抚顺中医院正规的吗同城乐园

明星资讯腾讯娱乐2019年06月17日 11:55:35
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We urge all other people to join us, for success can mean life instead of death.我们呼吁其他各国人民加入我们的行列,因为此举的成功乃意味着生存,而不是死亡。Within us, the people of the ed States, there is evident a serious and purposeful rekindling of confidence.在我们美国人民中间,显然正在认真而有意识地重新振奋信心,And I join in the hope that when my time as your President has ended, people might say this about our Nation:而我则同样希望,在我的总统任期届满时,人们能这样论及我们的国家:that we had remembered the words of Micah and renewed our search for humility, mercy, and justice;我们牢记了弥迦的话,在对爱、怜悯和正义的寻求中注入了新的活力;that we had torn down the barriers that separated those of different race and region and religion,我们已经摧毁了将不同种族和不同宗教信仰的人们隔离开来的种种壁垒;and where there had been mistrust, built unity, with a respect for diversity;我们通过对多样化的尊重,在缺乏信任的地方实现了团结一致;that we had found productive work for those able to perform it;我们已经为具有工作能力的人们找到了生产性的工作;that we had strengthened the American family, which is the basis of our society;我们已经强化了充当我们社会基石的美国人的家庭纽带;that we had ensured respect for the law, and equal treatment under the law, for the weak and the powerful, for the rich and the poor;我们已经确保了对法律的尊重,所有人无分强弱贫富都能在法律面前得到平等待遇;and that we had enabled our people to be proud of their own Government once again.我们已经使我国人民能够重新为他们自己的政府感到骄傲。I would hope that the nations of the world might say that we had built a lasting peace,我衷心希望世界各国都会这样认为:我们业已确立了一种持久的和平,built not on weapons of war but on international policies which reflect our own most precious values.这种和平的基础不是炮,而是体现着我们最珍视的价值观念的各项国际政策。These are not just my goals, and they will not be my accomplishments,所有这些并不仅仅是我一个人的目标,而是我们大家共同的抱负;它们也不会是我个人的成就,but the affirmation of our Nations continuing moral strength and our belief in an undiminished, ever-expanding American dream.而将是我国持续不衰的道德力量的明,是我们从未消减和不断扩大的“美国梦”的明。 非常感谢大家。03/437824It is in this spirit and with this thought that we have grown more and more aware,基于这种精神和这种思想,我们日益明确地感到,more and more certain that the part we wished to play was the part of those who mean to vindicate and fortify peace.以前我们所希望充当的,乃是那些有意于维护与巩固和平的人们所扮演的角色。We have been obliged to arm ourselves to make good our claim to a certain minimum of right and of freedom of action.我们迫不得已,只有武装自己,以求实现我们对某种最低限度的权利和行动自由所提出的要求。We stand firm in armed neutrality since it seems that in no other way we can demonstrate what it is we insist upon and cannot forget.看来,我们似乎没有其他什么途径能够表明,我们所坚持和难以忘怀的东西乃为何物,We may even be drawn on, by circumstances, not by our own purpose or desire,既然如此,我们就只有坚定不移地保持武装中立,我们甚至有可能为形势所迫,to a more active assertion of our rights as we see them and a more immediate association with the great struggle itself.不得不更加积极地维护我们自己所理解的权利,更加直接地卷入这场重大的斗争。But nothing will alter our thought or our purpose. They are too clear to be obscured.这当然决非我们的本意和愿望。但是,任何东西都不能改变我们的想法和目标。我们的想法和目标甚为清楚,不会遭到遮蔽;They are too deeply rooted in the principles of our national life to be altered.它们深深地植根于我们国民生活的各项原则之中,因而不会被改变。We desire neither conquest nor advantage. We wish nothing that can be had only at the cost of another people.我们既无意进行征,也不想从中渔利。对于任何只有牺牲他国人民的利益才能获得的东西,我们都毫无兴趣。We always professed unselfish purpose and we covet the opportunity to prove our professions are sincere.我们向来表白自己无意于自私自利,我们也渴望得到机会来明我们的表白确实具有诚意。There are many things still to be done at home, to clarify our own politics and add new vitality to the industrial processes of our own life,在国内,我们还有许多事情要去做。我们需要净化我们自己的政治生活,为我们的工业生活补充新的活力。and we shall do them as time and opportunity serve, but we realize that the greatest things that remain to be done must be done只要有适宜的时机我们就要进行这些工作。我们也认识到,那些有待完成的最重大的事情,with the whole world for stage and in cooperation with the wide and universal forces of mankind, and we are making our spirits y for those things.必须以整个世界为舞台,在全人类各种力量的合作之下才能完成。目前我们正在为这些事情作好精神准备。We are provincials no longer.我们不再是地方性的居民。The tragic events of the thirty months of vital turmoil through which we have just passed have made us citizens of the world.我们刚刚经历的为时三十个月的巨大动荡中所发生的种种悲剧性事件,已经使我们成为世界性的公民。There can be no turning back. Our own fortunes as a nation are involved whether we would have it so or not.开弓已无回头箭,我们作为一个国家的运气,取决于我们自己要把它变成一个什么样的国家。And yet we are not the less Americans on that account.不过,即便如此,我们也不会变得不像美国人。We shall be the more American if we but remain true to the principles in which we have been bred.只要我们仍然忠实于滋养我们成长的各项原则,我们就会更像美国人。They are not the principles of a province or of a single continent.这些原则并非仅只属于某个地区或某个大陆,We have known and boasted all along that they were the principles of a liberated mankind.我们向来都知道并始终引以为荣的是,这些原则属于获得了自由的整个人类。These, therefore, are the things we shall stand for, whether in war or in peace:因此,无论是战时还是和平时期,我们都要坚持下述原则。That all nations are equally interested in the peace of the world and in the political stability of free peoples, and equally responsible for their maintenance;所有国家都对世界的和平与各自由民族的政治稳定拥有同等的利益,都同样有责任对这两者加以维护;02/445067

国际英文演讲高手 Chapter3-5暂无文本 200709/17881

  

  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......201202/170552。

  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

  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......201202/171022President Bush Attends Rededication Ceremony of the Intrepid Sea, Air amp; Space MuseumTHE PRESIDENT: Thank you all. Thank you for the warm welcome. Be seated. Charles and Rich, thanks a lot. I gratefully accept the Freedom Award. And I'm honored to be with you today as we rededicate a great monument to freedom: the Intrepid Sea, Air amp; Space Museum. At this ceremony, we recognize nearly 55,000 Americans who served aboard the USS Intrepid, including some who are here today. And we commemorate Veterans Day by honoring all those who have worn the uniform of the Army, Navy, Air Force, Coast Guard, and Marine Corps. Thank you for serving our great nation. (Applause.) I am proud to be traveling with the First Lady of the ed States, Laura Bush -- (applause) -- the most patient woman in America. (Laughter.) Governor, thank you for joining us; Secretary Kempthorne. Senator Hillary Clinton, I'm proud to be with you. Thank you for being here. (Applause.) Congressman Pete King, Congressman Charlie Rangel, Congress Anthony Weiner -- thank you all for joining us today. Looking forward to that lame-duck session, aren't we? (Laughter.)What an awesome guy General Jim Conway is, Commandant of the ed States Marine Corps and member of the Joint Chiefs. (Applause.) Christine Quinn, thank you for your remarks. Bill White, the Vanna White of the Intrepid. (Laughter.) Arnold Fisher and the Fisher family -- what a fabulous contribution the Fishers have made to the ed States of America, and we thank you from the bottom of our hearts. (Applause.)John Rich, fellow Texan. John, tell them we're coming home, and we're coming home with our heads held high. (Applause.)Members of the Intrepid Museum and Foundation Board of Trustees, Wounded Warriors -- you know, oftentimes they ask me, what are you going to miss about the presidency? And first reaction is, I say, no traffic jams in New York. The truth of the matter is, I will miss being the Commander-in-Chief of such a fabulous group of men and women -- those who wear the uniform of the ed States military. (Applause.)Veterans Day has a long and solemn history. The event that inspired it took place 90 years ago today, in a small railway car in a French forest. November the 11th, 1918, the Allied Powers and Germany signed an armistice that ended one of the bloodiest wars the world had ever witnessed. By the time that day arrived, World War I had raged for more than four years, and more than 8 million soldiers had given their lives. But on the 11th hour of the 11th day of that 11th month, the guns fell silent -- and peace began to return to Europe.To commemorate the war's end, President Woodrow Wilson declared that November the 11th should be remembered as Armistice Day -- a holiday to honor the brave sacrifices of the American soldiers who defended democracy and freedom overseas. Today, we know it as Veterans Day -- a day when we celebrate and thank and honor every man and woman who have served in our Armed Forces. These noble Americans are our sons and daughters. They are our fathers and mothers. They are our family and they are our friends. They leave home to do the work of patriots -- and they lead lives of quiet dignity when they return. Today we send a clear message to all who have worn the uniform: Thank you for your courage, thank you for your sacrifice, and thank you for standing up when your nation needed you most. (Applause.)In the years since we began celebrating Veterans Day, America's Armed Forces have defended our freedom in many conflicts. And in those conflicts, they have often relied on the might of the USS Intrepid.The great ship's keel was laid on December 1, 1941. Less than a week later, Pearl Harbor was attacked -- and America entered World War II. In the years to come, as the ed States Navy defended the freedom in the Pacific, the men of the Fighting I would be in the thick of the battle. The Intrepid participated in the invasion of the Marshall Islands. She played a key role in the amphibious assault on Okinawa. She was part of one of the greatest sea battles in history: the Battles of Leyte Gulf.In that massive engagement, American forces faced some of the most formidable elements of the Japanese Navy. The Japanese fleet included the Yamamato* and the Musashi -- these were the heaviest and the largest battleships ever constructed. The Imperial Navy approached the coast of the Philippines from three different directions, and it was a fearsome challenge -- but the men of this ship were y. The Intrepid's Air Group fought courageously and without rest. By the time the battle ended three days later, the ed States Navy had sunk the Musashi to the ocean floor, and lifted hopes for victory in the Pacific.The war ended the following year, but the Intrepid's mission did not end. As the ed States raced into the new frontier of space, the Intrepid stood by to retrieve astronauts returning to Earth. During the Cold War, she patrolled the Mediterranean and helped force the surrender of pro-Castro terrorists who had hijacked a freighter in the Caribbean, and did three tours off the waters of Vietnam. For our nation's bicentennial celebration, the ed States Congress paid a fitting tribute to this ship's extraordinary service when they selected the Intrepid to represent the ed States Navy in Philadelphia. After more than 30 years at sea, the Intrepid was permanently decommissioned. Despite her amazing history, she was destined to be scrapped. But thanks to the work of the Intrepid Museum Foundation, she found a home in New York City. Since 1982, she has been a museum that educates new generations of Americans about the high price that those who came before them paid for their freedom.One of the veterans who has been honored here was a Navy pilot who flew Avenger torpedo planes during World War II. When he was invited onboard the Intrepid for the 50th anniversary of D-Day, he was moved to see that the museum had arranged for a vintage Avenger painted in the style of his unit to be right here on the deck. It just so happens that it was flanked by two of the men who had flown in his squadron. The man the Intrepid honored that day is a great American. He's a dedicated servant to this country, and I can tell you from personal experience he's a fabulous father. (Applause.)Even as a museum, the Intrepid still answered the call to service. I'm pretty certain most Americans don't understand what I'm about to tell you, but on September the 11th, when we came attacked just a few blocks from here, the Intrepid was used as an emergency command center. First responders launched helicopters from the decks. It became clear that this ship -- which helped defeat the great totalitarian threats of the 20th century -- was front and center in the opening moments of a new struggle against the forces of hatred and fear.The war on terror has required courage; it has required resolve equal to what previous generations of Americans brought to the fields of Europe and the deep waters of the Pacific. And I'm proud to report to my fellow citizens, our Armed Forces, the Armed Forces of this generation, have showed up for the fight, and America is more secure for it. (Applause.)This morning, Laura and I flew up here with some brave men and women who are keeping us safe. I want to introduce them to you. Staff Sergeant Michael Noyce-Merino was the first National Guardsman ever to be named the Army's Noncommissioned Officer of the Year. Senior Airman Alicia Goetschel was named one of the Air Force's Outstanding Airmen of the Year for her work in keeping dangerous extremists off the streets of Iraq. Chief Petty Officer Shenequa Cox won several awards recognizing her as one of the Navy's finest sailors. Petty Officer First Class Chris Hutto was honored as the Coast Guard's Enlisted Person of the Year. And ed States Marine Sergeant John Badon's bravery earned him two Purple Hearts for his service in Operation Iraqi Freedom. Where are my new pals? God bless you. (Applause.)They are representative of the finest our nation offers. And they have the support of strong and caring and loving families. And so on this Veterans Day, not only do we honor those who have worn the uniform, those who are wearing the uniform -- we honor their families. And we thank them from the bottom of our hearts.We have a moral obligation to support our families, and we have a moral obligation to support our veterans. It has been my privilege to work with members of the ed States Congress to nearly double the funding for those who have worn the uniform. It has been my privilege to work to implement the recommendations from the Dole-Shalala Commission, to make sure that we have a mental health care system and physical health care system worthy of the sacrifice of those who have worn the uniform.It has been my privilege to work with the ed States Congress to expand education benefits for both members of our military as well as our veterans. It has been my privilege to say loud and clear to our veterans, we love you, we respect you, and we thank you for serving the ed States of America. (Applause.)And I love what the Intrepid Relief Fund and the Intrepid Fallen Heroes Fund have done to support our veterans, as well. It provided more than 0 million to military families in need. The Intrepid's Fisher House program has provided temporary housing for families of servicemen and women receiving medical treatment.At the Center for the Intrepid's physical rehabilitation facility in San Antonio, Texas, America's wounded warriors receive some incredible medical care. I have seen what happens in this place of healing and hope firsthand. The Intrepid Center brings great compassion to those who have worn and are wearing the uniform. It also shows that the American people are incredibly generous in supporting the veterans. And I want to thank the Intrepid members, and those who support the Intrepid foundations, for your work on behalf of our country. Throughout the decades, our servicemen and women have shown a spirit of selfless courage. I was impressed by the story of Alonzo Swann, who on October 29, 1944, here on the deck of the Intrepid, had to help his fellow sailors deal with a kamikaze attack. He saw his best friend burning alive and caught in a gun mount. He rushed into the flames. He attempted to save his buddy, but before he could do so, an ammunition then detonated; nine were killed, six injured, including Alonzo.For his bravery, he was awarded the Bronze Star. It's a high honor, but a lot of folks didn't think it was a high enough honor. They felt he deserved the Navy Cross, and many believed that he had been denied the Navy Cross because of the color of his skin; he was an African American. For 50 years, his advocates petitioned the government -- and for 50 years they were unsuccessful. But he kept the faith. November 3, 1993, under the presidency of my predecessor, President Bill Clinton, right here on the deck of the Intrepid, Alonzo Swann finally received his Navy Cross. And I want people to listen to what he said. He said, If you think you're right, fight your heart out. That ought to be the motto of the modern ed States military. You think you're right, and you're fighting your heart out for the sake of peace and freedom, and we thank you for it. (Applause.)Laura and I are honored to be here. We're honored to see this majestic place. I love the fact that parents can answer a child's question about Why fight? with this answer: These brave souls fought for freedom, they fought for liberty, and they fought to guarantee the rights given to us by our Creator, and that has been the history of our Armed Forces -- brave folks, the mightiest defenders of those unalienable rights.So on behalf of a grateful nation, I thank our veterans for your service, for your commitment. May God bless you, and may God continue to bless the ed States of America. (Applause.)200811/56045

  The President discusses his plan for our fiscal future, a comprehensive and balanced approach to achieve trillion in deficit reduction over twelve years.Download Video: mp4 (158MB) | mp3 (4MB) 201104/132355TRANSCRIPT OF THE PRIME MINSTER'S FIRST AUDIO BROADCAST ON THE NUMBER 10 WEBSITE. 11 FEBRUARY 2000 Hello and welcome to what I am sure will be the first of many direct broadcasts from the Downing Street website. I'm sitting here at my desk in Downing Street in front of my PC terminal, which I'm just getting to use after many years of not really wanting to come to terms with the new computer technology. I did a course. I'm coming to terms with it. I'm using the new PC terminal and it really brings me to reflect upon what I wanted to say to you this week, which is of course the importance of education and skills-the importance of education and skills for everyone including adults but most particularly for our children. My children, like others, are having to learn the new technology. They have to become expert at it and they are going to be leaving school and going to work in a world in which skill and talent and ability is not just their route to personal fulfilment, it is their route to prosperity. They will need those skills and talents if they have got any chance of succeeding. And the country needs them to be highly skilled as well. In Britain, we've always been excellent at educating an elite well. The top 20 per cent have always been pretty well educated. But for the majority, the standards just haven't been high enough. We've had a poverty of ambition and aspiration which has meant that large numbers of people leave school either without qualifications or without nearly the qualifications they need. Our vision for the education system is really like this. We need education throughout life. Everyone understands that. It has to begin at a young age so the first stage is nursery education for the four year olds and three year olds. And we're pretty well on the way to achieving that. The four year olds have now got the chance of decent nursery education. We've doubled the numbers of three year olds who get the chances of nursery education and will extend that further over time. Then after that, at the second stage, we need primary schools that really focus on the basics - getting literacy and numeracy right and I'll come back to that in a minute. And then the third stage is a comprehensive system. That isn't comprehensive in the sense of being so uniform that everyone gets the same type of teaching in the same way as if they were all of the same ability. But is comprehensive in the sense that everyone gets the chance of an equal opportunity dependent on their ability, to do the very best that they can. And the fourth stage is a university system where we're opening up access to more people and where we're building up really high class, high quality universities. So, going back to the primary school system, this week we had a report from OFSTED - which is the body that inspects all our schools and says how they're doing - we had a report which was good news in many ways and showed where we still have to improve. On the primary schools they've pointed out that, thanks to the reforms of the literacy and numeracy hour, then results of English and Maths for the test for 11 year olds had shot up to the best ever. And that's good news. It's a great tribute to the people and of course the teachers. And it's important in other ways too because what it meant was that we could see that the reforms introduced, which many people resisted at the time, have actually yielded good results, I think we're well on the way, with the reduction in infant class sizes and the new money that's going into primary school buildings to make our primary schools a place where kids can pretty much be guaranteed the very basics they need for later life education. What we've now got to do is turn our attention to the secondary schools. And here, in a sense, we've tolerated bad results and low expectations, particularly in some of the inner city comprehensives, for far too long. Now when I said we wanted a comprehensive system in which there was equal opportunity but where we didn't have a uniform system, what I meant by that was we need schools that all have strong headteachers, good discipline and ethos of hard work and learning, high quality motivated teachers, parents that get involved, good facilities - all these things are vital, and you can tell a good school the moment you walk through the door. Those things are, if you like, common to all good schools. But then we also need to recognise that children are of different abilities and we also need to recognise that schools can specialise in different types of subjects. So what we are now doing is, as well as trying to raise standards generally in the schools, developing specialist schools and, in fact by the year 2003, about a quarter of our secondary schools will be specialist schools. That means that they will specialise in science or languages or technology and they'll offer something particular, and a bit more in those specalties that don't just attract children to the school but also raise the standards in the school generally. Now along with all the other investment that we're putting in-with the changes in teachers' pay so that teachers can get an increase above the ordinary increase but related to standards of performance, along with the measures we're taking to train headteachers properly and to set up a new college of leadership for our schools where we're trying to develop the headteachers of the future - along with all these things, I think we will be able to build a secondary school system for the future that isn't about either returning to the old system where we divided kids up into successes and failures at the age of 11, but is getting away from, if you like, the 60s or 70s concept of the comprehensive school. So I think again there the OFSTED report said that we were making improvements. They said that the majority of schools were doing better than they were last year but we've got some way to go. And we've acknowledged that and I hope that the reforms that we're putting in place will help us get there. So, yes we've got a long way to go, but there's nothing more important in Britain than the sort of teenagers that emerge from our schools. And our aim has got to be that more and more of them get high quality, high class education that enables them to go into university or to develop their skills in a way that gives them the chance of fulfilling their own potential. And I think that's within our reach. We need the investment in our schools, but we need the reform and the modernisation too. So it's a long haul but this week's OFSTED report is important because it shows we can make a difference. I'm the first to say that we have to go even further. That education is my passion, the passion of this Government. We said it would be our number one priority. It is our number one priority. And I think we can say as a result of this report this week that, yes, there's much still to do but a lot has been achieved. Britain's schools are getting better step by step, and, as those reforms take root, and as people start to see the results of those reforms, then I think we can build the notion of high quality excellent education for all as the national purpose for Britain as we begin the 21st Century. 200705/13284

  

  

  

  

  The White HouseOffice of the Vice PresidentFor Immediate Release April 20, 2010 Remarks by the Vice President at the Brookings Institution's Hamilton Project ForumMayflower Hotel, Washington, D.C.Download Video: mp4 (293MB) | mp3 (21MB) THE VICE PRESIDENT: Roger, thank you very much. And let me thank everyone who participated in the program this morning and for those putting on this program. It’s an honor to be here.Were I standing before you one year ago today, we’d be discussing the first quarter in which the economy had hemorrhaged over 2 million jobs, 750,000 per month. As we meet here today, the economy is clearly on the mend. In the first quarter of this year, we added 54,000 jobs per month. Now, I know -- and we all know -- that that rate of job growth is too slow to bring down the unemployment rate, and the continued weakness in the job creation remains a major challenge, one the President and the whole administration is committed to meeting, and a very difficult challenge.But the arrival of net job creation in three out of the last five months represents an important swing in the right direction. Independent analysts, including some of the very people in this room, confirmed that our policies thus far have helped. The Recovery Act, which was credited widely with creating about two and a half million jobs so far, and in the most recent quarter, most analysts acknowledge that it lifted the real GDP by as much as 3 percent.And with Tax Day just behind us, I should note that nearly 0 billion of Recovery Act tax cuts are doing double duty. They help families make ends meet through their multiplier effects. They are also boosting economic activity throughout the economy.We all know how important it is to learn from the past in order to step steadily into the future. But I want to make it clear I’m not here to look backwards, I’m here today to look toward tomorrow. I’m well aware that economists are arguing about just where we are in the business cycle, but I think it’s fair to say that most believe we’re generally turning the corner and moving from contraction to expansion.201004/101938

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