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无锡/市锡山区治疗支原体多少钱无锡/肠炎症治疗医院要多少钱Thank you so much, Anders, thank you for the kind introduction.It is really a great honour to be elected as the next Secretary General of NATO, this unique Alliance. And I will do my utmost to live up to that honour and to follow the great example which you, Anders, have set over the past five years.Because you have shown strong leadership of the Alliance. And you have developed the Alliance into an even more capable organisation providing security, providing stability, and also building the bonds between Europe, ed States, Canada – the transatlantic bonds. So we are all grateful for that and we thank you for the leadership you have shown for so many years in NATO.As we all know, NATO is not just a security Alliance. It is a family of values which reaches across the Atlantic and defends almost one billion citizens of our Allied countries.And we must continue to stand up for those values. This Summit has provided an important platform and an important direction for the future. We need to invest politically and financially into the Alliance.And I look forward to taking up the post on the 1st of October. And I look forward to working with all 28 Allies to keep our Alliance strong into the future.Thank you so much and I look forward to working together with all of you after the 1st October.201504/371182宜兴/治疗肛门疣病医院 AMBASSADOR RUSSELL: Good morning,everyone. Mrs. Obama, Deputy Secretary Higginbottom, all of your excellencieswith us today, distinguished guests, it’s my pleasure to welcome all of you tothe Department of State for the eighth annual presentation of the Secretary ofState’s International Woman of Courage Awards. We’re delighted to have you heretoday to celebrate the 103th anniversary of International Women’s Day, which wemark every year by recognizing women who have exemplified exceptional courageand leadership in advocating for human rights, women’s equality, and socialprogress, often at great personal risk.Secretary Kerry, unfortunately,is unable to join us today, because the President asked him to travel to theUkraine, but he asked two very important people to represent him here, and weare so grateful to have them. The first is Deputy Secretary of State HeatherHigginbottom, who, along with the First Lady, will recognize our amazing womenof courage. And the second is Dr. Vanessa Kerry, who is the cofounder and CEOof Seed Global Health, which is an NGO working in collaboration with the PeaceCorps to improve healthcare in resource-limited countries. Dr. Kerry, we’re sohappy to have you here to offer your thoughts on what investing in women andgirls means to you and to your father. Thank you so much. (Applause.)DR. KERRY: Thank you so much forletting me join you today. I’m a poor substitute for my father, and I – hedeeply regrets that he can’t be here. But I personally am very, very delightedto be able to play a small part in honoring these inspiring women with you all.I’m also incredibly honored that my father asked me to be included, because Iknow this an event that he really deeply appreciates. After his firstInternational Women of Courage Award event last year, he was really lookingforward to being back here to celebrate another group of extraordinary womenwith extraordinary women, like our own First Lady. And unfortunately – well,for many reasons, unfortunately – my father is in Kiev, trying to hopefullyhelp avert what is a growing disaster.My father, though, would be thefirst to tell you that he’s had the great honor of being surrounded byremarkably strong women throughout his life, really actually from the moment hewas born. His first memory, he would tell you, is actually of holding handswith his mother, my grandmother, when he was just four years old, basicallywalking through what were the ruins of her family home in a small village inFrance. The home had been completely destroyed by the ravages of the war, andmy grandmother actually had escaped on a bicycle the day before the Nazisinvaded. She made her way through France, Spain, to Portugal, where she boardeda ship and came to the ed States.My grandmother, though, was justone of many strong women who have influenced my father’s life. He’d seensimilar resolve in his sister, Peggy, who’s dedicated her career to working onwomen’s issues with the UN. And he’s experienced the fearless dedication toeducation of his sister Diana, who has taught in many parts of the world,including here at home, and in not always the calmest places. And he’s seen itin the countless women he’s met over the course of his career, women like AungSan Suu Kyi, who he visited a little over 15 years ago when she was stillimprisoned in her own home, or Hassina Syed, a remarkable woman that he metlast year in Afghanistan. Hassina actually started a trucking company over 10years ago with just about 0. She now has over 500 trucks, 650 employees, andover 300 of them are women, women who would not have had the opportunities theydo today, even just a short time ago.All of these women have had aprofound impact on my father’s life, and that’s why advancing the rights ofwomen and girls has been a priority for him throughout his career, and it’s whyit remains a priority for him today, whether he’s here with us in this room oris in Kiev.It’s reflected deeply in how he’sraised my sister and me to believe that we could do anything. I knew from thetime that I was in third grade that I wanted to be a doctor. I was thatcompletely nerdy kid, and there’s photos of me wearing fake glasses and walkingaround with a microscope. But it wasn’t until I was 14 and my father took me toVietnam that I knew I actually wanted to work in global health. On that trip, Isaw poverty in a whole different light. Much of the population lived in veryrural settings with no transportation, no access to hospitals, no stores, noshoes. Electricity and running water were scarce. Most of the homes, the healthclinics, were just these concrete blocks with nothing more than thin wisps ofcloth that served as doors.That experience just changed mylife. It’s why after my residency at the Mass General Hospital, I ended upfounding Seed Global Health. It’s a nonprofit that partners with the PeaceCorps to send health professionals abroad for a minimum of a year to providenot only critical health services but to teach in underserved regions likeMalawi, Tanzania, and Uganda.Access to healthcare is importantfor everyone around the globe, but it is especially important for women. Everyday about 800 women and 8,000 newborns die due to complications of pregnancyand childbirth. And the vast majority of these maternal and neonatalmortalities occur in resource-limited settings around the world, including herein our own country. The risk to women’s health has additional affects on ahousehold and a community.Evidence actually shows that ifyou can invest just five dollars per person per year in 74 countries around theworld – and these are the 74 countries where 95 percent of the maternal andchild mortality occur, just five dollars – you can see nine times the economicand social benefit by the year 2035. Evidence also tells us that children wholose their mother are more likely to die before the age of two than those whodon’t. And if they do survive, they’re more likely to be socially andeconomically disadvantaged for the rest of their lives.I’m incredibly proud to say thatSeeds volunteers, their doctors and nurses, are working hard every day toprovide more women with reliable healthcare that they need, but also to teachothers to do so as well.I want to close by telling you aboutone of those volunteers. She’s a remarkable woman named Maureen, who about ninemonths ago went to northern Tanzania to teach obstetrics and gynecology. On herfirst day on the job, just hours after she arrived, amid unpacked boxes,unpacked suitcases, she was – she didn’t even – at this point, she didn’t evenknow the names of the people she was working with. She got summoned urgently toan operating room. She walked in the room, she saw a mother lying – basically amother on the table lying there, effectively dying. And being called to theoperation late, she lost the mother and she lost both babies; they were twins.She was completely devastated by this experience. We were devastated, and wejust about it.But she didn’t give up, becausethe next day she was back in that operating theater, this time saving the lifeof a mother with five children who had come in with a ruptured uterus becauseshe’d been in labor for two days without healthcare. But this time, Maureenactually changed the course of a life that day. She also laid the cornerstoneto save many more, by teaching her Tanzanian coworkers the lifesaving procedurethat she had just preformed.If we want to create a more justand livable world, we need more women like Maureen and her colleagues. We needmore women of courage. And that is why I am so honored to be here today withmore women like that, with incredible courage, who I’m happy and thrilled to beable to celebrate with all of you here on this stage. Your example is showingall of us what courage means. And your efforts are opening doors for countlesswomen of courage to come. And I know I speak for my father as well and forcountless women around the world when I say thank you. (Applause.)AMBASSADOR RUSSELL: Thank youvery much, Vanessa. I know how much it means to your father that you are hereand I know how sorry he is to miss this because everyone loves this event somuch. It’s one of the favorites in our office and across the State Department,so thank you so much for doing that.So like the people of America andpeople all over this world, I have had the great, great privilege of getting toknow our First Lady over the last five years. She truly embodies the best ofAmerica – determination, courage, persistence, humor, of course, and greatcompassion. And she deploys not only her great talents but her huge, huge hearton behalf of all of us, especially our military families and our children. Shetouches the lives of so many, whether in auditoriums like this with thousands ofpeople or in one-on-one settings such as the mentoring program she establishedat the White House.She is the daughter of a greatwoman and the mother of two extraordinary young women who will undoubtedlyfollow her example of making the world a kinder, more just place. Please joinme in welcoming a woman who inspires people, especially the women and girls Imeet all around the world who always ask me about her, First Lady of the edStates Michelle Obama. (Applause.)MRS. OBAMA: Thank you. Thank youso much. Thank you all. Well, good morning. I want to start by thanking my dearfriend, Ambassador Russell, for that very kind introduction and for herphenomenal work as our Ambassador for Global Women’s Issues. And while I knowhow disappointed Secretary Kerry is to miss this event – by the way, in hisbusy schedule, he tried to call me five times to apologize. (Laughter.) Andfinally, I had to tell him, “I know why you can’t make it.” (Laughter.) “Stopcalling. Just do your job.” He – I know how heartbroken he is, but we all knowthat he is doing vitally important work right now in Ukraine and we are all sograteful for his outstanding service as our Secretary of State.And in his absence, we arethrilled to have Deputy Secretary Heather Higginbottom and Dr. Vanessa Kerry,and I also want to recognize their efforts and I am thrilled that they are heretoday. And finally, I want to thank all of you for joining us today for theInternational Women of Courage Awards.This is the sixth time that I’vehad the pleasure of attending this event, and it is one of the highlights of myyear because I always walk away feeling inspired by these women, determined toreflect their courage in my own life. And I know I’m not alone in that feelingbecause every day, with every life they touch and every spirit they raise,these women are creating ripples that stretch across the globe. They teach usthat if a woman can fight torture and oppression and get her name on the ballotin Tajikistan, if she can break a glass ceiling and advocate for equality andtolerance as a bishop in Georgia, if she can go door to door, police station topolice station, court to court to combat domestic and child abuse in SaudiArabia – if these women can do all of that, then surely we can summon a fractionof their bravery in our own lives and communities, whether that means endingwage discrimination in the workplace or fighting sexual violence on collegecampuses or confronting any of the small injustices that we see every day.That is what this day is about.It’s about understanding that while our circumstances may be different in somany ways, the solutions to our struggles are the same. So when we see thesewomen raise their voices and move their feet and empower others to createchange, we need to realize that each of us has that same power and that sameobligation. And as I learned about this year’s honorees and I thought about howwe could support their work, I realized that for most of these women, there isa common foundation for their efforts. It’s a foundation of education.On stage today, we have doctorsand lawyers, we have a bishop, even a classically trained musician. These womenhave spent years in schools and universities equipping themselves with theknowledge and skills they now use to tackle the challenges before them. Andthat’s a story I can relate to because it’s the story of my life. And that isthe message I’m sharing with young people across America, urging them to committo their education so that they too can write their own destiny. That’s thecore idea behind our White House leadership and mentoring program.And we are so proud to have someour mentees here with us today. I’m going to embarrass you all. Yes, you muststand – (laughter) – so that we can see you, our young women who are heretoday. (Applause.) You know I’m always proud of you and it’s important, as youknow, for you to be at this event to see what’s happening around the world, sowelcome.And as I travel the world,whether I’m in Mexico City or Johannesburg, Mumbai, or later this month when Itravel to China, I make it a priority to talk to young people about the powerof education to help them achieve their aspirations. I always tell them thatgetting a good education isn’t just about knowing what’s going on in your owncommunity or even in your own country, because no matter where we live, we allface so many of the same struggles – fighting poverty, hunger and disease;ensuring our most basic rights and freedoms; confronting threats like terrorismand climate change. And in order to solve these problems, we will need to workwith others around the world. So our next generation will need exposure tosocieties and languages and traditions that are very different from their own.That message of cultural exchangeis the focus of all of my international travel, because that connection – theidea that a girl in Dakar shares the same hopes and dreams as a girl from Fijior Ukraine or the South Side of Chicago – that reminds us that we’re neveralone in our struggles. And that’s what must compel us to reach beyond our ownborders, whether that means getting on an airplane or picking up an iPad ormaybe simply writing a letter. There is too much work left to be done, too manyyoung people who can’t go to school, too many families struggling to put foodon the table, too many women and minorities who are excluded and oppressed.So none of us can afford to justgo about our business as usual. We cannot just sit back and think this issomeone else’s problem. As one of our honorees, Zimbabwe’s Beatrice Mtetwa, asshe once said about the fight for progress in her home country, she said, “Thishas to be done. Somebody’s got to do it, and why shouldn’t it be you?” That isthe courage we celebrate today; that willingness to not only ask that questionbut to devote your soul, your entire soul, toward finding an answer; thatfearlessness to step forward even though you don’t know what lies ahead; thataudacity to believe that principles like justice and equality can become a reality,but only if we’re willing to sacrifice for it. That is the courage that we allmust challenge ourselves to summon every single day in our own families, in ourown communities. And if we can do that, then we won’t just be making adifference for those closest to us, we’ll be creating a ripple effect of ourown.So I want to thank these honoreesonce again for their tremendous bravery, for their efforts, for their courage,for their work to make change in their own lives and communities and throughoutthe world. I cannot wait to see the impact you will continue to make in theyears ahead. God bless you all. (Applause.)201502/358269无锡/滨湖区治疗腹胀多少钱

宜兴/人民医院看肛瘘多少钱无锡/哪个医院的肛肠科好 As I watched the devastating Victorian bushfires that burned countless homes and killed too many people last February, it reminded me that we cannot ignore the possibility of bad things happening. I arrived at Melbourne airport that Saturday afternoon as the temperature hit 46 degrees and spent the rest of my stay stunned by the disaster that unfurled before us. The stories of those survivors showed unshakeable inner strength--something we all need if we are to overcome setbacks and forge our own path to success.去年二月,澳洲维多利亚发生了严重的森林火灾,无数的家园化为灰烬,许多人丧失生命,这让我意识到,我们不能忽视不好的事情发生的可能性。期间的一个周六的下午,我到达墨尔本机场,那里温度高达46摄氏度,火灾的阴影笼罩着我在墨尔本的日子。幸存者的事迹展现了人们内心坚不可摧的力量。我们所有人都需要拥有这种力量,克挫折,缎造我们成功的道路。Our Governor General Ms Quentin Bryce, in a speech she gave at the end of last year to the Kings School in Sydney, urged the boys to ;understand who you are.; She went on to tell them that ;we need to know who we are so we can show others who we are. We need to belong to ourselves so we can belong among others. We need our own proof that we have what it takes to do what matters to us.; Knowing who we are and being confident eough to do what matters to us--thats what counts.我们的州长昆廷·布莱斯女士去年年终在悉尼国王学院发表演讲,督促男孩子们要“深入了解自己”。她接着告诉他们,“我们需要深入了解自己,然后才能更好地向别人展示自己。我们需要认清自己,才能在他人中间立足。我们需要明自己有能力做好自己认为重要的事情。”了解自己,满怀自信,做好我们认为重要的事情,这才是最重要的。One of the things that give me the greatest satisfaction at present is my efforts to regenerate some of the beautiful rainforest around Mt Wilson in NSW. The peace of working in the dark rich soil amongst huge, 100 year old tree ferns, the grey mottled trunks of the sassafras and stately gums is only matched by the pleasure of knowing that I am planting a legacy for the next generation.目前最让我感到满意的事情是,努力让新南威尔士威尔逊山周围美丽的热带雨林得以修复。在林中肥沃的黑土地上平静地工作,百岁高龄的桫椤树,树干布满灰色斑纹的檫树和高大的橡胶树遍布林中,想到所能馈赠给下一代的这些遗产,心中便欣喜无比。To those of you graduating today, congratulations.祝贺你们,今天在座的所有毕业生们!You have every right to be proud of your achievements and Im sure that each of you will find a way to leave your own legacy.你们完全有理由为自己的成就感到自豪!我相信你们每个人都能找到一种方式给这个世界留下些什么。Good luck and best wishes for the future.祝你们好运!愿你们前程似锦! /201308/253280江阴治疗大便出血多少钱

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