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And I will thank a couple of people that you guys probably wouldnt even think I will thank. Isaiah Thomas, Magic Johnson and George Gervin. They are the so-called freezing-out in my rookie season. I would never guess, but you guys gave me the motivation, say, you know what? Evidently Ive got to prove to these guys. Ive got to prove to them that I deserve what Ive got on this level. No matter what people may have said, if it is rumor, I never took it as truth. But you guys never froze me up, because I was just happy to be there no matter how you look at it. From that point forward, I wanted to prove to you, Magic, Larry, Gorge, everybody that I deserve to be on this level as much as anybody else. And hopefully over the whole period of my career I have done that, without a doubt. Even in the Detroit, weve done that.我还要感谢一些人,这些人或许你们都没想到。伊塞亚·托马斯,魔术师约翰逊,乔治·格温。在我的新秀赛季,我被你们完全冻结。是你们给了我前进的动力。每天我都需要向你们明我所得到的一切成就都问心无愧。无论人们是如何的,我从来不把谣言当做真相。你们从来没有把我吓怕,因为,我只是喜欢打球而已,不管你们如何看待。以此为出发点,我就是要向你们明我有资格在这个场上打球,就跟你们一样。我想,在我整个职业生涯中我已经明了这一切,毫无疑问。即使是在底特律,我们也做到了。Pat Riley, I mean, you and I go way back. I still remember in Hawaii, remember in Hawaii where you and I, I was coming in. You were, I guess, leaving: you decided to stay a couple of days. You were coming into my suite and came, and I told you: ;Get out of my suite.; You slid a note on the leak of my door, although you had to move, you didnt move. You slid the note, saying ;I enjoyed the competition, congratulations, but we will meet again. ; And I take the heart in that, because I think in all I see you are just as competitive as I am and even from a coach standing point.帕托·莱利,还记得我们间的恩怨吗。我记得在夏威夷,我刚到,而你可能正准备离开。后来你决定多待几天。你跑到我的房间,要进来,我就喊:“出去。”尽管你要走,但你却没有。你给我的门上留了一张纸条:我很享受与你的比赛,恭喜你,但是我们还会再见的。我打心底里感激。我想你就和我一样,享受竞争的过程,即便你是从一个教练的角度。201404/288370。

I thank Lord Mayor Woolf for her very kind words.I am deeply honoured and yet humbled. I would like to dedicate this award to the people of Singapore who have worked so hard to build our nation. Special credit must go to our Pioneer Generation, who dreamt of a far better Singa#172;pore when we became independent, and took us a long way along the journey there. This award also reflects the long and close friendship between London and Singapore and between our peoples. I am therefore happy that my colleagues and friends are here to share this occasion with me.I first visited London in 1969. I was a teenager, and London seemed marvellous. It was the Swinging Sixties, and London was the capital of cool. Yet it was also a time of upheaval: Protests against the Vietnam War, student sit-ins, hippies and flower power. I had an enjoyable but sober time attending plays and concerts, exploring museums and art galleries, and spending hours browsing in the greatest bookshop in the world – Foyles.Later I went to university not in London, but in Cambridge, then still in splendid isolation in the Fens. But I would visit London regularly, because my late first wife, Ming Yang, was then a medical student at the Middlesex Hospital. Hence London in the early 1970s held many happy memories for me.But for Londoners and for Britain, those were difficult times. The British Empire was over, and Britain was adjusting to its new place in the world. Bitter union disputes afflicted the economy and disrupted lives. I especially remember the miners’ strikes, because the consequent blackouts caused me to attend supervisions (tutorials) in Cambridge by candlelight. Global events were also affecting the British economy. One year (1973) I arrived at Heathrow Airport having spent the summer back home. I found a group of Arabs excitedly trying to find out what was happening in the Middle East. The Yom Kippur War had broken out. It led to the first OPEC Oil Shock which caused inflation and recession worldwide. This worsened England’s woes, and cast a pall over London for years.But by the end of the decade the situation and mood improved. Margaret Thatcher became Prime Minister in 1979. Thatcher’s reforms were fiercely contested, but they fundamentally altered Britain’s economy and society.Britain’s victory in the Falklands War in 1982 boosted national pride and restored belief to your people. That year my father Mr Lee Kuan Yew became an Honorary Freeman. In his speech, he spoke of his experiences of London since World War II, and challenged Britain to draw on the spirit of the Falklands War to rejuvenate and transform itself.And so Britain did. In the decades that followed, Thatcher and her successors – from both parties – oversaw a steady revival in Britain’s fortunes. Britain outperformed many Continental economies, reversing the situation in 1960s and 1970s. Optimism returned, and Britain’s international standing rose.Even more than the rest of Britain, London did well, and emerged as one of the world’s great cities. It attracted talent and capital from many countries, and rejuvenated its urban and cultural landscape. London was cool again.A big factor in London’s resurgence was financial services. London had long been a financial centre. But by the 1980s banking was changing. New technology, ingenious new approaches to risk, credit, and derivatives, and freer capital flows were transforming the business. London responded faster than most centres. It progressively deregulated and liberalised the industry, culminating in the Big Bang of 1986. Financial services took off, and became a major contributor to the British economy for the next two decades. The City of London became a cosmopolitan, vibrant centre of world finance and wealth. These were decades when Singapore was developing rapidly. Asia was on the move, and we were lucky to catch the winds. We broadened our economic links beyond our old colonial connections, to attract investments from Europe, US and Japan, and develop new markets in these countries. We seized opportunities in China and India as they opened up to the world. We integrated more closely with our Southeast Asian neighbours in ASEAN. At the same time, we continued to nurture and strengthen our historical friendship with Britain and London, which is stronger now than ever. British companies like Rolls-Royce and GSK have made major investments in Singapore, while more Singaporean companies are investing in the UK. Temasek Holdings has decided to site its European office in London, and will be opening it tomorrow. ComfortDelgro is operating buses and cabs in London, so now a Singa#172;porean company has The Knowledge! Our ties are not just about business. In May, Singa#172;pore will host a stage performance of one of Britain’s most important cultural exports – “Yes, Prime Minister”. Singaporeans now form one of the biggest foreign student contingents in Britain, despite our small population. Thousands of Singaporeans study, work and live in Britain, which is why we are holding our Singapore Day in Victoria Park this Saturday.201502/359009。

A very warm welcome to Number 10 Downing Street. As-salamu alaykum. It’s really great to have you here for this Eid al Adha commemoration. Tonight I want to say something about the importance of Eid; I want to say something about the enormous contribution that British Muslims make to our country; and I want to say something about the work that we’re all doing as a country to help Muslims around the world. But before I say that I want to say something about what a difficult Eid I know it has been because of the terrible events in Iraq and Syria and the appalling brutality of ISIL. But in the midst of this brutality and the awful beheading of British hardworking good, compassionate men like Alan Henning and David Haines, in the midst of all that, something has emerged in our country which makes me incredibly proud. And that has been the response of British Muslims who have stood up and stood together and said: “These appalling events are not being done in my name.” And I felt so proud of British Muslims in everything that you have said and everything that you have done. And let us say again tonight that these people in Iraq and Syria doing these appalling things, they have nothing to do with the great religion of Islam, a religion of peace, a religion that inspires daily acts of kindness and generosity. And that leads me to what I wanted to say about Eid. Because I’m not a scholar of any religion but what I love about Eid is it demonstrates how close together our religions are. Because of course we’re thinking of sacrifice, and we’re thinking of compassion. We’re thinking of the moment that Abraham showed his iness to sacrifice to God because he was prepared to give up his son. But God said, “No, you must take a lamb instead.” This is the same in my Bible as it is in your Quran. But what I love with what you have done with the festival of Eid is that you’ve taken it one stage further and said that that lamb should be sacrificed in 3 ways: for family, for friends and neighbours, and then a third for those that are neediest in our society and in our country. And I think that lesson of sacrifice and compassion that I understand at the heart of Eid is so important and something that should bring all our religions and our communities together. The second thing I wanted to say is just about the contribution that British Muslims make in our country. I’ve spoken about the extraordinary outpouring there’s been about these appalling events in Syria and Iraq, but we shouldn’t be surprised about that because British Muslim communities are immensely proud of being British and they give an enormous amount to our country. British Muslims are actually the most generous, charitable givers that there are of any community in Britain, and that’s something to be immensely proud of as well as all the contributions to the arts, to literature, to music, to sport. Before my conference speech I met an absolutely sensational British Muslim woman who not only ran 2 superb restaurants but was also a teacher, was also a Conservative councillor and was also the mother of 5 brilliant children, all of whom I met. And that made me think about the hardworking people in British Muslim communities who are absolutely standing up for the values that make this country great: values of enterprise, values of family, values of community, values of hard work. And that is what we’re celebrating tonight. Third and final thing is just to say a word about what we’re doing as a country to help Muslims who are suffering around the world. And I think perhaps we don’t say enough about this, and I think perhaps we need to say more in all our communities to demonstrate to people who care passionately about the suffering people go through about what a generous and compassionate nation this is. We see these appalling problems in Syria with so many refugees and so many people suffering. Britain is the second largest bilateral donor of any country in the world. We’re always the first to step up and step forward, and we should be proud of that. I’ve just been chairing a meeting today about how we respond to the appalling crisis of Ebola in West Africa, where Muslims and Christians are suffering alongside each other with this appalling affliction. Of course America has taken some great steps but Britain again is the second country in the world, spending £125 million to help people in West Africa. We’re sending ships. We’re sending helicopters. We’re sending doctors. We’re building 700 beds to help those people. If you look at who funds the Palestinian authority, again, Britain is one of the most generous donors, not just to help with aid but also to help with governance and with expertise so that Palestine can have the statehood that it so richly deserves. So in all these areas we should celebrate what we do, what British Muslims do but what our whole country does for those who suffer around the world. We made a promise to the people of the world, the poorest of the world, that we would spend 0.7% of our GDP on aid and development, and we’re one of the few countries in the world that has kept that promise. And that is helping Muslims all over the world, whether in Syria, whether in Africa, whether in East Asia, all over the world. And I think we should be proud of that. So, thank you for coming tonight. Thank you for your contribution to our country. I hope that with all the difficulties of Eid we should celebrate the enormous number of people who’ve made the pilgrimage to the Holy City. And so it only remains for me to say Eid Mubarak. Thank you.201505/377149。

Today we have the special privilege of welcoming a leader of innovation 今天我们特别荣幸地请到了创新领袖Susan Wojcicki 苏珊·沃西基As CEO of the worlds most popular digital platform, YouTube 作为全世界最受欢迎的数字平台YouTube的首席执行官Ms. Wojcicki have shaped the way over 1 billion users access digital media 沃西基女士影响着全世界十亿多用户对数字媒体的使用YouTube is unique YouTube非常独特in the way that it allows small communities to interact with a global network 它让小社区能够同全球网络进行互动And Ms. Wojcickis direction and YouTubes business operations 沃西基女士的指导以及YouTube的商业运作will be critical in shaping the way the world will interact in the coming decades 将在未来数十年内对世界交流方式的塑造至关重要In 1999, Ms. Wojcicki joined Google as the companys first marketing manager1999年沃西基女士加入谷歌 作为公司第一位营销经理Called the most important person in advertising 被称作广告方面最重要的人Ms. Wojcickis supervision and pioneering Google Images and Google Books 沃西基女士对谷歌图片和谷歌书籍的管理和创新jump started much of Googles initial success 让谷歌得以产生最初的飞跃与成功As senior vice president of advertising and commerce 作为广告和商务高级副总裁Ms. Wojcicki determined the vision and direction of Googles monetization platforms 沃西基女士决定了谷歌实现收入的未来和方向According to Forbes 根据福布斯Wojcicki was responsible for 87% of the companys 50 billion in revenue 谷歌500亿收入中有87%都来自于沃西基and shes repeatedly being selected by Forbes as one of worlds most powerful women 她个人也持续被福布斯选为世界最具权势的女性之一As we think about the future 在未来Ms. Wojcickis leadership and innovation of new marketing strategies 沃西基女士在新营销战略上的领导和创新and her overall success as a company executive 以及她作为公司高管的总体成功sets a distinguished example that all of us can admire and emulate 为我们所有人树立了值得敬仰和模仿的榜样Please join me in welcoming our 2014 commencement speaker 请和我一起欢迎2014年毕业演讲嘉宾Susan Wojcicki 苏珊·沃西基201511/412299。

Close encounter four: the Algarve,遭遇四:阿尔加瓦Portugal, 1991.葡萄牙,1991.Some years later, I and this woman --许多年过后,我和这个女人--well call her ;Catherine Fletcher; --我们将称她为“Catherine Fletcher”-went traveling through the south of Portugal together.我们穿越葡萄牙南部去旅行.We stayed in old, crumbling, walled cities,我们住在古老的摇摇欲坠的围城里.in tiny little hotels,在小旅馆里,and we would climb up to the roof and drink Vinho Verde我们爬到屋顶喝着葡萄牙清酒and watch the sun set and play checkers.看日落玩跳棋.What? Did we do this? Really? Does anyone do this?什么?我们做了这些么?真的么?有人会做这样的事情么?We went to some topless beaches.我们去了沙滩边.Excuse me? No, not in my life.醒醒?我不是在做梦吧.For what its worth, we went to Sagres,不论真伪.我们去了葡萄牙,which was considered, at the time, to be the end of the world.这被认为是,世界末日.And there I was chased by a pack of feral dogs on the dock,在那里我被野追咬,and the lead dog bit me on the ass,最后领头的咬了我的屁股,requiring me to go to a strange Portuguese clinic他们带我去一个陌生的葡萄牙诊所and receive an ass shot.接受屁股的治疗.Make of that what you will.你可以合理的遐想一下.Our last day in Portugal,在葡萄牙的最后一天,we were in the district capital of Faro,我们在葡萄牙的首府,and Catherine decided that she wanted to go to the beachCatherine想去海滩转一圈one last time.最后一圈.Now, Faro is a bustling little city,Faro是个热闹的小城市,and to get to the beach, she explained, you would have to take她说去海边要乘公交车a bus and then a boat.再换乘个小船.And did I want to come with?你愿意跟我一起去么?But I was exhausted and dog-bitten, and so I said, ;No.;我摸着被咬坏的屁股已经筋疲力尽了,我说;我不去了.;I remember what she looked like before she left.至今我还记得她黯然离开时失望的眼神.The freckles had grown这个雀斑女已经长大and multiplied on her face and shoulders,雀斑在她的脸庞和肩头上倍增,clustering into a kind of a tan.汇聚成一种巧克力色.A tan, we were both tan --结果我们皮肤都晒成了巧克力色.is this true?这是真的吗?Her eyes were extra bright and extra blue, as a result.她的眼睛是蓝色的格外的亮,最后.She was smiling.她笑了.She was a single woman about to go alone into a country,一个单身女人独自到一个陌生的国家,not even speaking the language,甚至没有相通的语言,to travel alone by bus and boat独自乘着公车和小船去旅行to go to a beach she did not know去一个连她自己都不知道在哪的海滩or had never seen.或者她从未见过.I loved her, and then she went out我爱她,当她走到那个奇怪的into that strange, alien land.外星人领域.It took me some time to come to my senses.我重新整理了我的思绪.I had my own ;lost time; moment,我有属于我的;失忆时段;,where I woke up and suddenly realized我突然醒了,意识到it was very late in the day, almost dinnertime,时间已经不早了,差不多到了晚饭时间,and she had not come back.但她还没回来Nervous, I went down to the street to look for her.我感到不安,于是上街去找她.Now, I did not speak Portuguese.现在,我不会葡萄牙语.I did not know where the beach was.我也不知道沙滩在哪?I could not call her on a cell phone because this was 1991,我同样不能打电话给她因为那是1991年,and the aliens had not given us that technology yet.那时外星人也没给我们这项技术.I realized that the day would only have我意识到这一天只有two possible outcomes:只有两种可能的结果:either Catherine would come back to the hotel, Catherine自己回到小旅馆or she would never come back to the hotel.或者她再也不回来了.And so I sat down to wait.我只能坐下来等.I did not watch the skies, but the very end of the street我没有注视着天空,而是盯着街道的尽头where the buses and cars and pedestrians那里的公车汽车和行人and little scooters were moving along.和小踏板车在前行着.And I watched those constellations shift,我看着那些星球的转变,hoping that they would part and I would see her face.多希望他们能让我看到你的脸.It was at that moment,就在那一刻,in that very small town of 30,000 or so,在一个容纳30000人的小镇上,that I truly appreciated the vastness of the universe我真正欣赏到宇宙的浩瀚and the searching we might do in it.搜寻我们想要的.And thats when the Liberians came along.那时利比里亚人走了过来.Five young men -- all laughing, happy, traveling together,5个年轻人--他们都开心的笑着同行,coming back to this hotel where they were staying.回到他们的住所.One of them was named Joseph, and he asked me其中一个名叫Joseph,他问我我来做什么,what was I doing, and I explained.我向他解释.And he said, ;Dont worry.; He was sure that Catherine would be safe.他说,;不要担心,;他确信Catherine是安全的.But he did not seem so very sure,但他看起来不太确信,for he sat down to wait with me.因为他跟我一起坐下来.And for the next two hours, they all waited with me:接下来的两个小时,他们和我一起等待.taking turns, going up to their room, coming back,他们轮流来我房间telling me jokes, distracting me.讲笑话安慰我,分散我的注意力.Two hours, they gave me a message.两小时后,他们给我捎口信.We are not alone.我们并不孤独.And then, in the middle of a sentence, at the very birth of twilight,这时,字里行间之中让人感到暮光的开始.I turned and looked down the street.我转过身来,看着街上.The stars aligned, and she came back.星星排成一排,她回来了.She was smiling. She did not understand why I was so worried.她笑着,她并不知道我为何而难过.Neither did the Liberians,利比里亚人也不理解,although there was a huge amount of relief in their laughter他们的笑声里有着很多的宽慰.as they clapped us on the back, and went back up to their room他们在心底为我们鼓掌,默默回到房间and left us alone in the street, holding hands.让我们独自在街上,手牵手.An event like this leaves a scar on the memory,这像记忆中的伤痛,much like a piece of alien technology被一个叫做;葡萄牙的医生;的人that has been inserted into your buttocks把一块外星人的高科技by a ;Portuguese doctor.;植入到你的臀部.And even now, a decade and a half later,即使到现在,15年以后,even now that we are married,我们结婚了,I look for her still, whenever she is not in the room.我随时找她时她仍不在房间.And even though, I think youll agree, it is probable我认为你也同意,that during the time she was away,很可能是在她外出时,she was kidnapped and replaced by an alien clone,被外星人绑架甚至克隆,I love her and wait for her still.但我会一直爱她,等着她.Thank you for your kind attention.感谢您的关注.201506/382031。