans of the 82nd Airborne Division, and other veterans who have joined us today.   I want to pay a special tribute to the Wounded Warriors from the 82nd Airborne. Thank you for your courage. (Applause.)   I welcome the state and local elected officials and members of the Fort Bragg community. Thank you for supporting these troops.   Looking out on the units this morning, I see why the 82nd Airborne is known as "America's Guard of Honor." In your ranks, I see the strength of the greatest military the world has ever known. And in the families of Fort Bragg, I see the love and support that makes your service possible. The ed States of America owes our troops in uniform a debt of gratitude, and we owe our military families the strong support necessary to make sure that they understand that we appreciate their sacrifices.   Every trooper in the 82nd is a triple volunteer. You volunteered to join the Army. You volunteered to attend jump school. And you volunteered to undertake some of our military's most difficult missions by joining this elite division. Each of you is proud to wear the All American patch of the 82nd -- and I am incredibly proud to be the Commander-in-Chief of such noble, courageous men and women. (Applause.)   As members of the 82nd Airborne Division, you belong to a storied military tradition. When allied forces landed in Normandy, the paratroopers of the 82nd were among the first boots on the ground. When Saddam Hussein invaded Kuwait in 1990, this division was among the first units to deploy to Operation Desert Shield. When our nation announced that the 82nd Airborne was flying toward Haiti in 1994, the country's oppressive leader began to make plans to fly out. Across the world, the 82nd has come to represent the vanguard of freedom -- and we salute all the brave veterans with us today who have ever marched in your ranks. (Applause.) (%bk%)  At the beginning of a new century, the men and women of the 82nd Airborne have once again stepped forward to advance the cause of liberty. Since the attacks of 9/11, you have deployed on more missions than any other division in the ed States Army. You've taken the battle to the terrorists abroad -- so we do not have to face them here at home. (Applause.) And you've shown the enemies of freedom that the 82nd Airborne will never give any ground, and will always fight "all the way." (Applause.)   From the front lines in Afghanistan, we welcome home the 4th Brigade Combat Team -- which brought "Fury from the Skies" to America's enemies. (Applause.) We welcome home units of the Combat Aviation Brigade -- which flew on "Pegasus Wings." We welcome home your Division Headquarters, your Special Troops Battalion, your commander, Major General Dave Rodriguez -- "All American Six." (Applause.)   During your deployment in Afghanistan, you served under NATO Commander and longtime Fort Bragg resident, General Dan McNeill. Under his leadership, and because of your courage, you took the fight to the enemy. And thanks to you, the Taliban no longer controls the Sangin Valley. And thanks to you, the Taliban's stronghold in the town of Musa Qala has fallen -- and a flag of a free Afghanistan has risen. Thanks to you, hundreds of insurgents have been captured in eastern Afghanistan; many others have been killed. And thanks to you, a nation where al Qaida once plotted the attacks of 9/11 is now a democracy and an ally in the war against these extremists. (Applause.)   From the front lines in Iraq, we welcome home the "Falcons" of the 2nd Brigade, the "Panthers" of the 3rd Brigade, the "Providers" of the 82nd Sustainment Brigade, and units of the Combat Aviation Brigade. (Applause.)   When Operation Iraqi Freedom began, members of the 82nd Airborne helped remove Saddam Hussein from power. The decision to remove Saddam Hussein was the right decision at the time -- and it remains the right decision today. (Applause.) (%bk%)  With Saddam gone, our job was to help the Iraqi people defend themselves against the extremists and to build a free society. In 2006, that mission was faltering. I knew victory was essential to our security. So we implemented a new strategy. Instead of retreating, we sent in more troops. And the first troops in as part of that surge were the troops of the Falcon Brigade of the 82nd Airborne. (Applause.) Together with the Panther Brigade and other units of the 82nd Airborne, you pursued the enemy in its strongholds, you denied the terrorists sanctuary, you brought security to neighborhoods that had been in the grip of terror. And across Iraq, violence is down, civilian deaths are down, sectarian killings are down, and attacks on American forces are down. You did the job we sent you to do. You have returned home on success. And all of America is proud of the 82nd Airborne. (Applause.)   When I was looking for a commander to lead the surge, I turned to a former commander in the 82nd Airborne -- General David Petraeus. He's done a brilliant job leading our troops in Iraq. And when it came time to name a new leader for Central Command, he was my first and only choice. The ed States Senate must give him a fair hearing and they must confirm him as quickly as possible. (Applause.)   General Petraeus has reported that security conditions have improved enough in Iraq to return by the end of July to the pre-surge level of 15 combat brigade teams. So far three brigades, including the Falcon Brigade, have redeployed without replacement as part of this drawdown. Two more brigades will follow in the months ahead. When we complete this drawdown, we will have reduced our combat brigades in Iraq by 25 percent from the year before. General Petraeus and our commanders will continue to analyze the situation on the ground and report back to me with their recommendations for future troop levels. But my message to our commanders is this: You will have all the troops, you will have all the resources you need to win in Iraq. (Applause.) (%bk%)  Often I've been asked: What will success look like in Iraq? So I want to share some thoughts with you. Success will be when al Qaeda has no safe havens in Iraq and Iraqis can protect themselves. Success will be when Iraq is a nation that can support itself economically. Success will be when Iraq is a democracy that governs itself effectively and responds to the will of its people. Success will be when Iraq is a strong and capable ally in the war on terror. And when our country succeeds in Iraq, generations of Americans will be more secure.   The first condition for success in Iraq is a country that can protect its own people. The paratroopers gathered here have seen the Iraqis in action. They're brave people. They're courageous people. And with our training, they're becoming better soldiers. They're assuming greater responsibility for fighting the terrorists, and policing the streets, and defending their territory. And as a sign of their commitment to this mission, the government in Baghdad launched a surge of 100,000 new troops. 200806/41745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. 200603/5017Remarks of President Barack Obama – As Prepared for DeliveryResponsibly Ending the War in IraqCamp Lejeune, North CarolinaFriday, February 27, Good morning Marines. Good morning Camp Lejeune. Good morning Jacksonville. Thank you for that outstanding welcome. I want to thank Lieutenant General Hejlik for hosting me here today.I also want to acknowledge all of our soldiers, sailors, airmen and Marines serving in Iraq and Afghanistan. That includes the Camp Lejeune Marines now serving with – or soon joining – the Second Marine Expeditionary Force in Iraq; those with Special Purpose Marine Air Ground Task Force in Afghanistan; and those among the 8,000 Marines who are preparing to deploy to Afghanistan. We have you in our prayers. We pay tribute to your service. We thank you and your families for all that you do for America. And I want all of you to know that there is no higher honor or greater responsibility than serving as your Commander-in-Chief.I also want to take this opportunity to acknowledge Ryan Crocker, who recently completed his service as our Ambassador to Iraq. Throughout his career, Ryan always took on the toughest assignments. He is an example of the very best that this nation has to offer, and we owe him a great debt of gratitude. He carried on his work with an extraordinary degree of cooperation with two of our finest Generals – General David Petraeus, and General Ray Odierno – who will be critical in carrying forward the strategy that I will outline today.Next month will mark the sixth anniversary of the war in Iraq. By any measure, this has aly been a long war. For the men and women of America’s armed forces – and for your families – this war has been one of the most extraordinary chapters of service in the history of our nation. You have endured tour after tour after tour of duty. You have known the dangers of combat and the lonely distance of loved ones. You have fought against tyranny and disorder. You have bled for your best friends and for unknown Iraqis. And you have borne an enormous burden for your fellow citizens, while extending a precious opportunity to the people of Iraq. Under tough circumstances, the men and women of the ed States military have served with honor, and succeeded beyond any expectation. Today, I have come to speak to you about how the war in Iraq will end.To understand where we need to go in Iraq, it is important for the American people to understand where we now stand. Thanks in great measure to your service, the situation in Iraq has improved. Violence has been reduced substantially from the horrific sectarian killing of 2006 and 2007. Al Qaeda in Iraq has been dealt a serious blow by our troops and Iraq’s Security Forces, and through our partnership with Sunni Arabs. The capacity of Iraq’s Security Forces has improved, and Iraq’s leaders have taken steps toward political accommodation. The relative peace and strong participation in January’s provincial elections sent a powerful message to the world about how far Iraqis have come in pursuing their aspirations through a peaceful political process. But let there be no doubt: Iraq is not yet secure, and there will be difficult days ahead. Violence will continue to be a part of life in Iraq. Too many fundamental political questions about Iraq’s future remain unresolved. Too many Iraqis are still displaced or destitute. Declining oil revenues will put an added strain on a government that has had difficulty delivering basic services. Not all of Iraq’s neighbors are contributing to its security. Some are working at times to undermine it. And even as Iraq’s government is on a surer footing, it is not yet a full partner – politically and economically – in the region, or with the international communityIn short, today there is a renewed cause for hope in Iraq, but that hope rests upon an emerging foundation.On my first full day in office, I directed my national security team to undertake a comprehensive review of our strategy in Iraq to determine the best way to strengthen that foundation, while strengthening American national security. I have listened to my Secretary of Defense, the Joint Chiefs of Staff, and commanders on the ground. We have acted with careful consideration of events on the ground; with respect for the security agreements between the ed States and Iraq; and with a critical recognition that the long-term solution in Iraq must be political – not military. Because the most important decisions that have to be made about Iraq’s future must now be made by Iraqis.We have also taken into account the simple reality that America can no longer afford to see Iraq in isolation from other priorities: we face the challenge of refocusing on Afghanistan and Pakistan; of relieving the burden on our military; and of rebuilding our struggling economy – and these are challenges that we will meet.Today, I can announce that our review is complete, and that the ed States will pursue a new strategy to end the war in Iraq through a transition to full Iraqi responsibility.This strategy is grounded in a clear and achievable goal shared by the Iraqi people and the American people: an Iraq that is sovereign, stable, and self-reliant. To achieve that goal, we will work to promote an Iraqi government that is just, representative, and accountable, and that provides neither support nor safe-haven to terrorists. We will help Iraq build new ties of trade and commerce with the world. And we will forge a partnership with the people and government of Iraq that contributes to the peace and security of the region.What we will not do is let the pursuit of the perfect stand in the way of achievable goals. We cannot rid Iraq of all who oppose America or sympathize with our adversaries. We cannot police Iraq’s streets until they are completely safe, nor stay until Iraq’s union is perfected. We cannot sustain indefinitely a commitment that has put a strain on our military, and will cost the American people nearly a trillion dollars. America’s men and women in uniform have fought block by block, province by province, year after year, to give the Iraqis this chance to choose a better future. Now, we must ask the Iraqi people to seize it. The first part of this strategy is therefore the responsible removal of our combat brigades from Iraq.02/63411

President Bush Discusses Administration's Plan to Assist AutomakersTHE PRESIDENT: Good morning. For years, America's automakers have faced serious challenges -- burdensome costs, a shrinking share of the market, and declining profits. In recent months, the global financial crisis has made these challenges even more severe. Now some U.S. auto executives say that their companies are nearing collapse -- and that the only way they can buy time to restructure is with help from the federal government. This is a difficult situation that involves fundamental questions about the proper role of government. On the one hand, government has a responsibility not to undermine the private enterprise system. On the other hand, government has a responsibility to safeguard the broader health and stability of our economy. Addressing the challenges in the auto industry requires us to balance these two responsibilities. If we were to allow the free market to take its course now, it would almost certainly lead to disorderly bankruptcy and liquidation for the automakers. Under ordinary economic circumstances, I would say this is the price that failed companies must pay -- and I would not favor intervening to prevent the automakers from going out of business. But these are not ordinary circumstances. In the midst of a financial crisis and a recession, allowing the U.S. auto industry to collapse is not a responsible course of action. The question is how we can best give it a chance to succeed. Some argue the wisest path is to allow the auto companies to reorganize through 11 provisions of our bankruptcy laws -- and provide federal loans to keep them operating while they try to restructure under the supervision of a bankruptcy court. But given the current state of the auto industry and the economy, 11 is unlikely to work for American automakers at this time. American consumers understand why: If you hear that a car company is suddenly going into bankruptcy, you worry that parts and servicing will not be available, and you question the value of your warranty. And with consumers hesitant to buy new cars from struggling automakers, it would be more difficult for auto companies to recover. Additionally, the financial crisis brought the auto companies to the brink of bankruptcy much faster than they could have anticipated -- and they have not made the legal and financial preparations necessary to carry out an orderly bankruptcy proceeding that could lead to a successful restructuring. The convergence of these factors means there's too great a risk that bankruptcy now would lead to a disorderly liquidation of American auto companies. My economic advisors believe that such a collapse would deal an unacceptably painful blow to hardworking Americans far beyond the auto industry. It would worsen a weak job market and exacerbate the financial crisis. It could send our suffering economy into a deeper and longer recession. And it would leave the next President to confront the demise of a major American industry in his first days of office. A more responsible option is to give the auto companies an incentive to restructure outside of bankruptcy -- and a brief window in which to do it. And that is why my administration worked with Congress on a bill to provide automakers with loans to stave off bankruptcy while they develop plans for viability. This legislation earned bipartisan support from majorities in both houses of Congress. Unfortunately, despite extensive debate and agreement that we should prevent disorderly bankruptcies in the American auto industry, Congress was unable to get a bill to my desk before adjourning this year. This means the only way to avoid a collapse of the U.S. auto industry is for the executive branch to step in. The American people want the auto companies to succeed, and so do I. So today, I'm announcing that the federal government will grant loans to auto companies under conditions similar to those Congress considered last week. These loans will provide help in two ways. First, they will give automakers three months to put in place plans to restructure into viable companies -- which we believe they are capable of doing. Second, if restructuring cannot be accomplished outside of bankruptcy, the loans will provide time for companies to make the legal and financial preparations necessary for an orderly 11 process that offers a better prospect of long-term success -- and gives consumers confidence that they can continue to buy American cars. Because Congress failed to make funds available for these loans, the plan I'm announcing today will be drawn from the financial rescue package Congress approved earlier this fall. The terms of the loans will require auto companies to demonstrate how they would become viable. They must pay back all their loans to the government, and show that their firms can earn a profit and achieve a positive net worth. This restructuring will require meaningful concessions from all involved in the auto industry -- management, labor unions, creditors, bondholders, dealers, and suppliers. In particular, automakers must meet conditions that experts agree are necessary for long-term viability -- including putting their retirement plans on a sustainable footing, persuading bondholders to convert their debt into capital the companies need to address immediate financial shortfalls, and making their compensation competitive with foreign automakers who have major operations in the ed States. If a company fails to come up with a viable plan by March 31st, it will be required to repay its federal loans. The automakers and unions must understand what is at stake, and make hard decisions necessary to reform, These conditions send a clear message to everyone involved in the future of American automakers: The time to make the hard decisions to become viable is now -- or the only option will be bankruptcy. The actions I'm announcing today represent a step that we wish were not necessary. But given the situation, it is the most effective and responsible way to address this challenge facing our nation. By giving the auto companies a chance to restructure, we will shield the American people from a harsh economic blow at a vulnerable time. And we will give American workers an opportunity to show the world once again they can meet challenges with ingenuity and determination, and bounce back from tough times, and emerge stronger than before. Thank you. 200812/59270

Download Video: mp4 (633MB) | mp3 (61MB) 201107/143660Yesterday morning, before traveling to Arlington National Cemetery for the Memorial Day Service, President Obama made a Department of Defense personnel announcement, nominating Gen. Dempsey to be the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs, Admiral Winnefeld to be Vice Chairman of the Joint Chiefs, and Gen. Odierno as Army Chief of Staff. The President urged the Senate to confirm these nominees as soon as possible and explained what he values most in advisors:Download Video: mp4 (101MB) | mp3 (10MB) 201106/138731Thank you. Thank you so much. 谢谢你们。非常感谢你们。Thank you, Chuck, for that very kind introduction. 谢谢你,查克,谢谢你非常热情的介绍。Chuck is a proud police officer, he’s the proud parent of a police officer, and he has dedicated his life to law enforcement and their families.查克是一位令人骄傲的警官,他的父母因他是一位警官而感到骄傲,他把毕生精力都献给了执法和他们的家庭。So I want to thank him for his extraordinary service.所以我要感谢他的特殊贡献。I want to recognize the entire Fraternal Order of Police and its leadership, including Jim Pasco, for all your work on behalf of those who wear the badge. 我想要认识整个警察兄弟会和其领导,包括吉姆?帕斯科,你们所有的工作代表着佩戴徽章的人们。I’d like to recognize FOP Auxiliary President Linda Hennie, all the members of the FOP Auxiliary, members of Congress including Speaker Boehner, Congressman Hoyer, and Senator Leahy, as well as members of my administration.我想认识警察兄弟会主席辅助琳达?海宁,全体警察兄弟会的辅助,国会成员,包括发言人纳,众议员豪尔,参议员莱希以及我政府的成员们。And most of all, I want to acknowledge and thank the families of those who have fallen. 而且最重要的是,我要感谢,感谢那些已经逝去警官们的家庭。As Scripture tells us, “Blessed are the peacemakers, for they shall be called sons of God.” 正如圣经告诉我们的那样,“和平的使者会受到祝福,因为他们将被称为上帝之子。”Blessed are the peacemakers, for they shall be called sons of God. 和平的使者会受到祝福,因为他们将被称为上帝之子。Our country’s law enforcement officers use force when they have to. 我们国家的执法人员当不得不使用的时候才会使用武力。They are well armed and they are well trained. 他们装备精良而且训练有素。But they never forget that theirs is a mission of peace. 但是他们永远不会忘记自己的和平使命。Their job is to keep the peace, to allow all of us to enjoy peace in our neighborhoods and for our families.他们的工作是保卫和平,让我们在我们社区和使我们的家人都享受和平。And today, with heavy hearts, we honor those who gave their lives in the service of that mission. 今天,怀着沉重的心情,我们纪念那些在这些任务中献出了自己生命的人们。Their families are in our thoughts and prayers, as we remember the quiet courage of the men and women we have lost.我们思念并为他们的家人们祈祷,因为我们记得已经失去的男性和女性们那份平静的勇气。These are officers like Detective John Falcone, of Poughkeepsie, New York.警官们中有些人像纽约波基普西的侦探约翰?法尔科恩。In February, Detective Falcone responded to a shot fired call on Main Street. 在2月,法尔科恩侦探接到一起主要街道上的击事件。And when he arrived on the scene, he saw a man holding a gun with one hand, and a small child with the other.当他赶到事故现场时,他看见一个人用一手拿,一手挟持着一位小孩。In a situation like that, every instinct pushes us towards self-preservation. 在那样的情境下,每一种本都会推动我们进行自我保护。But when the suspect fled, still holding the child, Detective Falcone didn’t think twice. 而当嫌疑犯逃离时仍然挟持着孩子,侦探法尔科恩没有过多考虑。He took off in pursuit, and tragically, in the struggle that followed, he was shot and killed.他立即开始追踪,不幸的是,在随后的战斗中,他被开射杀致死。He is survived by his parents.他的父母白发人送黑发人。But there’s another survivor as well: A three-year old child who might not be alive today had it not been for the sacrifice of a hero who gave his life for another.但还有另一位幸存者:一个三岁的孩子,如果不是英雄牺牲生命,将自己的生命奉献给他,这个孩子可能不会活到今天。This willingness to risk everything for a complete stranger is extraordinary. 这种敢于为一个完全陌生人冒险的意志是非凡的。And yet, among our nation’s law enforcement officers, it is also commonplace. 然而,在我们国家的执法人员中,这已经司空见惯。Last summer, the North Platte River was running high near Douglas, Wyoming. 去年夏天,北普拉特河在怀俄明州道格拉斯附近水势湍急。When a teenage girl got caught in the current, Deputy Bryan Gross, of the Converse County Sheriff’s Office,jumped in after her.当一位十几岁的女孩被水流困住,康维斯县警长办公室的副警长布莱恩?格罗斯随即纵身跃入水中救人。The girl was eventually pulled from the water, but Deputy Gross was swept away. 这个女孩最终被从水中救起,但是格罗斯副警长被大水冲走。And he is survived by his wife, Amy. 他留下了妻子,艾米。Today, we remember a man who swore to protect his neighbors, and who kept that promise no matter what the cost. 今天,我们铭记一位发誓要保护他邻居的男人,他履行了自己的承诺,无论付出何种代价。I suspect that at that moment, Deputy Gross wasn’t trying to be a hero; he was just doing his job. 我怀疑在那一刻,格罗斯副警长并非想成为一名英雄,他只是在做他的工作。You can find that bravery, the courage to do your duty, day in and day out, in so many officers across our country.你可以从中发现勇气,去履行你职责的勇气,日复一日,我们整个国家有如此多的这样的警官们。201205/184603

点击此处看视频2011年5月23日, 耶鲁大学举行第310届毕业典礼. 汤姆·汉克斯(Tom Hanks)当天受邀发表了一段演讲。201108/149144演讲文本US President's speech on European trip (February 19,2005) THE PRESIDENT: Good morning. Tomorrow I leave on a trip to Europe, where I will reaffirm the importance of our transatlantic relationship with our European friends and allies. Over the last several weeks the world has witnessed momentous events -- Palestinians voting for an end to violence; Ukrainians standing up for their democratic rights; Iraqis going to the polls in free elections. And in Europe, I will talk with leaders at NATO and the European Union about how we can work together to take advantage of the historic opportunities now before us. Leaders on both sides of the Atlantic understand that the hopes for peace in the world depend on the continued unity of free nations. We do not accept a false caricature that divides the Western world between an idealistic ed States and a cynical Europe. America and Europe are the pillars of the free world. We share the same belief in freedom and the rights of every individual, and we are working together across the globe to advance our common interest and common values. In Iraq, our shared commitment to free elections has stripped the car bombers and assassins of their most powerful weapon, their claim to represent the wishes and aspirations of the Iraqi people. In these elections, the European Union provided vital technical assistance. NATO is helping to train army officers, police and civilian administrators of a new Iraq. And 21 of our European coalition partners are providing forces on the ground. America and Europe are also working together to advance the cause of peace in the Holy Land, where we share the same goal of two democratic states, Israel and Palestine, living side by side in peace and freedom. In my inaugural address I said that the liberty we espouse is a universal aspiration. Many Americans trace their roots back to Europe, and we can trace many of our founding ideals there, as well. It was a Frenchman who taught the framers of our Constitution the importance of the separation of powers. It was a Scot who explained the virtues of a free market. It was an Englishman who challenged us to correct the principal defect of our founding, the plague of slavery. And it was an Italian who gave us our name: America. America's strong ties to Europe are reflected in the largest two-way trading and investment relationship in the world. Today more than a fifth of all U.S. exports go to the European Union, and millions of Americans depend for their paychecks on the local affiliates of European parent companies. I will work with our European partners to open markets and expand opportunities for our businesses, our workers and farmers, and to advance the Doha Round of trade talks. I will make clear that one of my top priorities is to reduce the remaining European barriers to U.S. agricultural goods. Even the best of friends do not agree on everything. But at the dawn of the 21st century, the deepest values and interests of America and Europe are the same: defeating terrorism, conquering poverty, expanding trade and promoting peace. On both sides of the Atlantic, terrorist attacks on our cities and civilians have shown that freedom has dangerous enemies, and that the key to a lasting peace is the advance of human liberty. Today, security and justice and prosperity for our world depend on America and Europe working in common purpose. That makes our transatlantic ties as vital as they have ever been. And during my visit to Europe next week I will discuss with our friends and allies how we can strengthen those ties to build a future of peace and freedom for our children. Thank you for listening. 200603/5032

Like many Americans, President Obama did not personally know revered newsman Walter Cronkite. But as he delivered remarks at the trusted reporter's New York memorial service, this simple fact did not seem to matter. Whether the living room belonged to a future American leader or an elderly couple in Nebraska, millions of people invited Cronkite into their homes each evening—his presence a calming and constant reassurance in a world oftentimes plagued by uncertainty:REMARKS BY THE PRESIDENTAT MEMORIAL SERVICE IN HONOR OF WALTER CRONKITELincoln Center New York, New York12:37 P.M. EDT09/83851

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