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呼和浩特妇幼无痛人流术多少钱龙马养生

2017年10月18日 04:39:00来源:人民好大夫

It is a great pleasure to be with you here in Dubai today. Let me offer my sincere thanks and appreciation to the ed Arab Emirates for all its efforts in the excellent organization and facilities for this conference. I would like to express my thanks to the local authorities of Dubai for their very kind hospitality.Ladies and gentlemen,I think we are all well aware of the importance of this sixth WTDC, and I am encouraged to see such a high level of participation.What we decide and define here over the next two weeks will shape not just the future of ICT development over the next four years, but the future shape of the very world we live in.In today’s fast-moving ICT sector, four years is a very long time. To see how long that really is, let’s look back to 2010, when we last held the WTDC, in Hyderabad, India.Since then the ICT landscape has changed in extraordinary and unexpected ways.We have seen the number of fixed-line subscriptions continue to fall, and there are now around 82 million fewer fixed-line subscriptions than there were at the beginning of 2010.This fall in fixed lines has been massively more than compensated for by mobile growth over the same period – with net additions of almost 2.2 billion mobile cellular subscriptions since the beginning of 2010.And the great news for this Conference is that almost all of this growth has been in the developing world, which accounted for 90% of the net additions – very close to two billion new mobile cellular subscriptions have been added in the past four years.The same pattern is true of the growth in internet users, where 817 million of the one billion new internet users over the past four years have come from the developing world.We have also seen social media continue to skyrocket. When we met in Hyderabad, four years ago, there were around 30 million users of Twitter, and 400 million users of Facebook. Today hundreds of millions of tweets are sent every day, and Facebook has over 1.2 billion users.Does that mean our job is finished?Of course not!And that’s why we’re all here.While over three quarters of people in the developed world now have access to the internet, more than two thirds of people in the developing world still do not.In the developed world, fixed and mobile broadband penetration rates at the beginning of 2014 stood at 27.2% and 74.8% respectively. In the developing world, they stood at 6.1% and 19.8%.Distinguished delegates,These are powerful numbers, but they also demonstrate the extraordinary opportunities that lie ahead.ICTs – and in particular broadband networks – offer perhaps the greatest opportunity we have ever had to make rapid and profound advances in global social and economic development.This is of tremendous and timely importance, as we approach the cusp between the MDGs next year, and the beginning of the post-2015 development process.And this of course is why ‘Broadband for Sustainable Development’ has been chosen as the theme for WTDC this year.Like you, I am convinced that by extending access to broadband, countries will quickly accelerate sustainable social and economic progress.By delivering efficiencies across so many areas – from education and healthcare to transportation, water and energy – broadband networks can quickly pay for themselves, creating a virtuous circle of investment, productivity and human development.To help world leaders see the ways that broadband can accelerate the achievement of the MDGs, ITU and UNESCO launched the Broadband Commission for Digital Development in 2010, just a few weeks before we last met, in Hyderabad.In this context, and in the context of this Conference, it is especially gratifying to see broadband access growing so rapidly in the developing world – with penetration in the developing world in terms of mobile broadband growing an incredible 50% between the beginning of 2013 and the beginning of 2014.Ladies and gentlemen,I am an optimist, and I have tremendous faith that the public and private sectors will work together to invest in, and to roll-out, the necessary infrastructure.They did this so well in the creation of mobile cellular networks in the developing world, and I expect to see the pattern continued for broadband.I am also convinced that in partnership, they will also help create the necessary services that people need, and that we will quickly see enriched content developed and created that will start off a virtuous circle in stimulating demand.As this happens, we will rapidly see broadband reach the remotest corners of our planet.We must make sure that we do not just bring broadband to the people, but that we do so responsibly. That we preserve cyberpeace and deliver cybersecurity in a world that is always connected, and always online.Distinguished delegates,The output from this Conference will be fed into the ITU Strategic Plan which will be endorsed by the ITU’s Plenipotentiary Conference in Korea in October.And I hope that many of you will be there to help shape our future as an organization – and to make sure we adopt a sound strategic and financial plan for the next four years.So over the next two weeks, let’s dream big!Let’s think about how technological advances might shape the future;Let’s think about what can be done with massive increases in computational power and ever-cheaper memory;Let’s think about what can we do with the cloud, to make the world a better place;And let’s think about how can we put ever-smarter, ever-more affordable smartphones to use across the developing world.Let’s be bold!Let’s work together to develop the programmes and projects that will ensure ICTs really do deliver a better quality of life – for all the world’s people!Thank you.201502/359174。

  • Together, we will reclaim Americas schools, before ignorance and apathy claim more young lives.我们要共同努力,改革美国的教育体制,不能让无知和冷漠吞噬更多年轻的生命。We will reform Social Security and Medicare, sparing our children from struggles we have the power to prevent. And we will reduce taxes, to recover the momentum of our economy and reward the effort and enterprise of working Americans.我们要改革社会保险和医疗制度,竭尽全力不让我们的孩子陷入困境。我们要减少税收,恢复经济发展动力,报答辛勤工作的美国人民的努力和进取心。We will build our defenses beyond challenge, lest weakness invite challenge.我们要防患于未然,懈怠会带来麻烦。We will confront weapons of mass destruction, so that a new century is spared new horrors.我们将抵制大规模杀伤性武器,一个崭新的世界不应有新的恐怖威胁。The enemies of liberty and our country should make no mistake: America remains engaged in the world by history and by choice, shaping a balance of power that favors freedom. We will defend our allies and our interests. We will show purpose without arrogance. We will meet aggression and bad faith with resolve and strength. And to all nations, we will speak for the values that gave our nation birth.反对自由和反对我们国家的人应该明白:美国仍将遵从历史的选择,积极参与国际事务,力求世界势力均衡,让自由遍布全球。我们会保护我们的盟国,捍卫我们的利益。我们将谦逊地向世界人民表明我们的目标。我们将坚决反击各种侵略和不守信用的行径。我们要向全世界宣传育了我们伟大民族的价值观。America, at its best, is compassionate. In the quiet of American conscience, we know that deep, persistent poverty is unworthy of our nations promise.美国在鼎盛时期也不缺乏同情心。静心思考,我们就会明白,根深蒂固的贫穷根本不值得我国做出承诺。 /201307/246239。
  • AMBASSADORISCHINGER:Thanks very much. I think now we can continue. It’s my great pleasure now toopen our second panel this morning. We have two longtime friends of the MunichSecurity Conference. Both of our panelists have been with the Munich SecurityConference when they served in the U.S. Senate for many years. So let mewelcome both Secretary John Kerry and Secretary Chuck Hagel, both now no longerin the Senate but both now for a year, for practically a year, Secretary ofState and Secretary of Defense. Welcome, Mr. Secretaries. (Applause.)I think the way we want to usethese 45 minutes or so is that both Secretaries will offer introductorycomments; and if you have a question to ask, please put it on one of the slipsof paper and hand it to the staff, and then we’ll use whatever time we have tohave a discussion, a Qamp;A session, in just a few minutes.John, would you like to start?Thank you.SECRETARYKERRY:Well, thank you very much, Ambassador Ischinger. I’m very grateful for theopportunity to be here. (In German.) Nice to be with everybody. And I am – Iwant to remark that Ambassador Ischinger had the pleasure of going to therenowned Fletcher School at Tufts University, but it sounds to me like he losthis Boston accent. I don’t know what happened to him along the way. (Laughter.)This is a very real and specialpleasure for Chuck and me to be here at this conference. We do know thisconference well. And as Walter said, we are not just friends from the Senatebut we’re friends from a common experience of a long period of time. So it’s apleasure for us now to be working together as partners with respect to thenational security issues that challenge all of us.So the fact is also that bothChuck and I feel this Atlantic relationship very much in our bones. Both of ourfamilies emigrated to the ed States from Europe, and both of our fatherssigned up to fight tyranny and totalitarianism in World War II. And we bothwatched the Berlin Wall go up as we grew up, and we grew up as Cold War kids.So we come to these discussions –both of us – with part of our formative years planted in the post-ColdWar/post-World War period, and certainly deeply in the Cold War period. As akid who grew up in school doing drills to get under my desk in the event ofnuclear war, this is something that still conditions my thinking.It was during that period of timethat I first encountered what I came to understand as one of the unmistakablesymbols of the enduring American-European partnership. I was a young kid whoserved – who was with my father in Berlin when he served as the legal advisorto the then High Commissioner to Germany, James Conant. And I spent a piece ofmy childhood getting on trains in Frankfurt and going through the dead of nightto arrive in Berlin and be greeted by the American military man, and movebetween a British sector, a French sector, an American sector, and a Russiansector. So I can remember cold signs warning you about where you were leaving,and I can remember guns rapping on the windows of my train when I dared to liftthe blinds and try to look out and see what was on the other side.I’ll also never forget walkinginto a building – I used to ride my bicycle down to Kurfurstendamm when it wasstill rubble. We’re talking about the early 1950s, just to date myself. And youcould see a plaque on a building that said: “This was rebuilt with help fromthe Marshall Plan.” But the truth is today, as we gather in Munich in 2014,George Marshall’s courageous vision – resisting the calls of isolationism andinvesting in this partnership – requires all of us to think about more than justbuildings. That period of time saw the Marshall Plan lead America’s support forthe rebuilding of a continent. But it was more than just the rebuilding of acontinent; it was the rebuilding of an idea, it was the rebuilding of a visionthat was built on a set of principles, and it built alliances that were justunthinkable only a few years before that.And I say all of this to try toput this meeting and the challenges that we face in a context. So long as I canremember, I have understood that the ed States and Europe are strongestwhen we stand united together for peace and prosperity, when we stand in strongdefense of our common security, and when we stand up for freedom and for commonvalues. And everything I see in the world today tells me that this is a momentwhere it’s going to take more than words to fulfill this commitment. All of usneed to think harder and act more in order to meet this challenge.With no disrespect whatsoever –in fact, only with the purest of admiration to the strategic and extraordinaryvision of Brent Scowcroft sitting over here, Henry Kissinger, Zbig Brzezinski,who I don’t see but I know is here somewhere. There he is. These are men whohelped to shape and guide us through the Cold War and the tense moments and thereal dangers that it presented. But the fact is that this generation ofconfluence of challenges that we’re confronting together are in many ways morecomplex and more vexing than those of the last century. The largely bipolarworld of the Cold War, East-West, was relatively straightforward compared tothe forces that have been released with the fall of the Berlin Wall, the riseof sectarianism, the rise of religious extremism, and the failure of governancein many places. In fact, we should none of us be surprised that it is thewisdom and vision of Henry Kissinger in his brilliant book Diplomacy – which,if you’ve it, re it; if you haven’t, it for the first time – laysall of this out in his first chapter as he talks about the balance – the oldgame of balance of power and interests. And as he predicts that this is moreconvoluted because of the absence of a structure to really manage and cope withthis new order that we face. Those were his words.So today we are witnessing youthpopulations, huge youth populations: 65 percent of a country under the age of30, under the age of 25 in some places; 50 percent under the age of 21; 40percent under the age of 18 – unemployed, disenfranchised, except for whatglobalization has brought them in their capacity to be able to reach out andsee what the rest of the world is doing even as they are denied the opportunityto do it too – an enormous, desperate yearning for education, for jobs, foropportunity. That’s what drove Tahrir Square, not the Muslim Brotherhood, notany religious extremism, but young kids with dreams. That’s what led that fruitvendor in Tunisia to self-immolate after he grew too tired of being slappedaround by a police officer, denied his opportunity just to sell his fruit wareswhere he wanted to.We are facing threats ofterrorism and untamed growth in radical sectarianism and religious extremism,which increases the challenge of failed and failing governments and the vacuumsthat they leave behind. And all of this is agitated by a voracious globalizedappetite and competition for resources and markets that do not alwayssufficiently share the benefits of wealth and improved quality of life with allcitizens.And this is all before you get tothe challenge of global food security, water availability, and global climatechange. These are the great tests of our time. Now, even as our economies inthe ed States and Europe begin to emerge from the economic trials of thelast years, we are not immune to extremism or to the natural difficulties ofnurturing democracy, and particularly as we measure what is happening with thenumber of jihadists who are attracted by the magnet of the Assad regime toSyria, where from Europe and from America and from Australia and from GreatBritain and from many other places they now flock to learn the trade of terror,and then perhaps to return to their home shores.The task of building a Europethat is whole and free and at peace is not complete. And in order to meettoday’s challenges both near and far, America needs a strong Europe, and Europeneeds a committed and engaged America. And that means turning inward is not anoption for any of us. When we lead together, others will join us. But when wedon’t, the simple fact is that few are prepared or willing to step up. That’sjust a fact. And leading, I say respectfully, does not mean meeting in Munichfor good discussions. It means committing resources even in a difficult time tomake certain that we are helping countries to fight back against the complex,vexing challenges of our day.I’ll tell you, I was recently inKorea and reminded that 10 of the 15 countries that used to receive aid fromthe ed States of America as recently as in the last 10 years are todaydonor countries. Think about that: 10 of the 15 and the others are on their wayto being donor countries. Now let me be fair. We need to have this debate inAmerica too right now. The small fraction of our budget that we invest in ourdiplomacy and in foreign assistance is a miniscule investment compared to thecost of the crises that we fail to avoid.So as a transatlantic community,we cannot retreat and we must do more than just recover – all of us. What weneed in 2014 is a transatlantic renaissance, a new burst of energy and commitmentand investment in the three roots of our strength: our economic prosperity, ourshared security, and the common values that sustain us.Now first, our shared prosperity:Who would have imagined at the first Munich conference in 1963 that .6billion in goods and services would flow between us every day? That didn’thappen by accident, nor did the 4 trillion that we invest in each other’seconomies every single year, or the more than 13 million jobs that we supportmutually because of it. The depth and bth of our economic position andpartnership was a conscious choice of the men I described and other men andwomen during that period of time who had a vision, and they need to be aconscious reflection of our vision today.Today, as our economies recover,we also have to do more to put this indispensable partnership to work, a sharedprosperity that benefits us all. And we can start, frankly, by harnessing theenergy and the talents of our people, which is what the Transatlantic Trade andInvestment Partnership is all about. T-TIP is about more than growing oureconomies. It will promote trade, investment, innovation. It will bring oureconomies closer together while maintaining high standards in order to ensurethat we create good jobs for these young people who are screaming about thefuture. And it will cement our way of doing business as the world’s goldstandard. Imagine what happens when you take the world’s largest market and theworld’s largest single economy and you marry them together with the principlesand the values that come with it. It will – if we’re ambitious enough, T-TIPwill do for our shared prosperity what NATO has done for our shared security,recognizing that our security has always been built on the notion of our sharedprosperity.We are the most innovativeeconomies in the world, the ed States and Europe, and as such we have amajor responsibility to deal with this growing potential catastrophe of climatechange. I urge you, the latest IPCC report. It’s really chilling. Andwhat’s chilling is not rhetoric; it’s the scientific facts, scientific facts.And our history is filled with struggles through the Age of Reason and theRenaissance and the Enlightenment for all of us to earn some respect forscience. The fact is that there is no doubt about the real day-to-day impact ofthe human contribution to the change in climate.201501/357064。
  • THE PRESIDENT: Good afternoon, everybody. Have a seat.Today, I had a chance to speak with John Boehner and congratulated Mitch McConnell on becoming the next Senate Majority Leader. And I told them both that I look forward to finishing up this Congress business, and then working together for the next two years to advance Americas business. And I very much appreciated Leader McConnells words last night about the prospect of working together to deliver for the American people. On Friday, I look forward to hosting the entire Republican and Democratic leadership at the White House to chart a new course forward.Obviously, Republicans had a good night, and they deserve credit for running good campaigns. Beyond that, Ill leave it to all of you and the professional pundits to pick through yesterdays results. What stands out to me, though, is that the American people sent a message, one that theyve sent for several elections now. They expect the people they elect to work as hard as they do. They expect us to focus on their ambitions and not ours. They want us to get the job done.All of us, in both parties, have a responsibility to address that sentiment. Still, as President, I have a unique responsibility to try and make this town work. So, to everyone who voted, I want you to know that I hear you. To the two-thirds of voters who chose not to participate in the process yesterday, I hear you, too. All of us have to give more Americans a reason to feel like the ground is stable beneath their feet, that the future is secure, that theres a path for young people to succeed, and that folks here in Washington are concerned about them. So I plan on spending every moment of the next two-plus years doing my job the best I can to keep this country safe and to make sure that more Americans share in its prosperity.This country has made real progress since the crisis six years ago. The fact is more Americans are working; unemployment has come down. More Americans have health insurance. Manufacturing has grown. Our deficits have shrunk. Our dependence on foreign oil is down, as are gas prices. Our graduation rates are up. Our businesses arent just creating jobs at the fastest pace since the 1990s, our economy is outpacing most of the world. But weve just got to keep at it until every American feels the gains of a growing economy where it matters most, and thats in their own lives.Obviously, much of that will take action from Congress. And Im eager to work with the new Congress to make the next two years as productive as possible. Im committed to making sure that I measure ideas not by whether they are from Democrats or Republicans, but whether they work for the American people. And thats not to say that we wont disagree over some issues that were passionate about. We will. Congress will pass some bills I cannot sign. Im pretty sure Ill take some actions that some in Congress will not like. Thats natural. Thats how our democracy works. But we can surely find ways to work together on issues where theres broad agreement among the American people.So I look forward to Republicans putting forward their governing agenda. I will offer my ideas on areas where I think we can move together to respond to peoples economic needs.So, just take one example. We all agree on the need to create more jobs that pay well. Traditionally, both parties have been for creating jobs rebuilding our infrastructure -- our roads, bridges, ports, waterways. I think we can hone in on a way to pay for it through tax reform that closes loopholes and makes it more attractive for companies to create jobs here in the ed States.We can also work together to grow our exports and open new markets for our manufacturers to sell more American-made goods to the rest of the world. Thats something Ill be focused on when I travel to Asia next week.We all share the same aspirations for our young people. And I was encouraged that this year Republicans agreed to investments that expanded early childhood education. I think weve got a chance to do more on that front. Weve got some common ideas to help more young people afford college and graduate without crippling debt so that they have the freedom to fill the good jobs of tomorrow and buy their first homes and start a family.And in the five states where a minimum wage increase was on the ballot last night, voters went five for five to increase it. That will give about 325,000 Americans a raise in states where Republican candidates prevailed. So that should give us new reason to get it done for everybody, with a national increase in the minimum wage.So those are some areas where I think weve got some real opportunities to cooperate. And I am very eager to hear Republican ideas for what they think we can do together over the next couple of years. Of course, theres still business on the docket that needs attention this year. And here are three places where I think we can work together over the next several weeks, before this Congress wraps up for the holidays.First, Im submitting a request to Congress for funding to ensure that our doctors, scientists, and troops have the resources that they need to combat the sp of Ebola in Africa and to increase our preparedness for any future cases here at home.Second, Im going to begin engaging Congress over a new Authorization to Use Military Force against ISIL. The world needs to know we are united behind this effort, and the men and women of our military deserve our clear and unified support.Third, back in September, Congress passed short-term legislation to keep the government open and operating into December. That gives Congress five weeks to pass a budget for the rest of the fiscal year. And I hope that theyll do it in the same bipartisan, drama-free way that they did earlier this year. When our companies are steadily creating jobs -- which they are -- we dont want to inject any new uncertainty into the world economy and to the American economy.The point is its time for us to take care of business. There are things this country has to do that cant wait another two years or another four years. There are plans this country has to put in place for our future.And the truth is Im optimistic about our future. I have good reason to be. I meet Americans all across the country who are determined, and big-hearted, and ask what they can do, and never give up, and overcome obstacles. And they inspire me every single day. So the fact is I still believe in what I said when I was first elected six years ago last night. For all the maps plastered across our TV screens today, and for all the cynics who say otherwise, I continue to believe we are simply more than just a collection of red and blue states. We are the ed States.And whether its immigration or climate change, or making sure our kids are going to the best possible schools, to making sure that our communities are creating jobs; whether its stopping the sp of terror and disease, to opening up doors of opportunity to everybody whos willing to work hard and take responsibility -- the ed States has big things to do. We can and we will make progress if we do it together. And I look forward to the work ahead.So, with that, let me take some questions. I think that our team has got my list. And were going to start with Julie Pace at Associated Press.Q: Thank you, Mr. President. You said during this election that while your name wasnt on the ballot, your policies were. And despite the optimism that youre expressing here, last night was a devastating night for your party. Given that, do you feel any responsibility to recalibrate your agenda for the next two years? And what changes do you need to make in your White House and in your dealings with Republicans in order to address the concerns that voters expressed with your administration?201506/379229。
  • I remember the first time I went to the ed States and I was competing in a competition. It was the World Championship in Bodybuilding. I lost. I came in second, and I was devastated. I was crushed. I felt like a loser, a major loser, let me tell you. I cried, as a matter of fact, because I felt like I disappointed my friends and I disappointed myself. But the next day I got my act together, I shifted gears, and I said, ;Im going to learn from that lesson. Im going to stay here in America. Im not going to go back to Europe. Im going to stay in America and Im going to train with the American champions, Im going to train the American way. Im going to eat the American food, Im going to train with the American machines and the principles.; And a year later, in America, I became the World Champion in Bodybuilding. So I think this is a very, very important lesson.我还记得第一次到美国参加世界健美锦标赛。当时我输了,我仅得了第二,感觉非常绝望,彻底崩溃了。让我告诉你们,我当时就像一个失败者,一个遭受惨败的人。我哭了,事实上因为我感觉自己让朋友失望了,也让自己失望了。但第二天,我重振旗鼓,改变了态度,并对自己说:“我要吸取教训。我要留在美国。我不会再回欧洲。我要留在美国与美国的冠军一起训练,以美国的方式训练。我要吃美国的食物,用美国的健美器材和原则来训练。”一年后,我成了世界健美冠军。所以,我认为这是一次非常非常重要的教训。And from then on, I continued. My career took off, and everything that I wanted to do I accomplished. First it was to become a champion in bodybuilding. Later on I became a movie star, to do all the great movies, the Conan movies and the Terminator movies and all this. Then I became the governor of the great state of California, of the sixth largest economy in the world.从那时起,我不断努力,我的事业从此飞黄腾达,我实现了自己想做的一切——首先成为健美冠军,接着成为电影明星,拍所有的大片,如《柯南》、《终结者》等一系列电影。后来我当上了世界第六大经济体——加利福尼亚州的州长。All of this happened because of my dreams, even though other people told me that those dreams were bogus and they were crazy, but I held onto my dreams.这一切的实现都是因为我的梦想,即使别人说我的那些梦想都是虚假而荒唐的,但是我仍坚持不懈。And people would always say, no matter what, even in bodybuilding they said I would never make it. And later on in the movies, in Holleywood they said I would not make it. They said, ;You will never make it. You have a German accent. No one in Hollywood has ever made it with a German accent. Yeah, maybe you can play some Nazi roles or something like that, but you cannot become a leading star with an accent. Plus your body, youre overdeveloped, you have all these muscles. They did Hercules movies 20 years ago; thats outdatd. Now its Woody Allen. Woody Allen is in, his body is in.; And those were the messages. ;And Al Pacino, the skinny guy, he is in. But not your body, its too big. And your name, Schwarzenegger, it will never fit on a movie poster. Forget it. Forget it. You will never make it. Go back to bodybuilding.;不管做什么,人们总会说我不会成功,在健美事业上如此。在好莱坞的电影事业上也是如此。他们曾说,“你绝不可能成功,你一口德国腔。在好莱坞还没有一个说话带德国口音的人能成为主角的。扮演一些纳粹或类似的角色你倒是可以,但说话带德国口音的人想成为主角是不可能的。还有你的体形,一身肌肉,太过发达了!20年前他们是拍过大力士的影片,不过那早过时了。现在当红的是伍迪·艾伦。伍迪·艾红走红,他的体型也走红。还有阿尔·帕西诺,那个充满骨感美的家伙也很走红。且不说你的体格过大,再听听你的名字,施瓦辛格,根本不适合登在电影海报上。算了,算了,你不会成功的。还是回去搞你的健美运动去吧!”201403/282419。
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