来源 ：2010上海世博会_腾讯网 2019-12-15 23:17:40|东方心经马报资料诗144
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We’re covering the effects of Huawei tensions on Europeans, the role of Brexit in the European Parliament elections and a TV show Vladimir Putin probably won’t like.
Europe has been one of Huawei’s biggest success stories. Now it is the front line of the trade and technology war between China and the United States.
Google’s decision to cut off Android support to Huawei phones will hobble European mobile users and highlights how deeply the Continent relies on American and Chinese companies for gadgets, apps and internet services.
European customers will be hit harder than those in the U.S. or China. Huawei phones are largely unavailable in the U.S., and Google has been blocked in China. But the company has flourished at an extraordinary rate in Europe, capturing more than a quarter of the smartphone market.
Impact: Huawei will be unable to recover quickly, analysts said.
Quotable: “Being able to make it in Europe means that it is a lot easier for Huawei to make it in the rest of the world,” said Steve Tsang, the director of the China Institute at the School of Oriental and African Studies in London.
Britons voted Thursday, but there was one problem: They were voting in elections for a European Parliament that Britain was supposed to have quit by now.
Lawmakers took a day off from their back-room machinations to oust Prime Minister Theresa May to participate.
At polling stations around the country, people lined up to take a thwack at the main parties, Conservative and Labour, with Leavers streaming to a Brexit Party that did not exist four months ago and Remainers to the Liberal Democrats.
Results: The results will not be known until Sunday. They are being seen as a referendum on the main parties’ handling of Brexit, and most polls show a humiliating loss for both the Conservatives and Labour.
Meanwhile in Parliament: Mrs. May clung to power, going so far as to discuss whether reneging on a new Brexit deal she rolled out two days earlier could mollify cabinet ministers eager to replace her.
The WikiLeaks founder was charged with 17 new counts of violating the U.S. Espionage Act for his role in obtaining and publishing classified military and diplomatic documents in 2010.
The case raises profound First Amendment issues, and the new charges raise the stakes of the case against Mr. Assange, who is already fighting extradition proceedings in London based on an earlier hacking-related count brought by federal prosecutors in Virginia.
First Amendment concerns: Justice Department officials sought to minimize the constitutional implications of the new indictment. They noted in a briefing with reporters that most of the new charges were related to Mr. Assange’s obtaining the archives of documents, not their publication.
Back story: The secret documents that Mr. Assange published were provided by the former Army intelligence analyst Chelsea Manning, who was convicted at a court-martial trial in 2013 of leaking the records.
The indictment accuses Mr. Assange of complicity in Ms. Manning’s leaks, saying he encouraged her over several months.
Narendra Modi, India’s incumbent prime minister, led his party to a stunning election victory on Thursday, eviscerating the opposition and giving Hindu nationalists the strongest hand they have ever held in modern Indian history.
Mr. Modi framed the showing as a triumph by and for ordinary Indians, over those who write off the poor and downtrodden.
“If someone is victorious, it is India,” Mr. Modi declared in a thunderous speech to workers in his Bharatiya Janata Party outside its headquarters in New Delhi. “If someone is victorious, it is democracy. If someone is victorious, it is the electorate.”
Concession: “Narendra Modi and the B.J.P. have won,” said Rahul Gandhi, leader of the crushed Congress party. He even lost his seat in Amethi in Uttar Pradesh, which his family’s political dynasty had held for decades, but won a second seat he contested in Wayanad, Kerala.
Modi base: In Varanasi, the city of temples and gods where Mr. Modi began his first national campaign five years go, some see a hero, and some a villain.
Tensions with Pakistan: India’s nuclear-armed neighbor announced that it had successfully test-fired a ballistic missile capable of carrying nuclear warheads.If you have a block of time, this is worth itLiverpool by the numbers
Liverpool F.C. is finishing a phenomenal season of soccer — thanks in part to an unrivaled reliance on analytics.
Ian Graham, the team’s director of research, built his own database to track the progress of more than 100,000 players around the world. By recommending which of them Liverpool should try to acquire, and then how the new arrivals should be used, he has helped the club, once soccer’s most glamorous and successful, return to the cusp of glory.
Trump barbs: A group of farmers visiting the White House got an earful about the speaker of the House. “She’s a mess,” President Trump said of Speaker Nancy Pelosi, adding, “She’s lost it.”
Boeing: It may be a while before the 737 Max flies again. One big sticking point is whether to require pilots to undergo additional training on a simulator. If the training is required, the planes could be grounded for months longer than the late June target outlined by Boeing to airlines.
Botswana: After a five-year prohibition, elephant hunting will resume in the country with the world’s largest population of African elephants. The government’s decision drew an international backlash.
Yemen: Saudi airstrikes on Houthi rebel targets have killed thousands of Yemeni civilians since 2015. The civilian carnage is also a liability for the U.S., which supports the Saudi-led coalition and provides warplanes, munitions and intelligence.
Paul Manafort: A banker in Chicago has been indicted on a charge that he issued millions of dollars in loans to the former Trump campaign chairman in an effort to obtain a senior position in the administration.
Spain: A former French premier wants to get elected Sunday in Barcelona, the Spanish city where he was born. Manuel Valls is looking for a comeback, but critics see him as a carpetbagger.
Philippines: Canada said it would take back thousands of tons of trash it had sent to the country several years ago.
World Cup: FIFA abandoned plans to expand the 2022 tournament in Qatar to 48 teams from 32.
Snapshot: Above, the star of a satirical late-night talk show that Russia’s leader probably won’t enjoy. The BBC is trying to mine his fame — or infamy — with “Tonight With Vladimir Putin,” presented by a digital effigy who interviews real guests.
Norway: Eight million farmed salmon have suffocated in northern Norway over the past week as a result of persistent algae bloom, an industry body estimated on Thursday. Some experts suggest the blight has been aggravated by climate change.
What we’re reading: This story in The Atlantic about the Hyptiotes spider and its unique web that operates like a spring-loaded trap. “The spring-loaded trap was first documented 150 years ago by a Civil War surgeon, but the high-speed physics of its attack apparatus are just now being understood,” Remy Tumin of the briefings team said.Now, a break from the news
Cook: Part of your weekend could include making this complex, sweet and spicy recipe for chiles rellenos.
Go: In the heart of grape-growing country, Bordeaux, France, is especially appealing to those in the wine-sipping, food-loving crowd. Here are our recommendations for a weekend there.
Read: Our Summer reading list is here. Find 75 of the latest and greatest books to keep you company as temperatures climb and days grow long.
Listen: When Megan Thee Stallion raps, the words arrive like jabs: confident, precise, disorientingly direct, our critic writes in his review of her new album.
Smarter Living: After one of our climate reporters described shopping plastic free for a week, readers wrote in with more ways to shrink your plastic footprint. Reuse rather than toss plastic cutlery, keep a coffee mug and a water bottle at your desk, and find new uses for yogurt containers, like painting or composting.
We also have a checklist to help you avoid screen-share disasters, and the cautionary tale of an extreme example.
Millions of Americans will be grilling and eating hamburgers this weekend for the Memorial Day holiday.
Today, the concept is simple: a beef patty on a bun.
But the history of the hamburger is a winding food tale that dates back to the first century, when Romans served a minced meat dish.
Hamburg was known for its high-quality beef, so when German immigrants began coming to the U.S. in the mid-19th century, restaurants began offering a “Hamburg-style” chopped steak.
When the burger went from a bare patty to a sandwich style is in dispute: County fairs in New York, Wisconsin and Missouri at the turn of the 20th century all lay claim to sightings of the first hamburger. With the opening of White Castle in 1921, the hamburger was on the American food map permanently.
And appetite for meat hasn’t stopped: In 2018, the average American ate the equivalent of 800 quarter-pound hamburgers.
Get cooking: Here are our very best burger recipes and guide to grilling.
That’s it for this briefing. The briefing is off for the U.S. Memorial Day holiday on Monday. See you on Tuesday morning.
Thank youTo Mark Josephson, Eleanor Stanford and Kenneth R. Rosen for the break from the news. Remy Tumin, on the briefings team, wrote today’s Back Story. You can reach the team at email@example.com.
P.S.• We’re listening to “The Daily.” Our latest episode is about President Trump’s relationship with Deutsche Bank. • Here’s today’s Mini Crossword puzzle, and a clue: Like melted marshmallows (5 letters). You can find all our puzzles here. • The New York Times Magazine publishes “At War,” a forum for stories of the American war experience and coverage of global conflicts and their outcomes.B:
【宠】【物】【医】【院】【的】【后】【方】【是】【一】【片】【荒】【地】，【他】【们】【狂】【奔】【过】【去】【后】，【发】【现】【私】【人】【飞】【机】【已】【经】【发】【动】，【狂】【风】【骤】【起】，【噪】【音】【响】【得】【让】【人】【耳】【膜】【生】【痛】。 “【不】【好】！【要】【起】【飞】【了】！”【宁】【琅】【惊】【呼】。 【盛】【璿】【大】【声】：“【你】【待】【着】，【别】【靠】【近】！” 【接】【着】，【他】【疾】【驰】【跑】【过】【去】，【弯】【腰】【从】【地】【上】【捡】【起】【一】【块】【石】【头】，【狠】【狠】【往】【驾】【驶】【室】【砸】【去】！ “【嘭】！”【驾】【驶】【室】【并】【没】【受】【影】【响】。 【他】【再】【次】【捡】【起】
【据】【说】【因】【为】【这】【件】【事】，【闫】【飞】【在】【整】【个】【外】【语】【系】【的】【名】【声】【算】【是】【彻】【底】【的】【烂】【了】，【不】【甘】【心】【的】【他】，【本】【着】【报】【复】【她】【们】【母】【女】【俩】【的】【心】【思】，【还】【将】【这】【件】【事】【闹】【到】【教】【务】【处】【那】【儿】。 【可】【不】【管】【是】【京】【大】【的】【老】【师】【还】【是】【京】【大】【校】【长】【袁】【本】【初】，【在】【听】【了】【事】【情】【的】【原】【委】【之】【后】，【都】【觉】【得】【那】【媛】【做】【的】【没】【有】【错】。 【虽】【然】【措】【辞】【上】【可】【能】【有】【些】【激】【进】，【可】【一】【个】【有】【家】【有】【口】【的】【人】【骚】【扰】【未】【婚】【的】【人】，【本】【身】【就】【是】【品】东方心经马报资料诗144【韩】【屯】【村】【招】【工】【容】【易】，【附】【近】【的】【村】【民】【都】【争】【着】【来】【韩】【屯】【上】【班】。【可】【要】【是】【招】【教】【师】，【就】【比】【较】【难】【了】。【符】【合】【条】【件】【的】【专】【业】【技】【术】【人】【员】，【都】【是】【国】【家】【的】【正】【式】【工】【作】【人】【员】，【而】【且】【是】【比】【较】【难】【得】【的】【精】【英】【人】【才】。 【韩】【屯】【村】【开】【出】【的】【条】【件】【再】【好】，【他】【们】【也】【不】【可】【能】【辞】【职】【到】【韩】【屯】【来】【任】【职】，【关】【键】【是】【牵】【扯】【到】【退】【休】【后】【的】【养】【老】【金】【和】【养】【老】【保】【障】【问】【题】。 【还】【是】【悠】【悠】【姥】【姥】【给】【村】【里】【出】【的】【主】【意】，
“【不】【认】【识】【自】【己】【家】【了】？” 【老】【院】【长】【下】【了】【车】，【很】【是】【鄙】【视】【的】【说】【了】【一】【句】，【而】【后】【大】【摇】【大】【摆】【的】【一】【脚】【踹】【开】【了】【铁】【门】【朝】【里】【走】【去】。 【宁】【凡】【看】【着】【老】【院】【长】【把】【这】【把】【崭】【新】【的】【锁】，【直】【接】【被】【踢】【成】【了】【八】【字】【形】，【很】【是】【无】【奈】【的】【摇】【了】【摇】【头】，【老】【院】【长】【对】【外】【门】【真】【的】【是】【十】【分】【的】【不】【尊】【敬】，【每】【次】【进】【去】【都】【是】【用】【脚】【开】【门】，【真】【是】【不】【知】【道】【这】【是】【什】【么】【习】【惯】。 【而】【在】【这】【之】【后】，【后】【面】【突】【然】【传】
【姜】【白】【赶】【忙】【撤】【回】【了】【表】【情】，【又】【打】【了】“【谢】【谢】”【两】【个】【字】【发】【出】【去】。 【这】【回】，【陆】【崇】【山】【没】【再】【回】【复】【她】。 【等】【过】【了】【半】【个】【小】【时】，【房】【门】【被】【敲】【响】，【姜】【白】【走】【过】【去】【开】【门】，【陆】【崇】【山】【穿】【着】【黑】【色】【风】【衣】【站】【在】【门】【外】，【无】【端】【给】【人】【压】【迫】【感】。 【得】【感】【谢】【傍】【晚】【时】【候】【陆】【崇】【山】【给】【她】【的】【那】【一】【番】【磨】【炼】，【按】【照】【以】【往】【姜】【白】【肯】【定】【要】【屏】【住】【呼】【吸】【不】【自】【觉】【紧】【张】，【现】【在】【已】【经】【能】【不】【卑】【不】【亢】【打】【开】【房】【门】
“【奶】【奶】！”【齐】【安】【歌】【拉】【着】【她】【快】【步】【跑】【了】【过】【去】：“【到】【底】【是】【怎】【么】【回】【事】？【您】【怎】【么】【来】【这】【里】【了】？” “【嗯】！”【齐】【老】【太】【君】【一】【脸】【和】【蔼】【笑】【道】：“【奶】【奶】【不】【仅】【来】【了】，【还】【打】【算】【住】【下】【不】【走】【了】，【你】【们】【两】【个】【也】【是】【要】【陪】【着】【奶】【奶】【的】。【这】【里】【就】【是】【咱】【们】【的】【家】【了】。【有】【什】【么】【话】【咱】【们】【回】【家】【去】【说】！” “【奶】【奶】！”【齐】【安】【歌】【急】【道】：“【您】【的】【意】【思】【是】【不】【回】【齐】【侯】【府】【了】？” “【嗯】。