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南昌/同济整形医院永久性脱毛多少钱

2018年02月18日 06:59:03|来源:国际在线|编辑:飞度城市
Including the Chester crash in Pennsylvania, in about 12 hours, there were three train accidents in the ed States on Sunday.包括宾夕法尼亚切斯特撞车事故,周日约12个小时内美国发生三起火车事故。An Amtrak spokesman said another Pennsylvania incident occurred in Bucks County, in which a trespasser was struck and injured Sunday evening.美国铁路公司一名发言人表示,另一起宾夕法尼亚事件发生巴克斯县,周日晚上一名入侵者被撞并受伤。And authorities said, in the small Illinois town of Somonauk, a 28-year-old was killed when an Amtrak train struck a vehicle at a roadway crossing.当局表示,在伊利诺斯小镇索莫诺克,道口的一辆火车与汽车相撞致一名28岁者死亡。Amtrak initially said it was providing limited service between Philadelphia and Wilmington, Delaware, as the Federal Railroad Administration and NTSB investigate. 美国铁路公司起初表示,正为费城、威尔明顿以及特拉华间提供限制务,随着联邦铁路和国家运输安全委员会进行调查。A later statement said that trains will run as regularly scheduled but that there would be some delays between Philadelphia and Wilmington.随后的声明称列车将定期运行,但在费城和威尔明顿间有延迟。译文属。201604/435499The Pine River is one of the fastest flowing rivers in Lower Michigan and one of the most popular. But its popularity created a problem the U.S. Forest Service wants to fix.The project would mean the end of a sandy bank, about 160 feet high, that attracts crowds of paddlers.The issue pits peoples enjoyment of the river against the rivers health and even public safety.The Party SpotMany paddlers who go down the Pine River finish at Low Bridge, about 20 miles east of Manistee.Toward the end of this trip, they come to a steep bank that is almost pure sand from top to bottom.Jim Thompson, a district ranger in the Huron-Manistee National Forest, says it has a few names. ;Sand Hill, Canoe Slide, the Big Hill, The Party Spot,; he says.Thompson says on weekends in the summer you can find more than 100 people pulled over here.;Its a slower spot in the river so its a good place to stop,; he says. ;Theres access there, so they raft up their canoes and then its a nice place to stop and play around on the sand hill.;Why the spot is problematicPlants dont grow where people play, especially when its sandy. So theres nothing to stop sand from washing off the bank and into the river. And sand can be a problem in a trout stream like the Pine. For example, it covers rocks that would otherwise be used by fish to spawn.And there is another problem.People slide their canoes down the sand hill.Some of them are drunk when they do it, and in 2012, a man died when he flew out of his canoe.;It was definitely a tragic accident,; Thompson says. ;But that type of running up the slope and either running down it, cartwheeling down it, doing somersaults down it or riding watercraft, be it either a kayak or a canoe, are not that uncommon at that site.;A proposed solutionFor these reasons, the Forest Service has proposed using a helicopter to fly in as many as 100 trees.These would stabilize the bank, along with some filter cloth, so plants could grow.But some, like Mark Miltner, dont think that is a great idea. Miltner owns Pine River Paddlesports and rents canoes and kayaks.;Its neither serving the people that theyre charged with serving nor is it serving the resource, to get this thing to completely vegetate again,; Miltner says.Sand is a natural part of the river, he says, and its also natural for riverbanks to erode.He says this is one of the few sandy bends left on the Pine that offers paddlers a place to play.And he says the view from the top, 160 feet above the water, is one of the most spectacular in the river valley.;If you took a vote of every person that stops to enjoy either the view of that bank or enjoy the climb to the top of it and the view from the top, and ask them if they wanted to have that taken away from them, or want it left alone, theyd all say they want it left alone,; Miltner says. ;And so Im going to suggest thats how you serve the people, you just leave it alone, okay? And let them enjoy the magic thats there and again, increasingly difficult to come by.;District Ranger Jim Thompson says the hill would not be closed.It would just be less inviting if it was covered with trees and plants.He says it is true riverbanks erode, but he says they usually heal in time.;On this site, it is expanded because of the use and then it just hasnt had the opportunity to heal or start re-vegetating just because of that continual use,; Thompson says.The Forest Service is taking public comment about the proposal.If they go ahead, the work on Pine River would be done in 2017.201602/426993

The news has been full of stories in recent years about police killing unarmed African-Americans. Those reports have been disturbing.The nation watched of Eric Garner repeat over and over again, ;I cant breathe,; as New York City police put him in an apparent choke hold to arrest him.In Baltimore, Freddie Gray died after being arrested and thrown in the back of a police van.In Cleveland, captured images of 12-year-old Tamir Rice as he was shot by a Cleveland officer.And in Ferguson, Missouri, 18-year-old Michael Brown was shot dead in the street.That shooting in the summer of 2014 led to 17 days of protests.Outraged people marched in and around the St. Louis suburb carrying signs which ;Hands Up, Dont Shoot.; Night after night they faced a huge police presence. On both sides, it was not always peaceful.These events and others have increased racial tensions in cities across the nation in a way not seen since the 1960s.One woman in Ferguson, who only gave her name as Keyla, explained that summer why so many people protested this latest shooting death.;I believe it was because youve had so many within maybe the last two years. This was the straw that broke the camels back. Like, this is it. Im done. Im tired. Something needs to be done,; she said.Nearly two years later, Ferguson residents are still concerned that police are too quick to shoot unarmed black people.On a recent spring night, people lined up to attend a city hall meeting. As usual, there were more people than seats. Police used metal detectors to scan everyone who entered until capacity was reached.Winfred Cochrell has been speaking out at city hall meetings again and again because he thinks racial bias might have been behind the shooting of Michael Brown.;Stop looking at me, the color of my skin, judging me. Everybody stop. Just stop. And lets figure this out,; he said to city council members, adding, ;We got to make things better for each other.;Cochrell was trying to persuade the Ferguson City Council to accept a Department of Justice agreement to better train officers to work with the community.The Ferguson officials were resisting because of concerns about the cost. A week later, the council did approve the agreement, joining about 20 other cities operating under the supervision of the U.S. Justice Department.The largest police force—one of the 50 departments at the Ferguson protests—is the St. Louis County Police Department. The County Police Department leads the areas police academy. Although his department is not required to, Police Chief Jon Belmar has been talking with the U.S. Department of Justice Office of Community Oriented Policing Services about how police could have handled police actions better during the protests.Belmar told reporters he asked the feds, ;Well, where do we focus the areas?;They discussed policy and procedures regarding the shooting, and a review of ;after actions; concerning the protest.That ;after action; by police was highly criticized. A report from the Department of Justice found police actions inflamed tensions by deploying dogs, putting snipers on armored tactical vehicles, and inappropriately deploying tear gas without warning.The Department of Justice is also encouraging ;bias-free policing.;Some researchers believe this different kind of police training can reduce the number of shootings of unarmed people of color.This fairly recent idea is based on research which first appeared in a Florida State University study. It found some people have an implicit or unconscious racial bias.;I think that theres implicit bias research and shooter bias research that make it clear that there is a majority of people, disproportionately white, that view black people as a danger, as a threat, as a body that needs to be controlled,; explained Blanche Cook, an assistant professor of law at Wayne State University.That ;shooter bias; research found during computer simulations, some officers were initially more likely to mistakenly shoot unarmed black suspects than unarmed white suspects.But Cook says the researchers also found with extensive training, officers were able to eliminate the bias. It can be reversed once its recognized.;If the flip side of the argument is that people cannot control their implicit bias, then that means they cant educate us, they cant police us, they cant ever have any kind of authority over us because theyre going act on that implicit bias at a subconscious level and never be able to control it and we simply cant have that kind of world,; Cook said.Back in Ferguson, Missouri, talking just outside city hall, Winfred Cochrell said beyond police shootings, he thinks theres a larger matter for the nation to discuss.;My thoughts of it is its time to finally put the big issue on the table: race. We keep avoiding it like the plague. Its time to talk about it. It really is. We need to sit down and have this conversation. Its long overdue,; Cochrell said.Thats a conversation thats desired by many African-Americans across the nation.Kwasi Akwamu is an activist, small business owner, and former journalist in Detroit.;Theres never been a period when weve never been lynched, weve never been slain in the streets for suspicion of an act. You know, the lynchings and the accusations of rape, those things are part of our history. It hasnt changed. Its just changed form,; Akwamu said.He believes the recent protests are not a new black uprising. They are African-Americans continuing a struggle theyve been fighting for a very long time.;They come from the 60s and 70s. You know, we struggled against brutality. This is not the first era of the struggle against police brutality and violence,; he said.The racism that causes that struggle is never fully discussed by the nation as a whole.And all evidence indicates the struggle is not over. Thats especially true in predominantly white suburbs with growing black populations. The racial make-up of the police force often does not reflect the racial make-up of the community.Blanche Cook at Wayne State says that implicit bias, the unconscious bias, of some white people leaves them wary of people of color.;Youve got people who feel threatened by black and brown bodies,; Cook said.Much of white Americas vision of home has been predominantly white people of a certain class. Thats been dramatically changing in some suburbs over the last couple of decades.;They feel particularly threatened when theyre seeing their world become more diverse. Their workplaces are becoming more diverse. Their neighborhoods are becoming more diverse. Their communities are becoming more diverse. And their claims to supremacy are also being challenged,; Cook said.Getting to the heart of societys issues with race cant be solved by retraining police alone. But, the police might be the most important starting point.Cook says testing police applicants for implicit bias might be considered. She suggests when there are killings by police, special investigators should be appointed, as well as special prosecutors, and perhaps special grand jurors. Cook sees a conflict of interest when law enforcement investigates law enforcement and when law enforcement prosecutes law enforcement.The larger issue is this: Americans have to honestly come to grips with the racial tension, white attitudes toward black and brown people. If that doesnt happen, the nation is doomed to see a repeat of these cycles of unarmed people of color being killed and outraged citizens taking to the street because there seems to be no other way to make the powerful listen.;Until we deal with the way in which white supremacy, racism, and implicit bias frames the way in which we look at the world around us, were going to continue replicating this problem again and again and again,; Cook concludes.Assistance with the report came from St. Louis Public Radio.Support for the Detroit Journalism Cooperative on Michigan Radio comes from the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation, Renaissance Journalisms Michigan Reporting Initiative, and the Ford Foundation.201604/438493

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