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قديم 05-04-2011, 03:04 PM   رقم المشاركة : ( 1 )
Bent Al-Qattan
طالب مبتدئ


الملف الشخصي

رقــم العضويـــة : 15684
تاريخ التسجيل : 24-12-2010
المشاركـــــــات : 46 [+]
الـــــــــــتخصص : مستوى أول
الـــــــــــمدرسة :

 اخر مواضيع العضو

Bent Al-Qattan غير متواجد حالياً

افتراضي طلبتكم لاا تردوني .. :)

السلام عليكم ورحمة الله وبركاتة ..

اخباركم؟
طلبتكم لااتردوني


ودخلت وكلي امل انه احصل مساعدتكم

اللي ابيه مساعدتكم لي في تقريري الانجليزي


انا وآيد آسوي تقارير انجليزي وبروحي لكن هل مره خاايفه ..

هذي مره غير وآيد خآآآــيفه مآآدري ليش ..


ممكن تساعدوني في تقرير انجليزي .. ؟؟
بغيت مساعدتكم في تقريري الانجليزي فيه مقدمة و عرض و خاتمة ومصادر

عن أحد هالمواضيع وبأسرع وقت


لاان من داونا طلبت علنيا
وانا وايد حاولت ويوم الاحد اخر موعد

عن أحد هالمواضيع

begging

domestic violence

homelessnss

poverty

Utopia

Sopping/ Spending

Drugs


وشكراً مقدماً
واذا محد يقدر يساعدني
بعد مشكورين ..




 
قديم 05-04-2011, 03:08 PM   رقم المشاركة : ( 2 )
Kawthar al3sfoor
طالب مثالي

الصورة الرمزية Kawthar al3sfoor

الملف الشخصي

رقــم العضويـــة : 8497
تاريخ التسجيل : 20-10-2009
المشاركـــــــات : 2,802 [+]
الـــــــــــتخصص : معلم
الـــــــــــجـامعة : Graduated from UOB♥Civil

 اخر مواضيع العضو

Kawthar al3sfoor غير متواجد حالياً

افتراضي

هو ممنوعة التقارير انج تطلبين


بس جوفي هاي تقريري يمكن يفيدج








AN UNEQUAL WORLD

Inequality is on the increase. In 1976 Switzerland was 52 times richer than Mozambique; in 1997, it was 508 times richer. Two hundred and fifty years ago, the richest countries were only five times richer than the poorest, and Europe only twice as rich as China or India.

The rich...

In 1960, the 20% of the world’s people who live in the richest countries had 30 times the income of the poorest 20%; by 1995 it was 82 times. The world’s 225 richest people have a combined wealth of over $1million million. Only four per cent of this wealth – $40 billion – would be enough for basic education and healthcare, adequate food and safe water and sanitation for the entire world’s people.

The 15 richest have assets that exceed the total Gross Domestic Product (GDP) of sub-Saharan Africa.

The assets of the 84 richest exceed the GDP of China, which has 1.2 billion inhabitants.

And poor...

More than a thousand million people still live in poverty, a tenth of them in the industrialized world.

Of the 4,400 million people in the Majority World, nearly 60% lack basic sanitation and more than 30% have no access to clean water.

25% do not have adequate housing.

20% have no access to modern health services. Two thousand million women are anaemic (including 55 million in the industrial world).

20% of children in the world do not attend school to grade five.

THE GOOD NEWS:

In the past 50 years poverty has fallen more than in the previous 500. Since 1960 child-death rates have been halved and malnutrition has declined by a third. Developing countries have covered as much distance in human development during the past 30 years as the industrial world managed in over 100.

THE BAD NEWS:

One in four of the world’s people still live in severe poverty. It’s worse for women than for men; and for black people than for white. Even in the so-called ‘rich’ world increasing numbers of people do not have enough to live on.

The ‘FOOTPRINT’ of a small number of people in a rich community – or in the rich world – will take up a lot more space than that of a large number of people in a poor community – or the poor world. So the rich have bigger houses, gardens and physical space, but they also have greater access to a wider range of resources – schools, shops, banks, health services, for example. A rich community may have many doctors or schools or shops to choose from – a poor one just one of each. But the latter can increase its space by having a place to meet or by setting up its own credit union or other social group.

WHAT MAKES A GOOD LIFE?

The percentage of Americans calling them happy peaked in 1957 – despite the fact that consumption has doubled since. Having more does not then mean we enjoy life more – and yet consumption is increasing everywhere except in Africa, where the average household consumes 20% less than it did 25 years ago.

AIDING THE POOR?

The UN has set the target for overseas aid at 0.7% of a country’s GNP. Only the Netherlands and Sweden currently meet this target and the US aid budget is the lowest of all. Overall, aid is 0.22% of GNP. If it had stayed at its 1992 level of 0.33%, it would today be $24 billion more than it is.

The majority of aid is not spent on direct poverty alleviation. Some is ‘tied’ to trade deals, or debt servicing. In 1997, debt-service payments from sub-Saharan Africa amounted to 80% of aid. Only 24.3% goes to the poorest countries.


توقيع » Kawthar al3sfoor
 
 

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