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本溪明山医院人流价格是多少辽宁省本溪市医院几点关门President Bush Discusses Economy THE PRESIDENT: Today's job data reflects the fact that our economy is in a recession. This is in large part because of severe problems in our housing, credit, and financial markets, which have resulted in significant job losses. I'm concerned about our workers who have lost jobs during this downturn, and I'm -- as we work to -- as we work to address the problems of this economy, we've extended unemployment insurance benefits to those who have lost their jobs during this downturn. We are focusing on the root causes of the economic downturn in order to return our economy to health. The most urgent issue facing the economy is the problem in the credit markets. Businesses and consumers need access to credit at affordable rates to spend and invest. And so we're working to stabilize the markets and make credit more affordable and available. We're working with the Federal Reserve and FDIC, and credit is beginning to move. A market that was frozen is thawing. There's still more work to do. But there are some encouraging signs. A root cause of the slowdown is housing, and so we continue to take actions that will avoid preventable foreclosures and speed a return to a healthy housing market. Interest rates help the housing market recover, and interest rates, mortgage rates, are going down. And plus there's a number of programs in place to help Americans stay in their homes, to limit the preventable foreclosures. I am concerned about the viability of the automobile companies. I'm concerned about those who work for the automobile companies and their families. And likewise, I am concerned about taxpayer money being provided to those companies that may not survive. Put out a detailed plan recently that uses money that Congress appropriated last fall for the auto industry -- money that can be used so long as the companies make hard choices on all aspects of their business to prove that they can not only survive but thrive. It is important that Congress act next week on this plan. And it's important to make sure that taxpayers' money be paid back if any is given to the companies. It's going to take time for all the actions we have taken to have their full impact. But I am confident that the steps we're taking will help fix the problems in our economy and return it to strength. My administration is committed to ensuring that our economy succeeds. And I know the incoming administration shares the same commitment. Thank you very much. 参考中文翻译:今天的就业数据表明我们的经济正在衰退。大部分原因是房地产,信贷和金融市场引发了大规模的失业。我很担忧在经济下滑中失去工作的工人。当我们公布经济中存在的问题时,我们已经对经济低迷中失业的人扩大了失业保险范围。为了使经济恢复正常,我们集中精力寻找经济危机的根源。我们的经济面临的最紧要的问题是信贷市场。企业和消费者需要得到利率合适的贷款来消费和投资。所以,我们正致力于稳定信贷市场,使大家可以得到贷款。我们已经与联邦储蓄和FDIC团结一致努力工作,信贷市场开始好转。冻结了市场也开始活动。还有很多工作要做,但是也有一些鼓舞人心的信号。经济下滑的根源是房产市场,所以我们继续采取措施,尽量避免可预防的房产没收,加速房产市场恢复健康。利率帮助房产市场恢复,利率,贷款利率都会降低。另外,还有一系列项目即将到位,帮助美国人保护自己的家园,避免可预防的房屋没收。我很担心汽车公司的生存能力,我也很担心那些在汽车公司就职的人和他们的家人。同时,我担心纳税人的钱被提供给那些无法生存的公司。最近,国会出台了详细的计划以帮助急剧下滑的汽车行业。这些钱可以提供给这些公司,但是他们必须全力以赴的明我们的决策是正确的,他们不仅要生存下去,而且必须繁荣起来。我们所采取的措施要全面发挥作用需要一定的时间。但是我有信心,我们所采取的措施一定能够解决经济中的问题,恢复经济实力。我的政府承诺,我们的经济一定会再创辉煌。我知道,即将上任的新政府也会向大家保这一点。200812/58077本溪经济技术开发区不孕不育哪里好 REMARKS BY THE PRESIDENT AT TOWN HALLTHE PRESIDENT: Hello, North Carolina! (Applause.) Thank you so much. All right, please, everybody have a seat. I am so excited to be back in Raleigh, to be back in North Carolina. (Applause.) This is a community and a state that has been so good to me. (Applause.) And I know that part of the reason is because I travel with one of your home boys, Reggie Love. (Applause.) But I hope it's more than that.A couple of people I want to acknowledge very quickly. First of all, I just want to thank Sara Coleman for the wonderful introduction. Give her a great round of applause. (Applause.) She brought me a Cupcake Factory teeshirt -- (laughter) -- but no cupcakes. (Laughter.) I mean, I know I've been talking about health care a lot, but I think cupcakes are good for your health. (Laughter.) So, next time.I also want to acknowledge the Broughton High School Jazz Ensemble. (Applause.) I want to thank Gardner Taylor for the invocation -- (applause) -- Tom Gill for the Pledge of Allegiance -- (applause) -- Chelsea Cole for the National Anthem -- (applause) -- Del Burns, our Wake County Public Schools Superintendent. (Applause.)I want to thank Stephen Mares, the Broughton High School principal. (Applause.) I want to thank your own Governor, Bev Perdue, who is here. (Applause.) Unfortunately, Senator Kay Hagan, Senator Richard Burr, and Congressman Brad Miller can't be here because they're all working hard in Washington. Give them a big round of applause. (Applause.)We also have the Raleigh Mayor, Charles Meeker, is here. Where's Charles? There he is, right here. (Applause.) We've got the Speaker of the House right here. Give them a big round of applause. (Applause.) I hear that the former governor, Jim Hunt, is in the hall -- right? (Applause.)There are a lot of elected officials, I'm starting to get into trouble. (Laughter.) So I'm going to stop there and just say thank you to all of them for their outstanding service.It is not only great to be back in Raleigh, it is also nice to get out of Washington. (Laughter.) With all the noise and the fussing and the fighting that goes on, it's pretty easy for the voices of everyday people to get lost, and for folks to forget why they're there.So when I took office in January, I asked to receive 10 letters -- to see 10 letters from people across the country every day. They're just selected by the mail room. We get about 40,000 letters a day; they send me about 10 a day, and I through them. And some of them are heartbreaking, people talking about the tough times they're going through; some of them are inspiring. Most of the letters these days are about one thing, and that's the economy. So this is a town hall meeting, but before I take your questions, I want to spend a few minutes just talking about where we are and where we need to go on the economy.I don't know whether you've seen the latest cover of Newsweek magazine on the rack at the grocery store, but the cover says, "The Recession is Over." Now, I imagine that you might have found the news a little startling. (Laughter.) I know I did. Here is what's true. We have stopped the freefall. The market is up and the financial system is no longer on the verge of collapse. (Applause.) That's true. We're losing jobs at half the rate we were when I took office six months ago. (Applause.) We just saw home prices rise for the first time in three years, so there's no doubt that things have gotten better. (Applause.)We may be seeing the beginning of the end of the recession. But that's little comfort if you're one of the folks who have lost their job and haven't found another. Unemployment in North Carolina is over 10 percent today. A lot of small businesses like Sara's are still struggling with falling revenue and rising costs. Health care premiums, for example, are rising twice as fast as wages, and much more for small businesses -- something that I'll talk about a little bit later. So we know the tough times aren't over. But we also know that without the steps we have aly taken, our troubled economy -- and the pain it's inflicting on North Carolina families -- would be much worse.So let's look at the facts. When my administration came into office, we were facing the worst economy of our lifetimes. We were losing an average of 700,000 jobs per month. It was nearly impossible to take out a home loan or an auto loans or a student loan and loans for small business to buy inventory and make payroll. And economists across the ideological spectrum -- conservatives and liberals -- were fearing the second coming of a Great Depression.At the time, there were some who thought doing nothing was somehow an option. I disagreed. We knew that some action was required. We knew that ending our immediate economic crisis would require ending the housing crisis where it began, or at least slowing down the pace of foreclosures. That's why we took unprecedented action to stem the sp of foreclosures by helping responsible homeowners stay in their homes and pay their mortgages. We didn't stop every foreclosure; wouldn't help every single homeowner who had gotten overextended. But folks who could make their payments with a little bit of help, we were able to keep them in their homes.Ending this immediate crisis also required taking steps to avert the collapse of our financial system, which, as Federal Chairman Bernanke said the other day, was a real possibility. Now, let me just say this about banks. I know it didn't seem fair to many Americans to use tax dollars to stabilize banks that took reckless risks and helped to cause this problem in the first place. It didn't seem fair to me, either. And even though the bank bailout began under the previous administration, and I wasn't always happy with the lack of accountability when it was first begun, I do believe that it was actually necessary to step in, because by unlocking frozen credit markets and opening up loans for families and businesses, we helped stop a recession from becoming a depression. And by the way, taxpayers are aly being paid back by the banks -- with interest.We also took steps to help a struggling auto industry emerge from a crisis largely of its own making. Again, some folks thought, why are we doing that? There was a strong argument to let General Motors and Chrysler go under, and I know many of you probably share that view. And if we had been in ordinary times - not teetering on the brink of depression -- we might have exercised other options, because if you make a series of bad decisions that undermine your company's viability, the folks back here, they probably wouldn't get bailed out, your company wouldn't be in business. And many folks didn't see why these companies should be treated any differently. But in the midst of a recession, their collapse would have wreaked even worse havoc across our economy. So I said if GM and Chrysler were willing to do what was necessary to make themselves competitive, and if taxpayers were repaid every dime they put on the line, it was a process worth supporting. We saved hundreds of thousands of jobs as a result. And we expect to get our money back. Now, even as we worked to address the crisis in our banking sector, in our housing market, in our auto industry -- and by the way, there was a flu that came by during that process -- (laughter) -- we also began attacking our economic crisis on a broader front. Less than one month after taking office we enacted the most sweeping economic recovery package in history. And by the way, we did so -- (applause) -- we did so without any earmarks or wasteful pork barrel projects, pet projects, that we've become accustomed to. Not one was in there. (Applause.) Now, there's a lot of misinformation about the Recovery Act or the stimulus, whatever you want to call it. So let me just lay out the facts, because I think some folks are confused. As I was driving in, everybody was -- there were some folks cheering and then were some folks with signs. (Laughter.) So I hope they're paying attention, because I want to make sure everybody understands exactly what the Recovery Act was all about.To date, roughly a quarter of the Recovery Act's funding has been committed; over 30,000 projects have been approved; thousands have been posted online, as part of an effort to uphold the highest standards of transparency and accountability when it comes to our economic Recovery Act.Now, the Recovery Act is divided into three parts. And I know a lot of people think, oh, this is just blown-up government and wasting money. Let me describe exactly where this money went, just so if your friends or neighbors talk to you, you can give them the right information. One-third of the entire Recovery Act is for tax relief for you, for families and small businesses -- one-third of it. (Applause.) Ninety-five percent of you got a tax cut. You may not notice it -- (laughter) -- because it's appearing in your paycheck on a weekly -- every time you get a paycheck, as opposed to you getting a lump sum. Because it turned out that by sping it out, it had more of a potential to stimulate the economy. That's what the economists advised us to do. But a third of it is going to tax breaks, to individuals and small businesses. That's money in your pocket to buy cupcakes and other necessities of life. (Laughter.)So for Americans struggling to pay rising bills with shrinking wages, we have kept a campaign promise to put a middle class tax cut in the pockets of 95 percent of working families -- that began showing up in your paycheck about three months ago. (Applause.) We also cut taxes for small businesses on the investments that they make.So just remember this, one-third of it -- if you think about the recovery, it was a little under 0 billion -- a third of it went to tax cuts. And all those folks who are complaining about growing government and all that stuff -- we are actually cutting your taxes; giving your money back so you can spend it. That's a third.Another third of the money in the Recovery Act is for emergency relief that is helping folks who've borne the brunt of this recession. For Americans who were laid off, we expanded unemployment benefits -- a measure that's aly made a difference for 12 million Americans. (Applause.) So we extended unemployment insurance; that's made a difference in 12 million Americans, including 300,000 folks here in North Carolina who would have been cut off from unemployment insurance if we hadn't extended it. (Applause.) We're making health insurance 65 percent cheaper for families who were relying on COBRA while looking for work. (Applause.) So let me just see a show of hands. How many people know what COBRA is? All right. So you know that if you lose your job, you're allowed to keep your health insurance by paying premiums through COBRA. Here's the problem: If you've lost your job and your premium is ,000 right at a time when you've got no job, it's hard to come up with that money, right? So what we did in the recovery package was to say, we're going to give -- 65 percent of those costs we will pick up so that you can keep your health insurance while you're looking for a job. (Applause.)And for states who were facing historic budget shortfalls -- I was just talking to the Governor and the Speaker. We provided assistance that has saved the jobs of tens of thousands of teachers and police officers and firefighters. (Applause.) So that's the second third. I just want to remind everybody: first third, tax cuts; second third was providing emergency relief to families who had lost their jobs, for their insurance, and to support them with unemployment insurance, and states that otherwise would have billions of dollars in shortfalls. Now, that's two-thirds of the money of the Recovery Act. And if we hadn't put that in place, imagine the situation that people would be going through right now. It would be a lot worse, and the states would be going through a lot tougher times, having to make cuts that they don't want to make. 07/79560Upon conclusion of the P5+1 meeting regarding Iran, President Obama sends a strong message on behalf of the international community: Iran must take “concrete action” in regards to its nuclear program. October 1, . (Public Domain)President Obama On Progress Made During P5+1 Meeting from White House on Vimeo.相关内容:The result is clear: The P5-plus-1 is united, and we have an international community that has reaffirmed its commitment to non-proliferation and disarmament. That’s why the Iranian government heard a clear and unified message from the international community in Geneva: Iran must demonstrate through concrete steps that it will live up to its responsibilities with regard to its nuclear program.In pursuit of that goal, today’s meeting was a constructive beginning, but it must be followed by constructive action by the Iranian government.First, Iran must demonstrate its commitment to transparency. Earlier this month, we presented clear evidence that Iran has been building a covert nuclear facility in Qom. Since Iran has now agreed to cooperate fully and immediately with the International Atomic Energy Agency, it must grant unfettered access to IAEA inspectors within two weeks. I’ve been in close touch with the head of the IAEA, Mohammed ElBaradei, who will be traveling to Tehran in the days ahead. He has my full support, and the Iranian government must grant the IAEA full access to the site in Qom.Second, Iran must take concrete steps to build confidence that its nuclear program will serve peaceful purposes -- steps that meet Iran’s obligations under multiple U.N. Security Council resolutions. The IAEA proposal that was agreed to in principle today with regard to the Tehran research reactor is a confidence-building step that is consistent with that objective -– provided that it transfers Iran’s low enriched uranium to a third country for fuel fabrication. As I’ve said before, we support Iran’s right to peaceful nuclear power. Taking the step of transferring its low enriched uranium to a third country would be a step towards building confidence that Iran’s program is in fact peaceful.Going forward, we expect to see swift action. We’re committed to serious and meaningful engagement. But we’re not interested in talking for the sake of talking. If Iran does not take steps in the near future to live up to its obligations, then the ed States will not continue to negotiate indefinitely, and we are prepared to move towards increased pressure. If Iran takes concrete steps and lives up to its obligations, there is a path towards a better relationship with the ed States, increased integration with the international community, and a better future for all Iranians.10/85856本溪妇科医院看男科怎么样

本溪治疗性病的公立医院[Nextpage视频演讲]The President speaks about the just released National HIV/AIDS Strategy and his commitment to focusing the public's attention on ending the domestic HIV epidemic.Download mp4 (124MB) | mp3 (12MB) [Nextpage演讲文本]THE PRESIDENT: Hello, everybody! Hello! (Applause.) Hello. Hello, hello, hello. Hello. Well, good evening, everybody. This is a pretty feisty group here. (Laughter.) AUDIENCE MEMBER: We love you, President!THE PRESIDENT: Love you back. Thank you. (Applause.) Thank you. Well, it is a privilege to speak with all of you. Welcome to the White House. Let me begin by welcoming the Cabinet Secretaries who are here. I know I saw at least one of them, Kathleen Sebelius, our outstanding Secretary of Health and Human Services. (Applause.) I want to thank all the members of Congress who are present and all the distinguished guests that are here -- that includes all of you.In particular, I want to recognize Ambassador Eric Goosby, our Global AIDS Coordinator. (Applause.) Eric’s leadership of the President’s Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief is doing so much to save so many lives around the world. He will be leading our delegation to the International AIDS Conference in Vienna next week. And so I’m grateful for his outstanding service. (Applause.)And I want to also thank the Presidential Advisory Council on HIV/AIDS. (Applause.) Thank you -- and the Federal HIV Interagency Working Group for all the work that they are doing. So thank you very much. (Applause.)Now, it’s been nearly 30 years since a CDC publication called Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report first documented five cases of an illness that would come to be known as HIV/AIDS. In the beginning, of course, it was known as the “gay disease” –- a disease surrounded by fear and misunderstanding; a disease we were too slow to confront and too slow to turn back. In the decades since -– as epidemics have emerged in countries throughout Africa and around the globe -– we’ve grown better equipped, as individuals and as nations, to fight this disease.From activists, researchers, community leaders who’ve waged a battle against AIDS for so long, including many of you here in this room, we have learned what we can do to stop the sp of the disease. We’ve learned what we can do to extend the lives of people living with it. And we’ve been reminded of our obligations to one another -– obligations that, like the virus itself, transcend barriers of race or station or sexual orientation or faith or nationality.So the question is not whether we know what to do, but whether we will do it. (Applause.) Whether we will fulfill those obligations; whether we will marshal our resources and the political will to confront a tragedy that is preventable. All of us are here because we are committed to that cause. We’re here because we believe that while HIV transmission rates in this country are not as high as they once were, every new case is one case too many. We’re here because we believe in an America where those living with HIV/AIDS are not viewed with suspicion, but treated with respect; where they’re provided the medications and health care they need; where they can live out their lives as fully as their health allows. And we’re here because of the extraordinary men and women whose stories compel us to stop this scourge. I’m going to call out a few people here -- people like Benjamin Banks, who right now is completing a master’s degree in public health, planning a family with his wife, and deciding whether to run another half-marathon. Ben has also been HIV-positive for 29 years -– a virus he contracted during cancer surgery as a child. So inspiring others to fight the disease has become his mission.We’re here because of people like Craig Washington, who after seeing what was happening in his community -– friends passing away; life stories sanitized, as he put it, at funerals; homophobia, all the discrimination that surrounded the disease –- Craig got tested, disclosed his status, with the support of his partner and his family, and took up the movement for prevention and awareness in which he is a leader today.We’re here because of people like Linda Scruggs. (Applause.) Linda learned she was HIV-positive about two decades ago when she went in for prenatal care. Then and there, she decided to turn her life around, and she left a life of substance abuse behind, she became an advocate for women, she empowered them to break free from what she calls the bondage of secrecy. She inspired her son, who was born healthy, to become an AIDS activist himself.We’re here because of Linda and Craig and Ben, and because of over 1 million Americans living with HIV/AIDS and the nearly 600,000 Americans who’ve lost their lives to the disease. It’s on their behalf -– and on the behalf of all Americans -– that we began a national dialogue about combating AIDS at the beginning of this administration. In recent months, we’ve held 14 community discussions. We’ve spoken with over 4,200 people. We’ve received over 1,000 recommendations on the White House website, devising an approach not from the top down but from the bottom up.And today, we’re releasing our National HIV/AIDS Strategy, which is the product -- (applause) -- which is the product of these conversations, and conversations with HIV-positive Americans and health care providers, with business leaders, with faith leaders, and the best policy and scientific minds in our country.Now, I know that this strategy comes at a difficult time for Americans living with HIV/AIDS, because we’ve got cash-strapped states who are being forced to cut back on essentials, including assistance for AIDS drugs. I know the need is great. And that’s why we’ve increased federal assistance each year that I’ve been in office, providing an emergency supplement this year to help people get the drugs they need, even as we pursue a national strategy that focuses on three central goals.First goal: prevention. We can’t afford to rely on any single prevention method alone, so our strategy promotes a comprehensive approach to reducing the number of new HIV infections -– from expanded testing so people can learn their status, to education so people can curb risky behaviors, to drugs that can prevent a mother from transmitting a virus to her child.To support our new direction, we’re investing million in new money, and I’ve committed to working with Congress to make sure these investments continue in the future.The second --AUDIENCE MEMBER: Mr. President --THE PRESIDENT: Let’s -- hold on -- you can talk to me after -- we’ll be able to talk after I speak. That’s why I invited you here, right? So you don’t have to yell, right? (Applause.) Thank you.Second is treatment. To extend lives and stem transmission, we need to make sure every HIV-positive American gets the medical care that they need. (Applause.) And by stopping health insurers from denying coverage because of a preexisting condition and by creating a marketplace where people with HIV/AIDS can buy affordable care, the health insurance reforms I signed into law this year are an important step forward.And we’ll build on those reforms, while also understanding that when people have trouble putting food on the table or finding a place to live, it’s virtually impossible to keep them on lifesaving therapies. (Applause.)Now, the third goal is reducing health disparities by combating the disease in communities where the need is greatest. (Applause.)We all know the statistics. Gay and bisexual men make up a small percentage of the population, but over 50 percent of new infections. For African Americans, it’s 13 percent of the population -- nearly 50 percent of the people living with HIV/AIDS. HIV infection rates among black women are almost 20 times what they are for white women. So, such health disparities call on us to make a greater effort as a nation to offer testing and treatment to the people who need it the most. (Applause.) So reducing new HIV infections; improving care for people living with HIV/AIDS; narrowing health disparities -- these are the central goals of our national strategy. They must be pursued hand in hand with our global public health strategy to roll back the pandemic beyond our borders. And they must be pursued by a government that is acting as one. So we need to make sure all our efforts are coordinated within the federal government and across federal, state and local governments -– because that’s how we’ll achieve results that let Americans live longer and healthier lives. (Applause.) So, yes, government has to do its part. But our ability to combat HIV/AIDS doesn’t rest on government alone. It requires companies to contribute funding and expertise to the fight. It requires us to use every source of information –- from TV to film to the Internet -– to promote AIDS awareness. It requires community leaders to embrace all -- and not just some -- who are affected by the disease. It requires each of us to act responsibly in our own lives, and it requires all of us to look inward -- to ask not only how we can end this scourge, but also how we can root out the inequities and the attitudes on which this scourge thrives.When a person living with HIV/AIDS is treated as if she’s done something wrong, when she’s viewed as being somehow morally compromised, how can we expect her to get tested and disclose her diagnosis to others? (Applause.)When we fail to offer a child a proper education, when we fail to provide him with accurate medical information and instill within him a sense of responsibility, then how can we expect him to take the precautions necessary to protect himself and others? (Applause.)When we continue, as a community of nations, to tolerate poverty and inequality and injustice in our midst, we don’t stand up for how women are treated in certain countries, how can we expect to end the disease –- a pandemic -– that feeds on such conditions? So fighting HIV/AIDS in America and around the world will require more than just fighting the virus. It will require a broader effort to make life more just and equitable for the people who inhabit this Earth. And that’s a cause to which I’ll be firmly committed so long as I have the privilege of serving as President. So to all of you who have been out there in the field, working on this issues day in, day out, I know sometimes it’s thankless work. But the truth is, you are representing what’s best in all of us -- our regard for one another, our willingness to care for one another. I thank you for that. I’m grateful for you. You’re going to have a partner in me.God bless you and God bless the ed States of America. (Applause.)END6:23 P.M. EDT[Nextpage相关报道] 【相关中文报道】奥巴马公布抗击艾滋病战略美国总统贝拉克·奥巴马13日公布抗击艾滋病战略,着眼减少新感染者人数、关怀艾滋病病毒携带者、消除社会不平等。   战略提出明确目标,力争今后5年把国内新增艾滋病感染人数降低25%。  减新增   新战略将整合联邦政府、州政府、各地医疗研究机构等资源,加强对艾滋病高危感染群体的防控,在全国范围内加大预防艾滋病宣传教育。   奥巴马说,过去数十年,全球抗击艾滋病努力不断完善,防控思路日益清晰。  “但问题不在于我们是否知道该做什么,而在于是否去践行。”他说,“我们之所以(公布新战略),是因为尽管美国艾滋病感染率低于先前水平,但每一例新增病例都是(人们不希望看到的)多余。”   战略目标之一是今后5年把新增艾滋病感染人数降低25%,“使美国成为一个新增艾滋病病例罕见的国家”。   美国疾病控制和预防中心数据显示,现阶段,美国国内艾滋病病毒携带者超过100万,每年新增感染者大约5.6万。   释关怀   除着力减少新增感染病例外,新战略还着眼于给予艾滋病病毒携带者更多医疗和人文关怀。   战略明确,不论年龄、性别、族群、性取向、收入水平,艾滋病病毒携带者将“不受限地获得高质量、得以延续生命的医疗关怀,远离耻辱和歧视”。   针对国内艾滋病病毒携带者病情自我知情率低的状况,新战略制定目标,打算到2015年将掌握自身病情的艾滋病病毒携带者人数比例提高至90%。   根据美国疾病控制和预防中心数据,现阶段,美国每5名艾滋病病毒携带者中就有1人不知道自己已感染这种免疫缺陷疾病。   新战略还期望以今年通过的奥巴马政府医疗改革法案为平台,加大对艾滋病感染高危群体的防控。 新华社特稿   反应   划拨3000万美元专项资金   尽管新战略受到诸多抗击艾滋病团体欢迎,但实现战略目标的资金持可能面临困难。   新战略文本内容以“联邦政府财政预算吃紧”为由,没有公布达成战略目标所需资金数额,强调“维持现行资金持水平有可能较先前获得更好效果,但追加拨款的请求应受到重视”。   德新社报道,现阶段,美国每年用于艾滋病防控和研究的资金大约190亿美元。   美国卫生与公众务部长凯瑟琳·西贝利厄斯13日宣布,划拨3000万美元专项资金,用于抗击艾滋病。  但西贝利厄斯说,今后每年用于艾滋病防控和研究的资金超过190亿美元不大可能实现。   “毫无疑问,没有新的大钱罐。”她接受路透社记者采访时说,“我们不能指望(追加拨款)通过整合新资源得到解决。”   闫洁   声音   我们出台新战略,是因为我们希望艾滋病病毒携带者生活在这样一个美国:不用忍受怀疑目光,而是受到尊重,获得他们所需的医疗和卫生务。   ——— 美国总统贝拉克·奥巴马 (本段文字来源:南方都市报)201007/109016溪湖人民医院哪个医生好 From the deserts of North Africa to the islands of the South Pacific one third of all mankind has entered upon an historic struggle for a new freedom; freedom from grinding poverty.从北非的沙漠到南太平洋的岛屿,全人类的三分之一已经参与一场争取一种新自由的历史性斗争,这是一场摆脱令人痛苦难熬的贫困的斗争。Across all continents, nearly a billion people seek, sometimes almost in desperation,遍及五大州的几乎十亿人民,在寻求知识、技术和援助,为此有时甚至不顾一切,for the skills and knowledge and assistance by which they may satisfy from their own resources, the material wants common to all mankind.他们依靠这些东西,就能够开发自己的资源,从而满足人类所共有的种种物质需求。No nation, however old or great, escapes this tempest of change and turmoil.任何国家,不论是历史悠久还是十分伟大,在这场变革与动荡的暴风骤雨中都不能置身局外。Some, impoverished by the recent World War, seek to restore their means of livelihood.有些因最近这次世界大战而贫困不堪的国家,在寻求恢复维持生计的手段。In the heart of Europe, Germany still stands tragically divided.位于欧洲的腹地的德国,仍然处于悲剧性的分裂状态。So is the whole continent divided. And so, too, is all the world.整个欧洲大陆也发生了分裂,全世界也是如此。The divisive force is International Communism and the power that it controls.造成分裂的势力乃是国际共产主义及其所掌握的力量。The designs of that power, dark in purpose, are clear in practice.这股势力的阴谋虽然显得扑朔迷离,但在实践中却得到清楚的暴露。It strives to seal forever the fate of those it has enslaved. It strives to break the ties that unite the free.它力图永远操纵受其奴役的人民的命运,并且斩断联结自由人民的纽带。And it strives to capture—to exploit for its own greater power同时它还力图攫取世界各种变革的力量,all forces of change in the world, especially the needs of the hungry and the hopes of the oppressed.特别是利用饥饿者的需要和受压迫者的希望,采取压榨的手段以增加自己的实力。Yet the world of International Communism has itself been shaken by a fierce and mighty force:但是,国际共产主义的世界本身亦已为一股猛烈而巨大的力量所动摇the iness of men who love freedom to pledge their lives to that love.那些热爱自由的人们,随时准备为自由而献出生命。Through the night of their bondage, the unconquerable will of heroes has struck with the swift, sharp thrust of lightning.英雄们那种不可征的意志,如同一道迅疾而锐利的闪电,穿透了他们身受奴役的黑夜。Budapest is no longer merely the name of a city; henceforth it is a new and shining symbol of mans yearning to be free.布达佩斯不再仅是一座城市的名称,从今往后它乃是人类渴求自由的一个崭新的光辉象征。Thus across all the globe there harshly blow the winds of change.种种变革之风就这样强劲地吹遍全球。And, we—though fortunate be our lot—know that we can never turn our backs to them.我们尽管吉星高照,但懂得对此决不能漠然置之。We look upon this shaken earth, and we declare our firm and fixed purpose—the building of a peace with justice in a world where moral law prevails.我们注视着这个受到震撼的地球,而且郑重宣告,我们坚定不移的目标乃是,在一个盛行道德法则的世界里以正义来铸造和平。The building of such a peace is a bold and solemn purpose.建立这样一种和平是一个勇敢而神圣的目标。To proclaim it is easy. To serve it will be hard.宣布这一目标甚为容易,但为之奋斗却十分艰难。And to attain it, we must be aware of its full meaning and y to pay its full price.为了得到这种和平,我们必须理解其全部意义,而且准备为之付出全部代价。02/437537本溪水洞人民医院怎么样

本溪那里看不孕不育的医院比较好 The President explains his push for exporting American goods in Asia, and urges Congress to address earmarks as a signal of fiscal reform.Download Video: mp4 (92MB) | mp3 (3MB) 201011/118500明山人民医院上环咨询本溪中心医院网上挂号



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