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President Bush Sends Condolences to Victims of FloodingTHE PRESIDENT: Laura and I had the joy of worshiping here in Paris. My thoughts and prayers go out to those who are suffering from the floods in our country; I know there's a lot of people hurting right now and I hope they're able to find some strength in knowing that there is love from a higher being. Also I want to wish all the fathers in America happy Father's Day. So Dad, if you're listening, happy Father's Day.Thank you all.200806/42184。

苹果CEO乔布斯在斯坦福大学的演讲 美国经典英文演讲100篇总统演讲布莱尔首相演讲美国总统布什演讲快报 200809/50004。

全球顶级CEO的演讲(10) 美国经典英文演讲100篇总统演讲布莱尔首相演讲美国总统布什演讲快报英语演讲视频200809/50268。

Earlier today, President Obama discussed the 2011 budget, reflecting on the challenges for the country and the steps the administration is taking to meet them. While acknowledging that the inherited .3 trillion deficit from the previous administration can’t be brought down overnight, he relayed his continuing efforts to rein in spending and "lay a new foundation for lasting growth."The President mentioned essential investments in areas of clean energy and scientific research included in the budget to foster jobs of the future. He proposed a 6 percent increase in funding for the Education Department to revitalize community colleges and make colleges more affordable. "In the 21st century there is no better anti-poverty program than a world-class education."201002/96118。

President Bush Meets with President Lugo of Paraguay PRESIDENT BUSH: Bienvenidos, Sentilde;or Presidente, a la Casa Blanca. I am honored you are here to visit me in the White House. We have had a meaningful conversation -- a conversation that you would expect among people who have a deep desire to serve their respective people. Mr. President, I've been impressed by un corazon grande. You care deeply about the people of your country. And I have felt that compassion. I told the President that the ed States wants to help. We want to help with education and health care. We care deeply about people being able to work. Our -- we believe in the social justice agenda. I believe that -- that it's important that the ed States be in a position to help influence the lives of citizens that simply want a more hopeful day. And Mr. President, it gives me great comfort to know that you're the person with whom we can work. I'm impressed by the fact that you want to take a strong stand against corruption. There's nothing more discouraging than to have the government of a people steal their money. And so we stand with you. It's -- you got a hard job. I understand that. But you bring the right spirit to the job. And I so I want to -- I want to welcome you to the White House, and thank you for your conversation. PRESIDENT LUGO: (As translated.) First of all, thank you very much for the invitation. It is a commitment and a joy to be able to reinforce our historic relationship with the ed States. Many people have asked, why now? And I think that it's particularly important to visit President Bush in his last days in the White House because we think it's very important to impress upon the world the importance of democratic institutions, and also because we believe that we, as individual people, pass. We have written that our personal history is not as important as the history of our respective peoples. In Paraguay, I have entered politics in order to change the history of our country. We have not come into politics in order to get into the smokeless industry that is to steal from the people of the country. We came in as Christians, because our Christian duty is to serve the poorest and the neediest of our people. And today, as President of Paraguay, we're taking on all of the challenges with the greatest serenity possible so that we can help our people. We are profoundly hurt in our souls by poverty, by the exodus of our young people, by the lack of education, by people who don't have roofs over their heads. We are profoundly moved by those people. But that pain is also impregnated with courage and decisiveness. And we have said since the very beginning that if there was anything that was to distinguish our government, it would be international solidarity. I'll never forget that when I talked to one of our agricultural people, one of the people out in the country, a farmer who said, "What we need is b. We don't care if it comes from the left hand or from the right hand, we just need somebody to give us food." And that's why we're here, because the Paraguayans have asked us to be here as President to try to recover Paraguay's dignity as a nation. And I told President Bush that we have a lot of dreams, collective dreams, but also my personal dream. And our dream is that Paraguay be known not for its corruption, but for its transparency and for its dignity as a people and as a country. And we believe, we're convinced, that we will be able to achieve that. Thank you. PRESIDENT BUSH: Sí. Gracias, sentilde;or. Thank you, sir. Thank you. 200810/54382。

国际英文演讲高手 Chapter6-4暂无文本 200709/17969。

To a few of us here today, this is a solemn and most momentous occasion; and yet, in the history of our Nation, it is a commonplace occurrence.今天对于我们中间的一些人来说,是一个非常庄严隆重的时刻,对于这个国家的历史却是一件普通的事情。The orderly transfer of authority as called for in the Constitution routinely takes place as it has for almost two centuries and few of us stop to think how unique we really are.按照宪法要求,政府权利正在有序地移交,我们已经如此“例行公事”了两个世纪,很少有人觉得这有什么特别。In the eyes of many in the world, this every-4-year ceremony we accept as normal is nothing less than a miracle.但在世界上更多人看来,我们这个已经习以为常的四年一次的仪式却是一个奇迹。Mr. President, I want our fellow citizens to know how much you did to carry on this tradition.总统先生,我希望我们的同胞们都能知道你为了这个传承而付出的努力。By your gracious cooperation in the transition process, you have shown a watching world that we are a united people pledged to maintaining a political system which guarantees individual liberty to a greater degree than any other,通过移交程序中的通力合作,展示了这样一个事实:我们是一个团结一致的民族,这个民族决心捍卫一种比任何其他体制更能充分保个人民主自由的政治制度,and I thank you and your people for all your help in maintaining the continuity which is the bulwark of our Republic.我要感谢你和你的伙伴们的帮助,因为你们坚持了这样的传承,这种传承的连续性恰是我们共和国的柱。The business of our nation goes forward.我们国家的事业在继续前进。These ed States are confronted with an economic affliction of great proportions.合众国正面临巨大的经济困难。We suffer from the longest and one of the worst sustained inflations in our national history.我们遭遇到我国历史上历时最长、最严重之一的通货膨胀,It distorts our economic decisions, penalizes thrift, and crushes the struggling young and the fixed income elderly alike.它扰乱着我们的经济决策,使储蓄的人反而受到惩罚,压迫着正在挣扎谋生的青年人和收入固定的中年人,It threatens to shatter the lives of millions of our people.威胁着要摧毁我国千百万人民的生计。Idle industries have cast workers into unemployment, causing human misery and personal indignity.停滞的工业使工人失业、蒙受痛苦并失去了个人尊严。Those who do work are denied a fair return for their labor by a tax system which penalizes successful achievement and keeps us from maintaining full productivity.即使那些有工作的人,也因沉重的税负而得不到公正的劳动报酬,因为这种税收制度使我们无法在事业上取得成就,使我们无法保持充分的生产力。But great as our tax burden is, it has not kept pace with public spending.尽管我们的纳税负担相当沉重,但还是跟不上公共开的增长。For decades, we have piled deficit upon deficit, mortgaging our future and our childrens future for the temporary convenience of the present.数十年来,我们的赤字额屡屡上升,我们为图目前暂时的方便,已把自己和子孙的前途都抵押出去。To continue this long trend is to guarantee tremendous social, cultural, political, and economic upheavals.这一趋势如果长此以往,必然引起社会、文化、政治和经济等方面的大动荡。You and I, as individuals, can, by borrowing, live beyond our means, but for only a limited period of time.作为个人,你们和我可以靠借贷过一种入不敷出的生活,然而只能维持一段有限的时期,Why, then, should we think that collectively, as a nation, we are not bound by that same limitation?我们怎么可以认为,作为一个国家整体,我们就不应受到同样的约束呢?We must act today in order to preserve tomorrow.为了明天,我们今天就必须行动起来。And let there be no misunderstanding. we are going to begin to act, beginning today.大家都要明白无误地懂得 我们从今天起就要采取行动。03/63976。

President Bush Meets with President Hu Jintao of the People's Republic of ChinaPRESIDENT HU: (As translated.) I'm very happy to meet you again, President Bush. And I would like to welcome you and your family members to Beijing for the Opening Ceremony of the Olympic Games, and also to watch the games. This is aly your fourth visit to China and this has certainly made you a American President that visited China more than any other U.S. President while in office. This is a good test to the importance you've placed on U.S. relations with China.I know that the day before yesterday, you attended the inauguration of the U.S. embassy in China, and the new Chinese embassy in the ed States was inaugurated at the end of July. And all this must further growth of China-U.S. relationship.Now the various events of the Beijing Olympic Games are underway smoothly, and I know you just came here from swimming center. And I would like to offer you my sincere congratulations on the excellent performance of Mr. Phelps.PRESIDENT BUSH: Thank you. (Laughter.)PRESIDENT HU: We are confident that he will score even better achievements in the coming games.PRESIDENT BUSH: Thank you, sir.PRESIDENT HU: I would also like to mention the unfortunate happening yesterday -- yesterday two American tourists were attacked and one was killed; the another was injured. And I would like to take the opportunity, please accept my profound sympathy to you, Mr. President, and the family members of the victims. The Chinese side takes this unfortunate incident very seriously. Yesterday I aly instructed the competent official in charge of the Chinese Foreign Ministry to go to the hospital to see the injured. We take this case very seriously and we have aly instructed the competent authorities to carry out a very serious investigation and handle the case in accordance with law. We'll keep in touch with the U.S. side on the latest developments.We're now willing to listen to your views, Mr. President.PRESIDENT BUSH: Thank you, sir. First, Mr. President, thank you for your hospitality. I am so honored that you would invite my wife, my daughter, my father, my brother, my sister, and sister-in-law to lunch. And I congratulate you on the Opening Ceremonies. I'm not sure what it looked like on TV, but I can tell you what it looked in person, and it was spectacular.And we are enjoying the games, and, matter of fact, looking forward to tonight's big game, U.S. men's versus China men's basketball. (Laughter.) Somebody asked me if we were going to make a bet on the game. I said, I don't think so.I do want to thank you very much for how you handled -- I do want to thank you very much, Mr. President, for how you handled the situation with the Bachman family. And I thank you for your expressions of sympathy. And the Ambassador informs me that your government has been very attentive and very sympathetic, and I appreciate that a lot.Today -- I mean, every time I come to China I have memorable experiences. I enjoy our conversations that we have. As you know, our relationship is constructive and it's important and it's also very candid, and I thank you for that.And once again, I had a very uplifting experience by going to a church, and I want to thank you for arranging that, as well. It was a spirit-filled, good feeling. And as you know, I feel very strongly about religion, and I am so appreciative of the chance to go to church here in your society.200808/46068。

Good morning. This week, I held important meetings at the White House about the situation in Iraq.On Monday, I met in the Oval Office with one of Iraq's most influential Shia leaders, His Eminence Abdul Aziz al Hakim. We discussed the desire of the Iraqi people to see their unity government succeed, and how the ed States can help them achieve that goal.On Thursday, I had breakfast with Prime Minister Tony Blair of Britain. We discussed the sectarian violence in Iraq and the need to confront extremists inside Iraq and throughout the region. The Prime Minister explains it this way: "The violence is not ... an accident or a result of faulty planning. It is a deliberate strategy. It is the direct result of outside extremists teaming up with internal extremists -- al Qaeda with [the] Sunni insurgents, [and Iran with] Shia militia -- to foment hatred and thus throttle at birth the possibility of non-sectarian democracy."The Prime Minister and I also discussed the report I received this week from the Iraq Study Group, chaired by former Secretary of State James Baker and former Congressman Lee Hamilton. Their report provides a straightforward picture of the grave situation we face in Iraq. The Iraq Study Group's report also explicitly endorses the strategic goal we've set in Iraq: an Iraq that can "govern itself, sustain itself, and defend itself."The report went on to say, "In our view, this definition entails an Iraq with a broadly representative government that maintains its territorial integrity, is at peace with its neighbors, denies terrorism a sanctuary, and doesn't brutalize its own people. Given the current situation in Iraq, achieving this goal will require much time and will depend primarily on the actions of the Iraqi people."I agree with this assessment. I was also encouraged that the Iraq Study Group was clear about the consequences of a precipitous withdrawal from Iraq. The group declared that such a withdrawal would "almost certainly produce greater sectarian violence" and lead to "a significant power vacuum, greater human suffering, regional destabilization, and a threat to the global economy." The report went on to say, "If we leave and Iraq descends into chaos, the long-range consequences could eventually require the ed States to return."The Iraq Study Group understands the urgency of getting it right in Iraq. The group also understands that while the work ahead will not be easy, success in Iraq is important, and success in Iraq is possible. The group proposed a number of thoughtful recommendations on a way forward for our country in Iraq. My administration is reviewing the report, and we will seriously consider every recommendation. At the same time, the Pentagon, the State Department, and the National Security Council are finishing work on their own reviews of our strategy in Iraq. I look forward to receiving their recommendations. I want to hear all advice as I make the decisions to chart a new course in Iraq.I thank the members of the Iraq Study Group for their hard work and for the example of bipartisanship that they have set. The group showed that Americans of different political parties can agree on a common goal in Iraq and come together on ways to achieve it. Now it is the responsibility of all of us in Washington -- Republicans and Democrats alike -- to come together and find greater consensus on the best way forward.As part of this effort, I met this week with House and Senate leaders from both parties, as well as senior members of the Armed Services, Foreign Relations, and Intelligence Committees. We had productive discussions about our shared duty to forge a bipartisan approach to succeed in Iraq. The future of a vital region of the world and the security of the American people depend on victory in Iraq. I'm confident that we can move beyond our political differences and come together to achieve that victory. I will do my part.Thank you for listening.throttle at birth : 扼杀在摇篮里200703/11248。

本文本暂无音频Interview of the President and Former President Bush by Brit Hume, Fox NewsQ Mr. President, thank you for doing this. THE PRESIDENT: Yes, sir. Q Welcome back to FOX News Sunday. THE PRESIDENT: Thank you, sir. Q Less than two weeks to go -- how do you feel? THE PRESIDENT: You know, I've got mixed emotions. I'm going to miss being the Commander-in-Chief of the military. Earlier the past week I had the honor of having a military parade that said goodbye to the Commander-in-Chief and it was an emotional moment for me and Laura. Q Why? THE PRESIDENT: Just because I've got such great respect for the men and women who wear the uniform and I've been through a lot with them. I have called upon them to do hard tasks. I have met with the families of the fallen. I have been to Walter Reed to see the wounded. And I have been incredibly inspired by their courage, their bravery, their sacrifice. And I'm going to miss all the folks who have made our life so comfortable here in the White House. On the other hand I am looking forward to going back to Texas. I love Texas. I love my wife. And I'm excited about the next chapter in my life. And so all three of those things, you know, are the sweet part of the -- what's going to take place on January the 20th. Q People who come to see you here and meet with you, from the outside, are continually taken by surprise by your evident good humor and good mood and the fact that with low poll ratings and various troubles besetting the country and all you've been through, that you're not down -- that you're fine. And everybody remarks on it. How do you explain that? THE PRESIDENT: Well, I'm better than fine. I am proud of the accomplishments of this administration. I am thankful for the people that have worked so hard to serve our country. I know I gave it my all for eight years. And I did not sell my soul for the sake of popularity. And so when I get back home and look in the mirror I will be proud of what I see. Q You have said that you did not compromise your principles in the interest of popularity. How would you describe those principles? THE PRESIDENT: Well, one principle is I believe in the universality of freedom; that there is an Almighty, and a gift of that Almighty to every man, woman and child is freedom. And therefore it's incumbent upon those of us with influence to act upon that principle. And I'll give you a classic example. During the darkest days of Iraq people came to me and said, you're creating incredible political difficulties for us. And I said, oh, really, what do you suggest I do? Some suggested, retreat, pull out of Iraq. But I have faith that freedom exists in people's souls and, therefore, if given a chance, democracy -- an Iraqi style democracy could survive and work. I didn't compromise that principle for the sake of trying to bail out my political party, for example. Q Talk to me about the presidency as you found it -- its powers, its prerogatives, and how you feel you're leaving it. THE PRESIDENT: My presidency was defined by the attack on the country, and therefore used the powers inherent in the Constitution to defend this country. Q Did you find them intact? THE PRESIDENT: I found -- yes, I did find the presidential powers intact. I have at times used those powers in ways that people had not anticipated. For example, the idea of, within the law, being able to have our folks question known killers about their intention. Now, many of the decisions I made are being adjudicated. And of course I have lived by and future Presidents will live by the decisions of the Supreme Court. But as a wartime President -- what remained intact, by the way, was the Constitution, which we have honored. Q It has been argued that what you sought to do is exactly expand the powers of the presidency, or in the eyes of some -- perhaps in the eyes of the Vice President -- to restore them. How do you see that? THE PRESIDENT: I see the relationship between the presidency and the judiciary and the legislative branch as constantly changing throughout the history of the country. And the key thing that's important is that there still be checks and balances. And so however I interpreted the Constitution, I kept in mind what the Constitution said, the legality of what my decisions were; but I also fully understood the checks and balances inherent in our system. Q Now, you've spoken of the tools that you believe you put in place and which your successor will now inherit. How worried are you -- if at all -- that those tools will be corroded, relinquished in the -- because some of them have been -- THE PRESIDENT: Slightly criticized. (Laughter.) Q Well, to say the least. THE PRESIDENT: I would hope that the team that is -- has the honor of serving the country will take a hard look at the realities of the world and the tools now in place to protect the ed States from further attack. I would hope they would take a sober assessment -- and I believe they will. Q And what will they find? THE PRESIDENT: Well, they will find that with a considerable amount of care and concern for civil liberties, for example, that I have put in place procedures that will enable the professionals to better learn the intentions of al Qaeda, for example. They will realize, I think when they really study the issue carefully, that we have gone from an administration that was accused of not connecting dots to an administration that is connecting dots, you know, linking pieces of information to better protect the country, with the civil liberties of our citizens in mind. Q Now, the enhanced interrogation techniques, as some call them -- torture, as others call them-- are being argued over to this hour. Some are saying you never get any good information by rough stuff, and others have said -- more than once -- that if we hadn't used these techniques we wouldn't have had vital information and attacks could have been or would have been carried out on this country. Your view of that. THE PRESIDENT: My view is that the techniques were necessary and are necessary to be used on a rare occasion to get information necessary to protect the American people. One such person who gave us information was Khalid Sheikh Mohammed. He was the mastermind of the September the 11th, 2001 attacks that killed nearly 3,000 people on our soil. And I'm in the Oval Office and I am told that we have captured Khalid Sheikh Mohammed and the professionals believe he has information necessary to secure the country. So I ask what tools are available for us to find information from him, and they gave me a list of tools. And I said, are these tools deemed to be legal. And so we got legal opinions before any decision was made. And I think when people study the history of this particular episode they'll find out we gained good information from Khalid Sheikh Mohammed in order to protect our country. Q Well, how good and how important? And what's the -- THE PRESIDENT: We believe that the information we gained helped save lives on American soil. Q Can you be more specific than that? THE PRESIDENT: Well, I have said in speeches -- as a matter of fact, when this program was leaked to the press I actually gave a speech that said to the American people, yes, we're doing this. But I also emphasized we were doing it within the law. Look, I understand why people can get carried away on this issue. But generally they don't know the facts. And by the way, one of the interesting things that did take place is before anything happened on this particular program that we did brief members of Congress. We had an obligation to share information with the legislative branch. And all I can tell the American people is we better have tools in place that are legal and that can help us protect the American people from an enemy that still exists. My concern is -- not for President-Elect Obama, because I'm confident that he understands the nature of the world and understands the need to protect America. But I am concerned that America, at some point in time, lets down her guard. And if we ever do that, the country will become highly vulnerable. Q Well, how badly would it hurt, in your view, if these enhanced interrogation techniques -- that some call torture -- were abandoned and made -- and made -- were not used? THE PRESIDENT: Yes, well, obviously I feel like it would be a problem because these are tools that we have in place. I do want to -- you know, I firmly reject the word "torture." Q I understand that. THE PRESIDENT: Everything this administration did was -- had a legal basis to it, otherwise we would not have done it. Secondly, everything we did was in consultation with professionals in our government who understand, you know, how to use techniques in a way that gets information with, you know, within the law, necessary to protect the American people. And I just can't imagine what it would be like to be President without these tools available, and we captured a known killer who might have had information about the next attack on America. See, what some don't understand, evidently, is that we're at war, and it's a different kind of war, where an enemy uses asymmetrical warfare, and they lie in wait and find a soft spot, y to attack again. And they're willing to kill as many innocent people as they can to advance their agenda. Q Speaking of professionals, in the intelligence area, how do you view the selection of Leon Panetta to head the CIA? THE PRESIDENT: I really don't feel comfortable commenting upon President-Elect Obama's supposed choices, in this case. My only advice would be to recognize that the CIA is full of incredibly bright, hardworking, decent professionals who have got one thing in mind, and that is to serve the ed States. Q And yet this administration, to some extent, has been bedeviled by intelligence leaks believed to have come from the CIA. They seem -- and there has been a degree of tension, I think it's probably an understatement to say, between the administration -- or the White House, at least, and the CIA. THE PRESIDENT: No, I don't think so, Brit. I think that there -- I think that there have been disappointing moments when information came out of the agency that -- but the relationship has been fabulous up and down the line with the CIA. Q Really? THE PRESIDENT: Oh, yes. I would say -- I go out there quite frequently, and -- or I have gone out there fairly often, I guess, is the best way to put it -- and 99 percent of the people out there are anxious to help the administration do its job in a good way. And you can't stop leaks. And you don't know how many people were leaking, but I can assure you the vast majority of people in the CIA were very cooperative and have my highest respect. I meet with the CIA every day of my presidency, except for Sundays, since I've been President, at the same time -- 7:30 a.m. on Saturday, 8:00 a.m. on every other day. And I will tell you that it is a fascinating experience to be briefed by CIA analysts. It's like taking a geopolitical course, international affairs course, every single day of the presidency. Q You've had now some further occasions to meet with Barack Obama and get to know him a little bit better, a man you really didn't know. How did you -- how did your interaction with him go? THE PRESIDENT: It was a very straightforward conversation. Q How did you find him? THE PRESIDENT: How did I like him? I liked him. Q Were you -- other than -- THE PRESIDENT: He's obviously -- listen, the man is obviously a charismatic person, and the man is able to persuade people that they should trust him. And he's got something -- he's got a lot going for him. And I was -- you know, wish him all the best. The reason we had the dinner, or the lunch -- we call them dinners in Texas -- the lunch at the White House was so that he could hear from the current President and former Presidents that we want him to succeed. And he is an engaging person, and I am very impressed by the priority he places on his family. 01/60847。