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永泰县排卵监测哪里比较好福州市性激素检查哪个医院好福州白带检查哪家最好 The President expresses gratitude to America’s military men and women and their families, and discusses the steps his administration is taking to help create jobs so that next Thanksgiving, Americans can give thanks for a stronger economy.Download Video: mp4 (120MB) | mp3 (4MB) 201011/119417As the President prepared for a meeting this morning with some of America's top CEOs on ways to get the economy moving again, the Senate was preparing to pass the tax cut and unemployment insurance compromise, which they did by a wide bipartisan margin. The President explained why he hoped the House would do the same:Read the Transcript | Download Video: mp4 (44MB) | mp3 (4MB) 201012/120960福州省立医院男科精子检查好不好费用多少

宁德去那中医看不孕REMARKS BY PRESIDENT OBAMAAND RUSSIAN PRESIDENT MEDVEDEVAFTER MEETING Winfield HouseLondon, ed Kingdom1:01 P.M. (Local)PRESIDENT OBAMA: Let me just make a brief comment. I am very grateful to President Medvedev for taking the time to visit with me today. I'm particularly gratified because prior to the meeting our respective teams had worked together and had developed a series of approaches to areas of common interest that I think present great promise.As I've said in the past, I think that over the last several years the relationship between our two countries has been allowed to drift. And what I believe we've begun today is a very constructive dialogue that will allow us to work on issues of mutual interest, like the reduction of nuclear weapons and the strengthening of our nonproliferation treaties; our mutual interest in dealing with terrorism and extremism that threatens both countries; our mutual interest in economic stability and restoring growth around the world; our mutual interest in promoting peace and stability in areas like the Middle East.So I am very encouraged by the leadership of the President. I'm very grateful that he has taken the time to visit. I am especially excited about the fact that the President extended an invitation for me to visit Moscow to build on some of the areas that we discussed on today. And I have agreed to visit Moscow in July, which we both agreed was a better time than January to visit.And my hope is that given the constructive conversations that we've had today, the joint statements that we will be issuing both on reductions of nuclear arsenals, as well as a range of other areas of interest, that what we're seeing today is the beginning of new progress in the U.S.-Russian relations. And I think that President Medvedev's leadership is -- has been critical in allowing that progress to take place.So thank you very much.PRESIDENT MEDVEDEV: (As translated.) I would like to sincerely thank President Obama for this opportunity to meet him and to meet this time in person. And, indeed, we had an opportunity to compare our views on the current relations and current situation in the world. And we had an opportunity to agree upon certain common values that we need to foster in our relations, and provide for further areas for cooperation in progression of our relations.I can only agree that the relations between our countries have been adrift over the past years. As President Obama has said, they were drifting, and drifting in some wrong directions. They were degrading, to some extent.That is why we believe that since such a situation was not to the benefit of the ed States or Russia Federation, to say nothing about the global situation, we believe that the time has come to reset our relations, as it was said, and to open a new page in progression in the development of our common situation.Indeed, it was said that we are prepared to cooperate further in such areas as the nonproliferation of WMDs limitation of strategic weapons, countering terrorism, and improving economic and financial situation and the overall economic situation in the world.It is important to note that there are many points on which we can work. And indeed there are far more points in which we can -- where we can come closer, where we can work, rather than those points on which we have differences. Thus, by bringing our positions closer we can attain significant progress and, much more importantly, further our achievements.I share the view of President Obama who said that our teams have worked really well in preparation of this meeting, and the declarations, the two declarations, which we are adopting are just another proof of that. And those are a declaration on the strategic weapons, and the declaration on the general framework of relations between Russia and the ed States, which set good grounds for our further interaction.We will be very glad to host President Obama, to greet him in Moscow in July. Indeed, July is the warmest time in Russia and in Moscow, and I believe that will be exactly the feature of the talks and relations we are going to enjoy during that period in Moscow. And of course we have set out certain objectives and certain goals and tasks we need to work through in order to get better prepared for this meeting. And indeed I am convinced that is a good opportunity for this interaction.Well, indeed, so we are convinced that we'll continue successfully our contacts, in particular today, where we were not only discussing international issues or bilateral items of interaction; we were also discussing education, which probably not everybody -- where we have come to an understanding that we're ing the same textbooks while in these subjects. And this will set us further for interaction.After this meeting, I am far more optimistic about the successful development of our relations, and would like to thank President Obama for this opportunity.END 1:14 P.M. (Local)04/66141福州做睾丸静脉曲张手术去那里 第七届全国英语演讲比赛 沈粹华 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200810/51308福州做不孕不育检查哪里比较好

福州做试管男孩去那好President Bush Commemorates Military Spouse Day   THE PRESIDENT: Thank you very much, Phil. I appreciate -- appreciate you and your band members being here today. Thanks for entertaining us here on the South Lawn of the White House. (Applause.) We are so glad you have come. We're honoring six recipients of the President's Volunteer Service Awards. And as we do so, we celebrate the contributions and achievements of our military spouses all across the country.   Laura sends her very best. She's heading down to Texas for -- (applause.) She left behind a DVD -- (laughter) -- with Steve Martin, said, you might want to watch this before you head down there yourself. (Laughter.) But she sends her love. And I'm very fortunate to have married such a kind and decent, compassionate woman.   I appreciate the Secretary. (Applause.) Secretary of Defense, Secretary Bob Gates is with us. I'm proud you're here, Mr. Secretary. Secretary Pete Geren of the ed States Army is with us. Secretary Don Winter, U.S. Navy, and his wife, Linda, have joined us. (Applause.) Vice Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, Hoss Cartwright -- General Hoss Cartwright and his wife, Sandee, have joined us. (Applause.) General Dick Cody, Vice Chairman of the -- Vice Chief of Staff of the U.S. Army, and his wife, Vicki, is with us. Thanks for coming, General Cody. (Applause.) Master Chief Petty Officer of the Coast Guard, Skip Bowen. (Applause.) Members of the ed States Congress John Carter, Susan Davis, Dutch Ruppersberger. We're so honored you all have come to pay tribute to the military spouses. I'm really pleased that Mary Jo Myers, who is a member of the President's Council on Service and Civic Participation, is with us -- the wife of General Richard Myers, former Chairman of the Joint Chiefs. Appreciate the winners' families joining us here today. But thank -- most of all, thank you all for coming.   So here's why this event is happening. Twenty-four years ago, President Ronald Reagan signed a proclamation recognizing Military Spouses Day. And my own judgment is, is that we need to recognize military spouses every day. (Applause.) But this is the time of year that we honor the wives and husbands who support our men and women in uniform. And today, it's my honor to welcome you here to the White House. I can't think of a better place in which to say thanks. Whether you're signed up for military life at the recruiting station or at the altar rail, each person -- (laughter) -- each person is a volunteer. And when you married your soldier, sailor, airman, Marine, or Coast Guardsman, you became more than just part of a family -- you became part of our nation's military family.   It's not an easy life being in the military, particularly when we're at war, and I understand that. For many of you it means packing up your belongings and moving on short notice. I suspect a lot of you have been on the move much more than you thought you'd be on the move. (Laughter.) For others it means living in a foreign land, which can be exciting, but it also means you're far away from your extended family, and that's hard. And for many of you, it means missing a spouse as he or she serves on the front lines in this battle to secure our country and to sp freedom for the sake of peace.   Being left behind when a loved one goes to war has got to be one of the hardest jobs in the ed States military. Talked to a lot of folks who have been in the theater, as well as spouses, and it is clear to me the harder job in many ways is to be the person at home taking care of the kids and having sleepless nights as you pray for safe return.   You're carrying out the burdens -- you're serving our country. And it's noble service. And it's necessary service. And the ed States [of] America owes you a huge debt of gratitude. And so, on behalf of our people, thank you for what you're doing. (Applause.)   One of the things I have learned in seven and a half years as the President is, as you've served our country, you also serve each other. I've spent a lot of time visiting our military bases here in America and across the world. And it's been a great experience. What I've found is that there's always a close-knit community, people who are sharing a special bond, and people who take time to look out after people. It's a -- it's been an amazing experience to see the fabric of our military communities firsthand, and today we're going to honor six military spouses who have done a little extra to serve your communities and serve the nation.   First we honor an Army wife named Colleen Saffron. In May 2004, Colleen's husband, Terry, who is with us, was severely injured while serving in Iraq. And Colleen learned firsthand the challenges facing the families of wounded warriors. So last year she helped found Operation Life Transformed, which is a non-profit that helps family members and caregivers of our wounded troops get the training they need so they can work from home while caring for their loved ones. To date, Operation Life Transformed has helped more than 30 spouses and caregivers get the funding and support they need for new and flexible careers. One of those she helps is Maria Baez, and she was the mom whose Marine son was paralyzed by a sniper bullet in Fallujah. Here's what Maria said about Operation Life Transformed: "I can't thank you enough for helping me and trusting me, and also for not giving up."   So, Colleen, America can't thank you enough to help our wounded troops and their families, and we're so pleased to have you here at the White House. Stand up. (Applause.)   Today -- today we honor a Coast Guard wife named Ramona Vazquez. Several years ago, while stationed in Miami, Ramona got to know an enlisted Coast Guardsman named Nate Bruckenthal. Then, in 2004, she learned that Nate had been killed by a suicide bomber in Iraq, the first Coast Guardsman killed in military action since the Vietnam War. Nate left behind a wife, who was expecting their first child. When she gave birth to a daughter named Harper, Nate's dad was ed as saying, "When one door closes, another door opens." He inspired Ramona to start "Nate's Open Door Baby Pantry," a program that provides diapers and formula and clothing and toys and furniture to military members and civilians at no charge. The motto of this organization is: "Unconditional love and support." And so, Ramona, America is proud of you, I'm proud of you. I have a feeling that Nate is looking down on great pride today as well. Thank you for joining us. (Applause.)   Today we honor Air Force husband Bob Davison. Since his wife, Lisa, joined the Air Force nearly 12 years ago, Bob has lived on bases across the country and across the world. And everywhere Bob goes, he's made a difference. When Lisa and Bob were stationed at Lackland Air Force Base in Texas, Bob raised ,000 for the local Fisher House. When they were stationed at Lakenheath -- (applause) -- Lakenheath, England, Bob established the Airman's Food Pantry, raising nearly 0,000 in donations to provide short-term food aid for our military families facing financial difficulties. When they were stationed at Scott Air Force Base in Illinois, Bob began volunteering with Operation Home Front, which is a national non-profit that assists our military families in need. He has continued working with Operation Home Front at his wife's current duty station at Columbus Air Force Base in Mississippi.   To date, he's raised donations worth more than 0,000 for the organization, including more than one million phone card minutes for distribution to our service members. Lisa Davison is a leader in the ed States Air Force, Bob Davison is a leader in America's armies of compassion, and I welcome you today to the White House. (Applause.)   We honor Navy wife named Ellen Patton. Ellen's husband, Mark, is a Captain in the Navy, and her son, Erik, is a cadet at West Point. She loves our military, she loves her boys, and she loves to sew. (Laughter.) So she put these two loves together -- or three loves together -- and began to volunteer with Quilts of Valor Foundation. The organization has taken on a mission to provide wartime quilts to every single service member wounded in the war against these extremists. So far she has made and sent more than 80 quilts to veterans and wounded troops. She also tracked down many of the sailors injured during the attack of the USS Cole, and made quilts for them as well. Ellen says that when she sees troops coming home with terrible wounds, she wants to provide them with some "healing in knowing that they are appreciated." So, Ellen, thank you for what you do to wrap our soldiers in quilts made with such loving hands, and welcome to the White House. (Applause.)   We honor Army Reserve wife Dawnle Scheetz. In 2006, Dawnle's husband, Major Larry Scheetz, deployed to Iraq with the U.S. Army Reserve. When he arrived, Larry saw terrible conditions of young Iraqi children, and told Dawnle about it. So Dawnle started Operation School House, a project to collect school supplies and clothing and toys for poor children in Afghanistan and Iraq. During an eight-month span, she collected five tons of supplies, which were packaged and shipped to the front lines and distributed by our troops. Here's something even more impressive: She's doing it while fighting breast cancer.   So, Dawnle, your service has changed young lives in Iraq and Afghanistan, and your service has inspired the whole nation. We all pray for a speedy recovery, and we honor you here at the White House. (Applause.)   We honor a Marine wife named Kaprece James. Kaprece has been married for two years to Second Lieutenant Rodney James. She's living at her first duty station -- the Marine Corps Air Ground Combat Center at Twenty-Nine Palms. She has been a force of nature since she's arrived. When she moved on the base, Kaprece immediately began volunteering with the American Red Cross. She's assisted with more than a hundred Red Cross communications messages that have provided our deployed service members with notification or assistance in emergency situations. Kaprece developed the first year-round Youth Leadership Program on base to help young people learn from professional -- learn professional leadership and interviewing skills. She raised funds for a program that will allow young people to assemble 500 disaster kits for enlisted service members and their families. She developed a special newsletter for distribution to 250 families of deployed personnel. And on top of all that, she serves as a cheerleading coach for the hildren of Marines and civilian personnel on base. Whew. (Laughter.)   So today, Kaprece, we honor you. We honor your enthusiasm. We admire your dedication to the Corps, and we thank you for the example you've set. (Applause.)   The six individuals we honor here today have earned the respect of our nation. They represent thousands of other military spouses who make significant contributions to our country. So we honor six, but we say thanks to millions.   Our country appreciates the service and devotion. Our country owes you something else in return. One way we can repay the service of our spouses is by making the burdens of military life a little easier. So this year I signed into law a change in the Family and Medical Leave Act, which allows a spouse, parent, child, or next of kin to take up to 26 work-weeks of leave to care for a service member with a serious injury or illness who is undergoing therapy or treatment. I hope that helps. (Applause.) When we find substandard housing, we'll take care of it. We want to make sure that the sacrifice you're making is one that at least you understand that the government appreciates what you're doing.   I sent up some legislation -- I certainly hope Congress moves on it quickly -- that will make it easier to expand access to child care, create new authorities to appoint qualified spouses into civil service jobs, provide educational opportunities and job training for our military spouses, and finally, allow our troops to transfer their unused education benefits to spouses or children. (Applause.) This legislation is moving. I hope to be able to sign it as quickly as possible. It is the absolute right thing to do. It should send a clear message that we care for you, we respect you, and we love you.   Thanks for coming to the White House. May God bless you, your families, your loved ones, and the ed States of America. (Applause.) 200806/41532 mp4视频下载 The End of an Old GM, and the Beginning of a New GMREMARKS BY THE PRESIDENTON GENERAL MOTORS RESTRUCTURINGGrand Foyer11:51 A.M. EDTTHE PRESIDENT: Good morning, everybody. Just over two months ago, I spoke with you in this same spot about the challenges facing our auto industry, and I laid out what needed to be done to save two of America's most storied automakers -- General Motors and Chrysler. These companies were facing a crisis decades in the making, and having relied on loans from the previous administration, were asking for more.From the beginning, I made it clear that I would not put any more tax dollars on the line if it meant perpetuating the bad business decisions that had led these companies to seek help in the first place. I refused to let these companies become permanent wards of the state, kept afloat on an endless supply of taxpayer money. In other words, I refused to kick the can down the road.But I also recognized the importance of a viable auto industry to the well-being of families and communities across our industrial Midwest and across the ed States. In the midst of a deep recession and financial crisis, the collapse of these companies would have been devastating for countless Americans, and done enormous damage to our economy -- beyond the auto industry. It was also clear that if GM and Chrysler remade and retooled themselves for the 21st century, it would be good for American workers, good for American manufacturing, and good for America's economy.I decided, then, that if GM and Chrysler and their stakeholders were willing to sacrifice for their companies' survival and success; if they were willing to take the difficult, but necessary steps to restructure, and make themselves stronger, leaner, and more competitive, then the ed States government would stand behind them.The original restructuring plans submitted by GM and Chrysler earlier this year did not call for the sweeping changes these companies needed to survive -- and I couldn't in good conscience proceed on that basis. So we gave them a chance to develop a stronger plan that would put them on a path toward long-term viability. The 60 days GM had to submit its revised plans have now elapsed, and I want to say a few words about where we are and what steps will be taken going forward. But before I do, I want to give you an update on where things stand with Chrysler.When my administration took office and began going over Chrysler's books, the future of this great American car company was uncertain. In fact, it was not clear whether it had any future at all. But after consulting with my Auto Task Force, industry experts, and financial advisors, and after asking many tough questions, I became convinced that if Chrysler were willing to undergo a restructuring, and if it were able to form a partnership with a viable global car company, then Chrysler could get a new lease on life.Well, that more promising scenario has now come to pass. Today, after taking a number of painful steps, and moving through a quick, efficient, and fair bankruptcy process, a new, stronger Chrysler is poised to complete its alliance with Fiat. Just 31 days after Chrysler's 11 bankruptcy filing, a court has approved the Chrysler-Fiat alliance, paving the way for a new Chrysler to emerge from bankruptcy in the next few days.What happens next is in the hands of their executives, managers, and workers -- as it is for any private company. But what the completion of this alliance means is that tens of thousands of jobs that would have been lost if Chrysler had liquidated will now be saved, and that consumers have no reason at all to worry about a restructuring -- even one as painful as what Chrysler underwent.06/72456福建福州博爱医院地址福州通水费用都是

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