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呼市253医院吸脂手术多少钱呼和浩特新城区去红血丝价格呼和浩特美容医院 Restoration calls, however, not for changes in ethics alone. This nation is asking for action, and action now.但是,复兴不仅仅只要改变伦理观念。这个国家要求行动起来,现在就行动起来。Our greatest primary task is to put people to work. This is no unsolvable problem if we take it wisely and courageously. It can be accomplished in part by direct recruiting by the government itself, treating the task as we would treat the emergency of a war, but at the same time, through this employment, accomplishing greatly needed projects to stimulate and reorganize the use of our great natural resources.我们最大、最基本的任务是让人民投入工作。只要我信行之以智慧和勇气,这个问题就可以解决。这可以部分由政府直接征募完成,就象对待临战的紧要关头一样,但同时,在有了人手的情况下,我们还急需能刺激并重组巨大自然资源的工程。Hand in hand with that, we must frankly recognize the overbalance of population in our industrial centers and by engaging on a national scale in a redistribution in an effort to provide better use of the land for those best fitted for the land.我们齐心协力,但必须坦白地承认工业中心的人口失衡,我们必须在全国范围内重新分配,使土地在最适合的人手中发表挥更大作用。Yes,the task can be helped by definite efforts to raise the value of the agricultural product and with this the power to purchase the output of our cities. It can be helped by preventing realistically, the tragedy of the growing losses through fore closures of our small homes and our farms.是的,明确地为提高农产品价值并以此购买城市产品所做的努力,会有助于任务的完成。避免许多小家庭业、农场业被取消赎取抵押品的权利的悲剧也有助于任务的完成。 /201305/238814MRS. OBAMA: Thank you all. (Applause.) Thank you so much. (Applause.) Lets let our graduates rest themselves. Youve worked hard for those seats! (Applause.)Let me start by thanking President Johnson for that very gracious introduction, and for awarding me with this honorary degree from an extraordinary institution. I am proud to have this degree – very proud. (Applause.) Thank you. Thank you so much. (Applause.)I want to recognize Major General Williams; Congresswoman Sewell; Zachary; Kalauna; to all of the trustees, the faculty, the staff here at Tuskegee University. Thank you – thank you so much for this warm welcome, this tremendous hospitality. And Im so glad to be here. (Applause.) Before I begin, I just want to say that my heart goes out to everyone who knew and loved Eric Marks, Jr. I understand he was such a talented young man, a promising aerospace engineer who was well on his way to achieving his dream of following in the footsteps of the Tuskegee Airmen. And Eric was taken from us far too soon. And our thoughts and prayers will continue to be with his family, his friends, and this entire community. (Applause.) I also have to recognize the Concert Choir. Wow, you guys are good! Well done! (Applause.) Beautiful song. (Applause.) And I have to join in recognizing all the folks up in the stands – the parents, siblings, friends – (applause) – so many others who have poured their love and support into these graduates every step of the way. Yeah, this is your day. (Applause.) Your day. (Applause.) Now, on this day before Mothers Day, Ive got to give a special shout-out to all the moms here. (Applause.) Yay, moms! And I want you to consider this as a public service announcement for anyone who hasnt bought the flowers or the cards or the gifts yet – all right? Im trying to cover you. (Laughter.) But remember that one rule is “keep mom happy.” (Laughter.) All right? (Applause.) And finally, most of all, I want to congratulate the men and women of the Tuskegee University Class of 2015! (Applause.) T-U!AUDIENCE: You know!MRS. OBAMA: I love that. (Applause.) We can do that all day. (Laughter.) Im so proud of you all. And you look good. (Applause.) Well done! You all have come here from all across the country to study, to learn, maybe have a little fun along the way – from freshman year in Adams or Younge Hall – (applause) – to those late night food runs to The Coop. (Applause.) I did my research. (Applause.) To those mornings you woke up early to get a spot under The Shed to watch the Golden Tigers play. (Applause.) Yeah! Ive been watching! (Laughter.) At the White House we have all kinds of ways. (Laughter.) And whether you played sports yourself, or sang in the choir, or played in the band, or joined a fraternity or sorority – after today, all of you will take your spot in the long line of men and women who have come here and distinguished themselves and this university.You will follow alums like many of your parents and grandparents, aunts and uncles – leaders like Robert Robinson Taylor, a groundbreaking architect and administrator here who was recently honored on a postage stamp. (Applause.) You will follow heroes like Dr. Boynton Robinson – (applause) – who survived the billy clubs and the tear gas of Bloody Sunday in Selma. The story of Tuskegee is full of stories like theirs – men and women who came to this city, seized their own futures, and wound up shaping the arc of history for African Americans and all Americans.And Id like to begin today by reflecting on that history – starting back at the time when the Army chose Tuskegee as the site of its airfield and flight school for black pilots. (Applause.) Back then, black soldiers faced all kinds of obstacles. There were the so-called scientific studies that said that black mens brains were smaller than white mens. Official Army reports stated that black soldiers were “childlike,” “shiftless,” “unmoral and untruthful,” and as one e stated, “if fed, loyal and compliant.”So while the Airmen selected for this program were actually highly educated – many aly had college degrees and pilots licenses – they were presumed to be inferior. During training, they were often assigned to menial tasks like housekeeping or landscaping. Many suffered verbal abuse at the hands of their instructors. When they ventured off base, the white sheriff here in town called them “boy” and ticketed them for the most minor offenses. And when they finally deployed overseas, white soldiers often wouldnt even return their salutes.Just think about what that must have been like for those young men. Here they were, trained to operate some of the most complicated, high-tech machines of their day – flying at hundreds of miles an hour, with the tips of their wings just six inches apart. Yet when they hit the ground, folks treated them like they were nobody – as if their very existence meant nothing.Now, those Airmen could easily have let that experience clip their wings. But as you all know, instead of being defined by the discrimination and the doubts of those around them, they became one of the most successful pursuit squadrons in our military. (Applause.) They went on to show the world that if black folks and white folks could fight together, and fly together, then surely – surely – they could eat at a lunch counter together. Surely their kids could go to school together. (Applause.)You see, those Airmen always understood that they had a “double duty” – one to their country and another to all the black folks who were counting on them to pave the way forward. (Applause.) So for those Airmen, the act of flying itself was a symbol of liberation for themselves and for all African Americans.One of those first pilots, a man named Charles DeBow, put it this way. He said that a takeoff was – in his words – “a never-failing miracle” where all “the bumps would smooth off… [youre] in the air… out of this world… free.”And when he was up in the sky, Charles sometimes looked down to see black folks out in the cotton fields not far from here – the same fields where decades before, their ancestors as slaves. And he knew that he was taking to the skies for them – to give them and their children something more to hope for, something to aspire to.And in so many ways, that never-failing miracle – the constant work to rise above the bumps in our path to greater freedom for our brothers and sisters – that has always been the story of African Americans here at Tuskegee. (Applause.) Just think about the arc of this universitys history. Back in the late 1800s, the school needed a new dormitory, but there was no money to pay for it. So Booker T. Washington pawned his pocket watch to buy a kiln, and students used their bare hands to make bricks to build that dorm – and a few other buildings along the way. (Applause.) A few years later, when George Washington Carver first came here for his research, there was no laboratory. So he dug through trash piles and collected old bottles, and tea cups, and fruit jars to use in his first experiments.Generation after generation, students here have shown that same grit, that same resilience to soar past obstacles and outrages – past the threat of countryside lynchings; past the humiliation of Jim Crow; past the turmoil of the Civil Rights era. And then they went on to become scientists, engineers, nurses and teachers in communities all across the country – and continued to lift others up along the way. (Applause.)And while the history of this campus isnt perfect, the defining story of Tuskegee is the story of rising hopes and fortunes for all African Americans. And now, graduates, its your turn to take up that cause. And let me tell you, you should feel so proud of making it to this day. And I hope that youre excited to get started on that next chapter. But I also imagine that you might think about all that history, all those heroes who came before you – you might also feel a little pressure, you know – pressure to live up to the legacy of those who came before you; pressure to meet the expectations of others.And believe me, I understand that kind of pressure. (Applause.) Ive experienced a little bit of it myself. You see, graduates, I didnt start out as the fully-formed First Lady who stands before you today. No, no, I had my share of bumps along the way.Back when my husband first started campaigning for President, folks had all sorts of questions of me: What kind of First Lady would I be? What kinds of issues would I take on? Would I be more like Laura Bush, or Hillary Clinton, or Nancy Reagan? And the truth is, those same questions would have been posed to any candidates spouse. Thats just the way the process works. But, as potentially the first African American First Lady, I was also the focus of another set of questions and speculations; conversations sometimes rooted in the fears and misperceptions of others. Was I too loud, or too angry, or too emasculating? (Applause.) Or was I too soft, too much of a mom, not enough of a career woman?Then there was the first time I was on a magazine cover – it was a cartoon drawing of me with a huge afro and machine gun. Now, yeah, it was satire, but if Im really being honest, it knocked me back a bit. It made me wonder, just how are people seeing me.Or you might remember the on-stage celebratory fist bump between me and my husband after a primary win that was referred to as a “terrorist fist jab.” And over the years, folks have used plenty of interesting words to describe me. One said I exhibited “a little bit of uppity-ism. “Another noted that I was one of my husbands “cronies of color.” Cable news once charmingly referred to me as “Obamas Baby Mama.”And of course, Barack has endured his fair share of insults and slights. Even today, there are still folks questioning his citizenship.And all of this used to really get to me. Back in those days, I had a lot of sleepless nights, worrying about what people thought of me, wondering if I might be hurting my husbands chances of winning his election, fearing how my girls would feel if they found out what some people were saying about their mom.But eventually, I realized that if I wanted to keep my sanity and not let others define me, there was only one thing I could do, and that was to have faith in Gods plan for me. (Applause.) I had to ignore all of the noise and be true to myself – and the rest would work itself out. (Applause.) So throughout this journey, I have learned to block everything out and focus on my truth. I had to answer some basic questions for myself: Who am I? No, really, who am I? What do I care about?And the answers to those questions have resulted in the woman who stands before you today. (Applause.) A woman who is, first and foremost, a mom. (Applause.) Look, I love our daughters more than anything in the world, more than life itself. And while that may not be the first thing that some folks want to hear from an Ivy-league educated lawyer, it is truly who I am. (Applause.) So for me, being Mom-in-Chief is, and always will be, job number one.Next, Ive always felt a deep sense of obligation to make the biggest impact possible with this incredible platform. So I took on issues that were personal to me – issues like helping families raise healthier kids, honoring the incredible military families Id met on the campaign trail, inspiring our young people to value their education and finish college. (Applause.)Now, some folks criticized my choices for not being bold enough. But these were my choices, my issues. And I decided to tackle them in the way that felt most authentic to me – in a way that was both substantive and strategic, but also fun and, hopefully, inspiring.So I immersed myself in the policy details. I worked with Congress on legislation, gave speeches to CEOs, military generals and Hollywood executives. But I also worked to ensure that my efforts would resonate with kids and families – and that meant doing things in a creative and unconventional way. So, yeah, I planted a garden, and hula-hooped on the White House Lawn with kids. I did some Mom Dancing on TV. I celebrated military kids with Kermit the Frog. I asked folks across the country to wear their alma maters T-shirts for College Signing Day.And at the end of the day, by staying true to the me Ive always known, I found that this journey has been incredibly freeing. Because no matter what happened, I had the peace of mind of knowing that all of the chatter, the name calling, the doubting – all of it was just noise. (Applause.) It did not define me. It didnt change who I was. And most importantly, it couldnt hold me back. I have learned that as long as I hold fast to my beliefs and values – and follow my own moral compass – then the only expectations I need to live up to are my own.So, graduates, thats what I want for all of you. I want you all to stay true to the most real, most sincere, most authentic parts of yourselves. I want you to ask those basic questions: Who do you want to be? What inspires you? How do you want to give back? And then I want you to take a deep breath and trust yourselves to chart your own course and make your mark on the world.Maybe it feels like youre supposed to go to law school – but what you really want to do is to teach little kids. Maybe your parents are expecting you to come back home after you graduate – but youre feeling a pull to travel the world. I want you to listen to those thoughts. I want you to act with both your mind, but also your heart. And no matter what path you choose, I want you to make sure its you choosing it, and not someone else. (Applause.) Because heres the thing – the road ahead is not going to be easy. It never is, especially for folks like you and me. Because while weve come so far, the truth is that those age-old problems are stubborn and they havent fully gone away. So there will be times, just like for those Airmen, when you feel like folks look right past you, or they see just a fraction of who you really are.The world wont always see you in those caps and gowns. They wont know how hard you worked and how much you sacrificed to make it to this day – the countless hours you spent studying to get this diploma, the multiple jobs you worked to pay for school, the times you had to drive home and take care of your grandma, the evenings you gave up to volunteer at a food bank or organize a campus fundraiser. They dont know that part of you.Instead they will make assumptions about who they think you are based on their limited notion of the world. And my husband and I know how frustrating that experience can be. Weve both felt the sting of those daily slights throughout our entire lives – the folks who crossed the street in fear of their safety; the clerks who kept a close eye on us in all those department stores; the people at formal events who assumed we were the “help” – and those who have questioned our intelligence, our honesty, even our love of this country.And I know that these little indignities are obviously nothing compared to what folks across the country are dealing with every single day – those nagging worries that youre going to get stopped or pulled over for absolutely no reason; the fear that your job application will be overlooked because of the way your name sounds; the agony of sending your kids to schools that may no longer be separate, but are far from equal; the realization that no matter how far you rise in life, how hard you work to be a good person, a good parent, a good citizen – for some folks, it will never be enough. (Applause.)And all of that is going to be a heavy burden to carry. It can feel isolating. It can make you feel like your life somehow doesnt matter – that youre like the invisible man that Tuskegee grad Ralph Ellison wrote about all those years ago. And as weve seen over the past few years, those feelings are real. Theyre rooted in decades of structural challenges that have made too many folks feel frustrated and invisible. And those feelings are playing out in communities like Baltimore and Ferguson and so many others across this country. (Applause.) But, graduates, today, I want to be very clear that those feelings are not an excuse to just throw up our hands and give up. (Applause.) Not an excuse. They are not an excuse to lose hope. To succumb to feelings of despair and anger only means that in the end, we lose.But heres the thing – our history provides us with a better story, a better blueprint for how we can win. It teaches us that when we pull ourselves out of those lowest emotional depths, and we channel our frustrations into studying and organizing and banding together – then we can build ourselves and our communities up. We can take on those deep-rooted problems, and together – together – we can overcome anything that stands in our way.And the first thing we have to do is vote. (Applause.) Hey, no, not just once in a while. Not just when my husband or somebody you like is on the ballot. But in every election at every level, all of the time. (Applause.) Because here is the truth – if you want to have a say in your community, if you truly want the power to control your own destiny, then youve got to be involved. You got to be at the table. Youve got to vote, vote, vote, vote. Thats it; thats the way we move forward. Thats how we make progress for ourselves and for our country. Thats whats always happened here at Tuskegee. Think about those students who made bricks with their bare hands. They did it so that others could follow them and learn on this campus, too. Think about that brilliant scientist who made his lab from a trash pile. He did it because he ultimately wanted to help sharecroppers feed their families. Those Airmen who rose above brutal discrimination – they did it so the whole world could see just how high black folks could soar. Thats the spirit weve got to summon to take on the challenges we face today. (Applause.) And you dont have to be President of the ed States to start addressing things like poverty, and education, and lack of opportunity. Graduates, today – today, you can mentor a young person and make sure he or she takes the right path. Today, you can volunteer at an after-school program or food pantry. Today, you can help your younger cousin fill out her college financial aid form so that she could be sitting in those chairs one day. (Applause.) But just like all those folks who came before us, youve got to do something to lay the groundwork for future generations.That pilot I mentioned earlier – Charles DeBow – he didnt rest on his laurels after making history. Instead, after he left the Army, he finished his education. He became a high school English teacher and a college lecturer. He kept lifting other folks up through education. He kept fulfilling his “double duty” long after he hung up his uniform.And, graduates, thats what we need from all of you. We need you to channel the magic of Tuskegee toward the challenges of today. And heres what I really want you to know – you have got everything you need to do this. Youve got it in you. Because even if youre nervous or unsure about what path to take in the years ahead, I want you to realize that youve got everything you need right now to succeed. Youve got it.Youve got the knowledge and the skills honed here on this hallowed campus. Youve got families up in the stands who will support you every step of the way. And most of all, youve got yourselves – and all of the heart, and grit, and smarts that got you to this day.And if you rise above the noise and the pressures that surround you, if you stay true to who you are and where you come from, if you have faith in Gods plan for you, then you will keep fulfilling your duty to people all across this country. And as the years pass, youll feel the same freedom that Charles DeBow did when he was taking off in that airplane. You will feel the bumps smooth off. Youll take part in that “never-failing miracle” of progress. And youll be flying through the air, out of this world – free.God bless you, graduates. (Applause.) I cant wait to see how high you soar. Love you all. Very proud. Thank you. (Applause.) 201507/386937呼和浩特小腿吸脂

新城区减肥医院哪家好President Obama discusses the devastation in Colorado and commends the outstanding coordination and cooperation between federal, state and local agencies in responding to one of the state’s worst wildfires.奥巴马总统讨论了在科罗拉多州的破坏情况并赞扬了联邦,州和地方机构间在应对一次国家最严重的森林大火时优秀的协调与合作。 201207/190679呼市第一医院治疗痘坑多少钱 内蒙古自治区第二附属医院做双眼皮多少钱

呼和浩特土默特左旗永久性脱毛多少钱And I just look at this, and I think, yes,看到这些,我想,是的we could take that so much further by allowing people to set targets我们能可以把它带到更广阔的境界,以让人们去设定目标的方式by setting calibrated targets,以设置校准目标的方式by using elements of uncertainty,以使用不确定因素的方式by using these multiple targets,以使用这些多重目标的方式by using a grand, underlying reward and incentive system,以一个浩大的,潜在的奖励和激励系统by setting people up to collaborate in terms of groups, in terms of streets to collaborate and compete,依靠建立合作以群体形式,路边组合形式协作,竞争to use these very sophisticated group and motivational mechanics we see.以这些我们看到的非常复杂的群体和激励机制In terms of education,这在教育方面perhaps most obviously of all, we can transform how we engage people.大概显然是最有效的就是我们可以改变和人共事的方式We can offer people the grand continuity of experience and personal investment.我们可以提供人们在经历和个人投资上浩大的连续性We can break things down into highly calibrated small tasks.我们可以把事情拆分为可高度校准的小任务We can use calculated randomness.我们能用数理随机性We can reward effort consistently as everything fields together.我们能持续奖励努力正如所有东西传递承接在一起And we can use the kind of group behaviors that we see evolving when people are at play together,并且我们能用这种群体行为,我们看到它在人们共同游戏时演变these really quite unprecedentedly complex cooperative mechanisms.这些极空前复杂的合作机制Government, well, one thing that comes to mind is the U.S. government, among others,政府,有件事在我脑海中浮现,那就是美国政府,是所有政府中is literally starting to pay people to lose weight.首次书面声明付费用给人们用于减肥So were seeing financial reward being used to tackle the great issue of obesity.所以我们在谈论财政激励被用于解决肥胖症的巨大问题But again, those rewards could be calibrated so precisely但,那些激励能够被如此精确地标量if we were able to use the vast expertise of gaming systems to just jack up that appeal,如果我们能够用游戏系统中庞大的专门技术来持这种需要to take the data, to take the observations, of millions of human hours去积累数据,执行观察分析代替百万人工作量and plow that feedback into increasing engagement.和艰苦劳动来反馈提升人的参与度And in the end, its this word, ;engagement,; that I want to leave you with.最后,关键词是,参与度,这是我要留给大家的Its about how individual engagement can be transformed这是关于如何用心理学和神经学的经验来转换by the psychological and the neurological lessons个人的参与行为we can learn from watching people that are playing games.我们可以从观察人的游戏中学习But its also about collective engagement这同时也是关于集体参与and about the unprecedented laboratory for observing what makes people tick这是前所未有的实验室,我们通过游戏世界这个平台and work and play and engage on a grand scale in games.观察什么让人行动,什么让人工作,游戏和投入And if we can look at these things and learn from them如果我们观察这些并从中学习and see how to turn them outwards,并找到将它通用到游戏之外的方法then I really think we have something quite revolutionary on our hands.那么我真的任务我们正在做的士一件具有革命性的事情Thank you very much.非常感谢201511/411968 土默特左旗固体硅胶隆鼻价格回民区做眼袋手术多少钱



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