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德兴市妇幼保健院整形科88指南上饶万年县治疗腋臭多少钱

2019年10月17日 14:40:35来源:豆瓣门户

Good morning. Last night, the ed States carried out an air strike in Raqqa, Syria, targeting Mohammed Emwazi – the ISIL executioner known as Jihadi John. We cannot yet be certain if the strike was successful. But let me be clear. I have always said that we would do whatever was necessary, whatever it took, to track down Emwazi and stop him taking the lives of others. We have been working, with the ed States, literally around the clock to track him down. This was a combined effort. And the contribution of both our countries was essential. Emwazi is a barbaric murderer. He was shown in those sickening s of the beheadings of British aid workers. He posed an ongoing and serious threat to innocent civilians not only in Syria, but around the world, and in the ed Kingdom too. He was ISILs lead executioner, and let us never forget that he killed many, many Muslims too. And he was intent on murdering many more people. So this was an act of self-defence. It was the right thing to do. Today, I want to thank the ed States: the ed Kingdom has no better friend or ally. And I want to pay tribute to all those professionals in our own security and intelligence agencies and armed forces for the extraordinary work they do on behalf of our country. On this, as so often, theyve been working hand-in-glove with their American colleagues. We are proud of them. If this strike was successful, and we still await confirmation of that, it will be a strike at the heart of ISIL. And it will demonstrate to those who would do Britain, our people and our allies harm: we have a long reach, we have unwavering determination and we never forget about our citizens. The threat ISIL pose continues. Britain and her allies will not rest until we have defeated this evil terrorist death cult, and the poisonous ideology on which it feeds. Today though, my thoughts, and the thoughts of our country, are with the families of those who were so brutally murdered. Japanese citizens Kenji Goto and Haruna Yukawa, American journalists Steven Sotloff and James Foley and aid worker Abdul-Rahman Kassig. And of course our own citizens. Aid workers David Haines and Alan Henning. Nothing will bring back David and Alan. Their courage and selflessness stand in stark contrast to the empty callousness of their murderers. Their families and their friends should be proud of them, as we are. They were the best of British and they will be remembered long after the murderers of ISIL are forgotten. Thank you.201511/412274。

  • So to all those who voted for me and to whom I pledged my utmost, my commitment to you and to the progress we seek is unyielding.就让我对所有为我投票同时我发誓尽我所能来为你们奉献的人以及我们所追求的那未曾屈的进步表示感谢。You have inspired and touched me with the stories of the joys and sorrows that make up the fabric of our lives. And you have humbled me with your commitment to our country. Eighteen million of you, from all walks of life-women and me, young and old, Latino and Asian, African-American and Caucasian, rich, poor, and middle-class, gay and straight, you have stood with me. And I will continue to stand strong with you every time, every place, in every way that I can. The dreams we share are worth fighting for.你们用编织成我们生命的有悲有喜的故事鼓励着我、感动着我。在你们为国家所做的贡献之下,我显得无比卑微。1800万选民,来自不同行业的女人和男人、年轻人和老年人、拉丁血统和亚裔朋友、黑人朋友和高加索人民、富有的人、贫穷的人、中产阶级、同性恋者或异性恋者,你们曾站在我这一边。我也将一如既往地坚定地站在你们的一边,无论何时何地,用我所能的一切方式。我们共同的梦想是值得你我为之奋斗的!Remember, we fought for the single mom with the young daughter, juggling work and school, who told me, ;Im doing it all to better myself for her.;请记住,我们曾奋斗,为了那个有一个小女儿、拼命工作学习的单身母亲,她曾对我说:“我做的一切都是为了能使我为女儿做得更好。”We fought for the woman who grabbed my hand and asked me, ;What are you going to do to make sure I have health care?; and began to cry, because even though she works three jobs, she cant afford insurance.我们曾奋斗,为了那个握住我的手问道:“你会怎样做来确保我能得到健康治疗?”然后开始哭泣的女人,因为她尽管做三份工作仍无法承担医药费。 /201307/249289。
  • Today, they live in this area,今天,他们生活在这片区域,approximately 50,000 to 70,000 people,大约5万到7万人,who live in this community of self-built multi-story houses where up to three generations live in one structure.住在自己建的多层房屋的社区里三代同堂。While these apartments that they built for themselves appear to lack any planning or formal grid,虽然这些他们建给自己的公寓看上去缺少规划或者正规的架构,each family specializing in a certain form of recycling means that the ground floor of each apartment is reserved for garbage-related activities and the upper floor is dedicated to living space.但每家都擅长收一种特殊的回收方式,这意味着每个公寓的底层被预留给进行垃圾处理相关的工作,上层是用于居住的空间。I find it incredible to see how these piles and piles of garbage are invisible to the people who live there,我很不可思议地看到,这些成堆成堆的垃圾是如何能被住在这里的人们所忽视,like this very distinguished man who is posing while all this garbage is sort of streaming out behind him,像这个正在端坐的有威望的长者,他的后面却仿佛有大量垃圾要溢出,or like these two young men who are sitting and chatting amongst these tons of garbage.或者像这两位年轻人正坐着聊天在他们之间却有着成吨的垃圾。While to most of us, living amongst these piles and piles of garbage may seem totally uninhabitable,虽然对我们大部分人,生活在这些成堆成堆的垃圾中间可能似乎无法适应,to those in the Zabbaleen, this is just a different type of normal.但对那些生活在扎巴林的人来说,这只是一种与众不同的平常。In all these places Ive talked about today,在所有我今天说到的地方,what I do find fascinating is that theres really no such thing as normal,我发现最有意思的是没有一种叫寻常的东西,and it proves that people are able to adapt to any kind of situation.这明人们有能力适应各种生存环境。Throughout the day, its quite common to come across a small party taking place in the streets, just like this engagement party.一天中,遇到一个正在街上进行的小型派对是非常正常的。就像这个订婚的派对。In this tradition, the bride-to-be displays all of their belongings,在这种传统中,准新娘展示出她们要带给未来新丈夫的,which they soon bring to their new husband.所有个人物品。A gathering like this one offers such a juxtaposition where all the new stuff is displayed and all the garbage is used as props to display all their new home accessories.像这样的物品的堆放展示出一种东西放在一起的情形,所有新的物品被展示出来,而所有的垃圾被用作展示他们新家所有小装饰的道具。201601/423918。
  • Mr. Secretary-General, thank you for bringing us together today to address an urgent threat to the people of West Africa, but also a potential threat to the world. Dr. Chan, heads of state and government, especially our African partners, ladies and gentlemen: As we gather here today, the people of Liberia and Sierra Leone and Guinea are in crisis. As Secretary-General Ban and Dr. Chan have aly indicated, the Ebola virus is sping at alarming speed. Thousands of men, women and children have died. Thousands more are infected. If unchecked, this epidemic could kill hundreds of thousands of people in the coming months. Hundreds of thousands. Ebola is a horrific disease. It’s wiping out entire families. It has turned simple acts of love and comfort and kindness -- like holding a sick friend’s hand, or embracing a dying child -- into potentially fatal acts. If ever there were a public health emergency deserving an urgent, strong and coordinated international response, this is it.But this is also more than a health crisis. This is a growing threat to regional and global security. In Liberia, in Guinea, in Sierra Leone, public health systems have collapsed. Economic growth is slowing dramatically. If this epidemic is not stopped, this disease could cause a humanitarian catastrophe across the region. And in an era where regional crises can quickly become global threats, stopping Ebola is in the interest of all of us.The courageous men and women fighting on the front lines of this disease have told us what they need. They need more beds, they need more supplies, they need more health workers, and they need all of this as fast as possible. Right now, patients are being left to die in the streets because there’s nowhere to put them and there’s nobody to help them. One health worker in Sierra Leone compared fighting this outbreak to “fighting a forest fire with spray bottles.” But with our help, they can put out the blaze.Last week, I visited the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, which is mounting the largest international response in its history. I said that the world could count on America to lead, and that we will provide the capabilities that only we have, and mobilize the world the way we have done in the past in crises of similar magnitude. And I announced that, in addition to the civilian response, the ed States would establish a military command in Liberia to support civilian efforts across the region.Today, that command is up and it is running. Our commander is on the ground in Monrovia, and our teams are working as fast as they can to move in personnel, equipment and supplies. We’re working with Senegal to stand up an air bridge to get health workers and medical supplies into West Africa faster. We’re setting up a field hospital, which will be staffed by personnel from the U.S. Public Health Service, and a training facility, where we’re getting y to train thousands of health workers from around the world. We’re distributing supplies and information kits to hundreds of thousands of families so they can better protect themselves. And together with our partners, we’ll quickly build new treatment units across Liberia, Guinea and Sierra Leone, where thousands will be able to receive care.Meanwhile, in just the past week, more countries and organizations have stepped up their efforts -- and so has the ed Nations. Mr. Secretary-General, the new UN Mission for Ebola Emergency Response that you announced last week will bring all of the U.N.’s resources to bear in fighting the epidemic. We thank you for your leadership.So this is all progress, and it is encouraging. But I want us to be clear: We are not moving fast enough. We are not doing enough. Right now, everybody has the best of intentions, but people are not putting in the kinds of resources that are necessary to put a stop to this epidemic. There is still a significant gap between where we are and where we need to be. We know from experience that the response to an outbreak of this magnitude has to be fast and it has to be sustained. It’s a marathon, but you have to run it like a sprint. And that’s only possible if everybody chips in, if every nation and every organization takes this seriously. Everybody here has to do more.International organizations have to move faster, and cut through red tape and mobilize partners on the ground as only they can. More nations need to contribute critical assets and capabilities -- whether it is air transport, or medical evacuation, or health care workers, or equipment, or treatment. More foundations can tap into the networks of support that they have, to raise funds and awareness. More businesses, especially those who aly have a presence in the region, can quickly provide their own expertise and resources, from access to critical supply chains to telecommunications. And more citizens -- of all nations -- can educate themselves on this crisis, contribute to relief efforts, and call on their leaders to act. So everybody can do something. That’s why we’re here today.And even as we meet the urgent threat of Ebola, it’s clear that our nations have to do more to prevent, detect and respond to future biological threats -- before they erupt into full-blown crises. Tomorrow, in Washington, I’ll host 44 nations to advance our Global Health Security Agenda, and we are interested in working with any country that shares this commitment.Just to emphasize this issue of speed again. When I was down at the CDC -- and perhaps this has aly been discussed, but I want to emphasize this -- the outbreak is such where at this point more people will die. But the slope of the curve, how fast we can arrest the sp of this disease, how quickly we can contain it is within our control. And if we move fast, even if imperfectly, then that could mean the difference between 10,000, 20,000, 30,000 deaths versus hundreds of thousands or even a million deaths. So this is not one where there should be a lot of wrangling and people waiting to see who else is doing what. Everybody has got to move fast in order for us to make a difference. And if we do, we’ll save hundreds of thousands of lives.Stopping Ebola is a priority for the ed States. I’ve said that this is as important a national security priority for my team as anything else that’s out there. We’ll do our part. We will continue to lead, but this has to be a priority for everybody else. We cannot do this alone. We don’t have the capacity to do all of this by ourselves. We don’t have enough health workers by ourselves. We can build the infrastructure and the architecture to get help in, but we’re going to need others to contribute.To my fellow leaders from Liberia, Sierra Leone and Guinea, to the people of West Africa, to the heroic health workers who are on the ground as we speak, in some cases, putting themselves at risk -- I want you to know that you are not alone. We’re working urgently to get you the help you need. And we will not stop, we will not relent until we halt this epidemic once and for all. So I want to thank all of you for the efforts that are made. But I hope that I’m properly communicating a sense of urgency here. Do not stand by, thinking that somehow, because of what we’ve done, that it’s taken care of. It’s not. And if we don’t take care of this now we are going to see fallout effects and secondary effects from this that will have ramifications for a long time, above and beyond the lives that will have been lost.I urge all of you, particularly those who have direct access to your heads of state, to make sure that they are making this a top priority in the next several weeks and months.Thank you very much. (Applause.)201505/374234。
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