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红河州第一人民医院看冷光牙齿好吗昆明市中医院治疗拔牙多少钱亲,你们想拥有一口流利的英语口语吗?你们想像世界名人一样拥有敏锐的智慧、滔滔不绝的口才吗?在这里,大家不但可以聆听抑扬顿挫的英文,而且还可以学习到名人的过人之处,相信会受益匪浅的!听,他们来了......164246云南美白牙费用多少 TRANSCRIPT OF THE PRIME MINISTER'S BROADCAST ON ECONOMIC POLICY FRIDAY 30 JUNE 2000 In a few week's time, Gordon Brown will announce to Parliament and the country the Government's spending plans for the next three years. I can't, of course, reveal the details here. But I can say that this Comprehensive Spending Review, as it's known, will deliver sustained extra investment to continue modernising and improving our key public services - that is hospitals, schools, transport links and the police. But we can only promise this extra investment - and be confident we can deliver it over the next three years - because of the strong state of the economy and the strength of the public finances. But the fact that we are repaying billions of pounds of our national debt now, that inflation is low, on target - the lowest at the present time in the whole of Europe - and that nearly a million more people are in work than when we came into Government. None of this has happened by chance. It's a result - at least in part - of the difficult decisions, sometimes tough decisions, we took in the early years of this Government. It's the reward in other words for the economy being run competently and for the good of all the country. When this Government came into office, we inherited an economy where annual borrowing was running at pound;28 billion a year, the national debt had doubled, we were paying out more just in interest payments on that debt than we spent on the whole of the UK school system. One in five families had no bwinner and inflation was creeping back into the system. We had to act and we did act to put things right. We gave the Bank of England independence in monetary policy to help in the fight against inflation and to keep interest rates under control. We kept, as we promised, to tough spending limits for our first two years. That included keeping the last Government's fuel escalator which I know has pushed up petrol duty automatically above inflation each year. We also tackled the waste of unemployment - and particularly the scandal of long term youth unemployment - through the New Deal. We brought in the minimum wage, we brought in the new Working Families Tax Credit, the enhanced Family Credit, to help make work pay and tackle waste and fraud in the welfare system. And we've also targeted tax cuts to benefit the many and to help again ensure that those in work were rewarded with the basic rate income tax cut and the 10p starting rate of tax. The result is inflation is low and on target, interest rates round about half the level they reached under the last Government. And the public finances are back in good shape. And because of course we're reducing the national debt, then we can save on those interest payments. The New Deal has helped reduce unemployment, youth unemployment by over 60% and weve extended it to the long-term unemployed and lone parents who want help back into work. Round about 250,000 jobs or more have been created in this way. Living standards are rising, more people are in work and paying tax than ever before. In short, there is a new stability in our economy which is enabling business to plan with confidence for the future. It's has also enabled us to scrap, in the last Budget, that automatic above-inflation rise in petrol duty. I know petrol has gone up and it's a good deal more expensive that it was. And I know the difficulties that causes for people in rural areas and people who have to use their cars a lot of the time. It is important, however, to point out two things. First, that most of the recent rise has been because of an increase in crude oil prices the world over. The price of oil has risen from round about 18 dollars a barrel sold a short time ago to around 30 dollars a barrel now. And secondly, while people say it now costs pound;50 to fill up the average car with petrol in Britain, they don't point out that it also costs over pound;40 now in Germany and in France where of course there are motorway tolls and much higher income tax. But yes, it is the case that the price of petrol also went up because of the action in those early years when we had to cut Government borrowing. Because if we didn't, then we were never going to get the public finances under control. The point that I'm making is this. All these things fit together. It's only because of the hard choices, the choices to give the Bank of England independence in monetary policy, to cut the deficit to put the public finances in order, to solve the problems of long term unemployment so that we get welfare bills down and have more money to spend on the things we want. It's only because of those hard choices that we now can sit down with ease to plan ahead to invest more over the next few years to improve schools, hospitals, crime, transport, the key public services. It couldn't be done without those tough decisions - not on the basis that we're planning to do it which is sustainable increases, year after year after year. The first responsibility of any Government is to run the economy competently. It is the first responsibility because it's the foundation on which everything else is built. And I promise it's a responsibility this Government will carry out. And we'll carry it out because otherwise the good things we want to spend money on, the public services we need, the facilities and help that people want, simply can't be provided. There is a new economic policy in this country today. It's a foundation of economic stability and sound public finance, and built on that are strong public services. We intend and will do both. 200705/13283昆明快速牙齿矫正多少钱

昆明市五华区瓷嵌体去哪里医院好In recent months, American and Iraqi forces have struck powerful blows against al Qaeda terrorists and violent extremists in Anbar and other provinces. In recent days, our troops and Iraqi allies launched a new offensive called Phantom Strike. In this offensive, we are carrying out targeted operations against terrorists and extremists fleeing Baghdad and other key cities -- to prevent them from returning or setting up new bases of operation. The terrorists remain dangerous and brutal, as we saw this week when they massacred more than 200 innocent Yezidis, a small religious minority in northwestern Iraq. Our hearts go out to the families of those killed, and our troops are going to go after the murderers behind this horrific attack. As we surge combat operations to capture and kill the enemy, we are also surging Provincial Reconstruction Teams to promote political and economic progress. Since January, we have doubled the number of these teams, known as PRTs. They bring together military, civilian, and diplomatic personnel to help Iraqi communities rebuild infrastructure, create jobs, and encourage reconciliation from the ground up. These teams are now deployed throughout the country, and they are helping Iraqis make political gains, especially at the local level. In Anbar province, at this time last year, the terrorists were in control of many areas and brutalizing the local population. Then local sheikhs joined with American forces to drive the terrorists out of Ramadi and other cities. Residents began to provide critical intelligence, and tribesmen joined the Iraqi police and security forces. Today, the provincial council in Ramadi is back, and last month provincial officials re-opened parts of the war-damaged government center with the help of one of our PRTs. Thirty-five local council members were present as the chairman called the body to order for its inaugural session. Similar scenes are taking place in other parts of Anbar. Virtually every city and town in the province now has a mayor and a functioning municipal council. The rule of law is being restored. And last month, some 40 judges held a conference in Anbar to restart major criminal trials. In the far west town of al Qaim, tribal leaders turned against the terrorists. Today, those tribal leaders head the regional mayor's office and the local police force. Our PRT leader on the ground reports that al Qaim is seeing new construction, growing commercial activity, and an increasing number of young men volunteering for the Iraqi army and police. In other provinces, there are also signs of progress from the bottom up. In Muthanna, an overwhelmingly Shia province, the local council held a public meeting to hear from citizens on how to spend their budget and rebuild their neighborhoods. In Diyala province, the city of Baqubah re-opened six of its banks, providing residents with much-needed capital for the local economy. And in Ninewa province, local officials have established a commission to investigate corruption, with a local judge empowered to pursue charges of fraud and racketeering. Unfortunately, political progress at the national level has not matched the pace of progress at the local level. The Iraqi government in Baghdad has many important measures left to address, such as reforming the de-Baathification laws, organizing provincial elections, and passing a law to formalize the sharing of oil revenues. Yet, the Iraqi parliament has passed about 60 pieces of legislation. And despite the lack of oil revenue law on the books, oil revenue sharing is taking place. The Iraqi parliament has allocated more than billion in oil revenue for the provinces. And the Shia-led government in Baghdad is sharing a significant portion of these oil revenues with Sunni provincial leaders in places like Anbar. America will continue to urge Iraq's leaders to meet the benchmarks they have set. Yet Americans can be encouraged by the progress and reconciliation that are taking place at the local level. An American politician once observed that "all politics is local." In a democracy, over time national politics reflects local realities. And as reconciliation occurs in local communities across Iraq, it will help create the conditions for reconciliation in Baghdad as well. Thank you for listening. 200801/23807普洱市妇幼保健院牙齿正畸矫正价格 President Bush and President Uribe of the Republic of Colombia Participate in Joint Press AvailabilityPRESIDENT BUSH: Good morning, Mr. President. Welcome back to the White House. I appreciate your friendship and I admire your bold leadership. You have transformed your nation and you have made Colombia a powerful example of how democracy can work in our neighborhood, and I congratulate you.Colombia is one of our closest allies and we have worked together on many important issues and we will continue to do so. We worked to improve security and advance freedom. The ed States supports Colombia's efforts to modernize its security forces, to fight terrorists and drug kingpins, and to provide Colombians with alternatives to lives of terror and narco-trafficking.And your efforts are working. I think it's very important for the people of the ed States to hear these statistics: Since you took office, Mr. President, homicides have dropped by 40 percent, kidnappings have dropped by more than 80 percent, terrorist attacks have dropped by more than 70 percent. That is a very strong record. Because of your decisive actions the Marxist terrorist network known as the FARC has been put on the run. And our country admired greatly the rescue efforts made by your -- by your team, of 15 hostages, including three Americans. And thank you for meeting with them.In the last few years, thousands of members of FARC have deserted. They've realized the empty promise of the leaders of -- you know, won't be met. And you have offered these folks a better life and a better alternative.It's also -- it's in our interest to continue to support Colombia. What happens in Colombia can affect life here in the ed States. You've got a strong supporter here. And after I leave office, it's going to be very important for the next President and the next Congress to stand squarely by your side.We're working together to open up markets and increase prosperity. Next week, the President and I will be meeting with leaders throughout our hemisphere in New York to discuss the importance of free and fair trade. We're going to send a clear message -- that increasing trade is essential to the economic well-being of every nation in our region; that our neighborhood will prosper if we trade freely. You're our fourth largest trading partner. Trade between our two nations reached billion last year, and that's beneficial for the people of Colombia and it's beneficial for the people of the ed States.And I believe it's in our interest to continue to open new markets for both countries. Most of Colombia's products enter the ed States today duty-free. Most of ours face tariffs up to 35 percent or higher. In essence that's -- that makes our goods and services less competitive. We negotiated an agreement in November of 2006, nearly two years ago, which leveled the playing field; our negotiators worked hard to treat each other fairly. It's in our economic interest that we -- that we have free trade and fair trade. It's in our economic interest that we continue to open up markets in our neighborhood, particularly with a nation that is growing like yours.And yet, we can't get a vote out of Congress. I've been asking the Democrat leadership in Congress for a vote, and they've consistently blocked the vote. And members of Congress from both parties have got to understand the following facts. First of all, about half our growth last year, Mr. President, was because of exports. In other words, exports have affected our economy in a positive way. If that's the case, it seems like we ought to be encouraging exports, not discouraging them.Secondly, a lot of small businesses trade -- send goods and services to Colombia. It's important for the small business sector to be vital and strong. Thirdly, a lot of jobs depend upon exports. If we can create exports it makes it more likely somebody is going to have good work.And so this bill is in everybody's interest, and I urge the Congress to carefully consider not only the economic interest at stake, but the national security interest at stake of not approving this piece of legislation.Mr. President, you've been a good friend and it has been a real pleasure to have worked with you during these years. You have done what you said you were going to do. You've been an honest man, forthright and open. And you deserve the support of the ed States of America. You've had it during my administration; you will have it to end of my administration. And I ask that the Congress carefully consider the importance of this relationship as they think about different pieces of legislation to pass before the term ends.Bienvenidos.PRESIDENT URIBE: Muchas gracias. Inmensamente agradecido.Mr. President, I have no words to express my gratitude to you, to your team, for your permanent interest in our country, for your friendship for my country.We have made significant progress. And one very essential portion of this progress has been your help, the help of the ed States. We are working to have Colombia with more confidence -- confidence to invest in Colombia, to live in Colombia, to study in Colombia, to find jobs in Colombia. And we support confidence upon three pillars: security with democracy -- it means security with democratic values, with pluralism, with freedoms, with dissent. The second pillar is investment -- investment with social responsibility, security and investment, create a framework for prosperity. And in a part of prosperity, it is possible to create social cohesion, and social cohesion is the validator for security and for investment.Therefore, you see that our policy is based upon the universal democratic values we share with the ed States. Your support has been very important for Colombia to face the threat of terrorists and for Colombia to maintain and to grow deeper and deeper with respect to universal democratic values.The free trade agreement is one of the main aspects of our bilateral relationships. You have understood the importance of this agreement for both countries. It could be that our economy is a very small economy to be considering trade agreements. But for us, it is very important. And it is very important not only from the political standpoint but also from the economic standpoint.200809/49736昆明专家烤瓷牙多少钱

文山壮族苗族州西双版纳傣族州瓷嵌体去哪里医院好President and Mrs. Bush Attend Presentation of the 2008 National Medals of Arts and National Humanities MedalsMRS. BUSH: Good afternoon, everyone. Welcome to this White House for this special occasion -- the presentation of the National Medals of the Arts and the National Humanities Medals. These medals recognize great contributions to art, music, theater, literature, history, and general scholarship. Congratulations to all of this year's recipients, and to the proud family members and loved ones who are here with you this afternoon -- we're happy to have you all.Congressman Chris Shays is here, I believe -- right there in the very front; hey, Congressman. Congressman Jim Cooper. Thank you both for joining us today.For more than 40 years, the National Endowment for the Arts and the National Endowment for the Humanities have inspired our creativity and helped shape our national identity. Their diverse programs are supporting libraries, museums, and art institutions across the country. And they're helping make America's finest art and scholarship accessible to all.Today's event is an opportunity for me to give their leaders and staff of these cultural organizations my heartfelt thanks. To Dana Gioia, the Chairman of the NEA, thank you very much for your great work. (Applause.) To Bruce Cole, the Chairman of the National Endowment for the Humanities, thank you so much, Bruce. (Applause.) Anne Radice, the Director of the Institute of Museum and Library Services, could not be with us today, but she's been a steadfast advocate for education and the cultural life of our nation, and we thank her for her work. (Applause.) To Adair Margo, the Chairman of the President's Committee on the Arts and Humanities, thank you very, very much, Adair. (Applause.) And thanks also to Bob Martin, who was the head of the Institute of Museum and Library Services for our first four years here. Thank you very, very much, Bob. (Applause.)Just in case you don't know, the Institute of Museum and Library Services has a library -- librarian as its head, and then next they trade out with the Museum Director as its head. So Bob, the librarian, was head of the NEA -- Institute of Museum and Library Services for the first four years we were here, and now Anne Radice is the Director of the Institute of Museum and Library Services.Our Founding Fathers believed that democracy demands wisdom. And we know that wisdom demands great arts and cultural resources. Today's ceremony honors men and women who serve as custodians of our history, patrons of our culture, and authors of America's artistic legacy.Recipients of the National Medal of the Arts represent the bth of American creativity and the depth of the human spirit. This year's honorees include a sculptor, a jazz master, a versatile actress, and the first black choir to perform at the White House. They've given us heroes with spider sense -- (laughter) -- and songs that are "Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious." (Laughter and applause.) Our art medalists have supported dance and music, and they've helped preserve the legacy of one of our greatest Presidents, Abraham Lincoln. Thanks to each of you for inspiring us with your talent and your commitment to the arts.Recipients of the National Humanities Medal help shape the narrative of our past, and they write the story of our future. Today, we honor a biographer of our Founding Fathers and a scholar of modern urban life, a radio host in Chicago, and an author of literature for young people. We honor two students of Lincoln, philanthropists in science, education, and art, and a museum dedicated to one of our most beloved artists. Thank you for enriching our nation's vibrant culture.The men and women we recognize with this year's medals have entertained, educated, and simply amazed us. In the process, they have taught us more about ourselves and the shared ideals that make us all Americans. Their achievement reminds us that freedom of expression is the hallmark of any democratic society -- and the foundation of our nation's greatness. Congratulations to all of the honorees. (Applause.)Now, it's my pleasure to turn the stage over to Dana Gioia, Bruce Cole, and Adair Margo. Thank you all very much. (Applause.)* * * * *MILITARY AIDE: 2008 National Medals of Art.Olivia de Havilland. (Applause.) The 2008 National Medal of Arts to Olivia de Havilland, for her persuasive and compelling skill as an actress in roles from Shakespeare's Hermia to Margaret Mitchell's Melanie. Her independence, integrity, and grace won creative freedom for herself and her fellow film actors.(The medal is presented.) (Applause.)MILITARY AIDE: Accepting for Fisk University Jubilee Singers, Hazel O'Leary and Paul Kwame. (Applause.) The 2008 National Medals of Art to Fisk University Jubilee Singers, for historical contributions to American music. Through two centuries, with talent and pride, they have preserved the African American spiritual for audiences throughout the world.(The medal is presented.) (Applause.)MILITARY AIDE: Accepting for Ford's Theatre Society, Wayne Reynolds and Paul Tetreault. (Applause.) The 2008 National Medals of Arts to Ford's Theatre Society, for presenting the theatrical arts to our nation's capital, and for helping to preserve the memory of our nation's 16th President, Abraham Lincoln.(The medal is presented.) (Applause.)MILITARY AIDE: Jesús Moroles. (Applause.) The 2008 National Medal of Arts to Jesús Moroles, for his enduring achievements as a sculptor of stone. His granite monuments grace America's landscape.(The medal is presented.) (Applause.)MILITARY AIDE: Henry W. Jones, Jr. (Applause.) The 2008 National Medal of Arts to Henry W. Jones, Jr., for his exemplary artistry as a jazz pianist and composer spanning well over a half century. His versatile performances blend swing with elegance and sophistication.(The medal is presented.) (Applause.)MILITARY AIDE: Accepting for José Limón Dance Foundation, Carla Maxwell. (Applause.) The 2008 National Medal of Arts to José Limón Dance Foundation, for innovative contributions to American modern dance. Through its company and institute, the foundation has brought skill and dramatic movement to both classic and contemporary works.(The medal is presented.) (Applause.)MILITARY AIDE: Stan Lee. (Applause.) The 2008 National Medal of Arts to Stan Lee, for his groundbreaking work as one of America's most prolific storytellers, recreating the American comic book. His complex plots and humane super heroes celebrate courage, honesty, and the importance of helping the less fortunate, reflecting America's inherent goodness.(The medal is presented.) (Applause.)200811/56493 President Bush Meets with President Torrijos of Panama   PRESIDENT BUSH: It's been my pleasure to welcome my friend, the President of Panama. Mr. President, welcome back. It's good to see you, sir. I can't thank you enough for your friendship and your leadership. Under your leadership, relations between the ed States and Panama are strong and healthy and vibrant.   I'll never forget being your guest in your beautiful country and going to see the Panama Canal. It's a engineering marvel. And then when you shared with me your vision about the expansion of the Canal, I said, here's a man who thinks big. And in fact, not only do you think big, but you act. And the President has shared with me the expansion plans, the progress being made. And I congratulate you very much for that progress.   Secondly, we talked about trade. The Panamanian free trade vote is a priority of this government. It is -- it should be a priority of the ed States Congress. The President has heard a lot of talk about whether or not trade bills will move or not, and I assured him that we will do everything in our capacity to move the trade bills -- not only the Panamanian bill, but the Colombian bill and the Korean bill. It's in this country's interest, Mr. President. And I want to thank you for going up to the Hill to work the issue.   We talked about food prices. The President is deeply concerned about the cost of food for the citizens of his country. I expressed the same concerns. I told him that if there's any way that we can help with food shortages, we'll try to help. But I appreciate your compassion and corazón grande.   And finally, we talked about drugs -- drugas. And I assured him I understood that the drug issue is two-way: One, that because too many of our citizens use drugs it provides an avenue for the movement of drugs. And we've got to do a better job in America reducing the demand for drugs. And we must also help our friends in the neighborhood deal with the suppliers of drugs. The President is committed to sharing intelligence and working closely -- and so are we -- working closely together to prevent drugs from being transhipped through Panama, which is bad for his country and bad for ours.   And there's a bill funding issue up on Congress called the Merida project, that not only works with Mexico, but also works with our Central American friends, including Panama. It's a strategy designed by experts on both sides. It's a strategy that we're convinced will work. I ask Congress to pass the Merida project in whole as written.   And, Mr. President, I'm honored you're here, and I thank you again for coming. Buen hombre.   PRESIDENT TORRIJOS: Thank you, Mr. President. I want to thank you for your interest in the region of Latin America. You have not only studied the problems of Latin America, but you have visited Latin America. It's been a part of your concern. And I want to thank you for your commitment on free trade and on the hopes that we can successfully conclude the trade bill we have together.   I want to thank you for the cooperation that we are experiencing in this difficult time regarding food prices and exchanging ideas on projects that we have on the bilateral agenda -- projects on education, projects on health, and of course, a mutual commitment of fighting drug trafficking to the benefit of both countries, and building the capacity of the region to be able to handle the problems related to drugs and crime.   So, thank you, sir. It's been really a privilege, the friendship that Panama has with the ed States, and we hope that this success story of Panama and the ed States solving the issue of the Panama Canal, and now looking forward toward the future of the canal expansion, is something that we always keep in mind in how we can build a mutual future.   PRESIDENT BUSH: Thank you, sir. Gracias. 200806/41533昆明植牙要多少钱昆明口腔医院黄黑牙烟渍牙价格

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