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    CHAKRA

    政治 国際 学術 科学 関連語 ガーディアン エコノミスト Barack Obama
    • Kalachakra Brings Hope to Washington Area Couple
      Dalai Lama has been leading a 10-day prayer and meditation ritual for world peace ダライラマは、世界平和のために10日間の祈りと瞑想の儀式をリードしてきました

    • The Business: Is the economic rise of China inevitable?
      This week a bullish George Osborne revelled in the latest growth projections of the government's independent economic forecasters. The Office for Budgetary Responsibility revised its figures upwards on growth and downwards on unemployement. But Labour are still warning that cuts to public sector spending represent a gamble. Also this week, the EU has endorsed an €85bn bailout for Ireland but the market reaction has been muted. Can Europe grow its economy out of trouble - and will there be a day of reckoning for the bond markets.And as Europe struggles, is the rise of China inevitable? Not so fast, says George Magnus, chief economist at Swiss bank UBS. His new book Uprising puts the sceptical argument against the rise of China and India and he says don't give up on Europe and America just yet.From the Guardian's and the Observer's business desks to discuss all this: Jill Treanor, Andrew Clark and Nils Pratley.Leave your thoughts below.Aditya ChakraborttyJill TreanorNils PratleyAndrew ClarkGeorge MagnusPhil Maynard 今週強気ジョージオズボーンは、政府の独立経済予報、最新の成長予測のrevelled

    • The Business podcast: Greece's debt crisis and the euro
      Tax rises, spending cuts, mass redundancies - the immediate future for Greece is bleak. But as people in Athens fight back against the political consensus, has the latest bailout snuffed out a further economic crisis, or simply delayed it?We hear from the director of an independent Greek film Debtocracy, Aris Chatzistefanou on how an economic crisis in Greece has quickly become a political and now a social crisis.Joining him in the studio are our economics correspondent Phillip Inman and political columnist Martin Kettle. With banks in France, Germany and the rest of Europe holding billions of euros of Greek bonds, the crisis in Athens could easily spill over into the rest of Europe. Many in Greece now feel that their living standards are being sacrificed to keep the banks in western Europe solvent, and politicians in Brussels are struggling to keep up with events. Leave your thoughts below.Aditya ChakraborttyMartin KettlePhillip InmanPhil Maynard null, responseDetails: Suspected Terms of Service Abuse. Please see responseStatus: 40

    • The Business podcast: US government flirts with default
      The US government is days away from a catastrophic default on its debts. After months of talks between Democrats and Republicans, most observers still expect a last-ditch deal to be hammered out. But has damage already been done to the country's reputation?Dean Baker is the co-director of the Centre for Economic and Policy Research in Washington. He says that if no agreement is arrived at, the results could dwarf the impact of the 2008 crash. Economics editor Larry Elliott and Washington correspondent Richard Adams discuss the polarised nature of the political debate around debt in the United States. With crisis looming in the eurozone it is a problem that the world economy could do without. The Guardian's Hadley Freeman is in New York and laments the extreme nature of media commentary on the story. Also on the podcast this week, author Gary Shteyngart discusses his inspiration for his latest novel Super Sad True Love Story - a dystopian tale set in the near future in a United States close to economic collapse. Leave your thoughts below. Plus: we want to know what you think of our podcasts - to sign up for our survey please email: guardian.business.podcast@gmail.com.Aditya ChakraborttyDean BakerLarry ElliottRichard AdamsPhil Maynard 米国政府は、離れてその債務の壊滅的なデフォルトの日です

    • Greek unemployment: how bad is it for youths?
      Greece is in crisis and youth unemployment is rocketing. Find unemployment rates by age and region across the country• Get the dataGreece is in turmoil not least due to the extraordinary rate of youth unemployment. Over 40% of young Greeks are unemployed, according to the latest figures from the country's labour force survey. The unemployment rate in April for 15-24 year olds reached a high of 43.1%, compared to the national rate at 15.8%. Youth unemployment has risen even faster than the national rate since 2006, the figures from the Hellenic Statistical Authority (HSA) show.That compares with the youth unemployment rate in the UK at 17.7% for 18-24 year olds and the overall figure of 7.7%. Aditya Chakrabortty writes: What marked out this summer's demonstrations in Athens' Syntagma Square and across the country was the high-proportion of young people: hyper-educated, under-employed and radicalised.In Britain, some of them go by the name of UK Uncut; in Spain as the Indignados; and in Greece as the Aganaktismenoi, or Frustrated. In each case, it's this class – the young, with a sense of being cheated out of a decent future – combined with public-sector workers facing job losses and drops in salaries and pensions, who combine into the most interesting political force.The data also breaks down the unemployment rate by region; Dytiki Makedonia (West Macedonia) records the highest rate at 23.1% whereas Voreio Aigaio (North Aegean) has the lowest of all the regions at just over 6%. The detailed figures from the labour force survey span every month from 2005 up to the latest figures of April 2011 and feature figures by gender. The spreadsheet also shows number employed, unemployed and inactive. The age breakdown shows just how large the youth unemployment rate really is.To re ギリシャの危機と若者の失業率が急上昇さになります

    • The Business podcast: US steps back from brink of debt crisis
      Barack Obama has signed into law a deal to raise his government's borrowing limit after political wrangling threatened to tip the country into default. Ratings agencies have maintained the coveted AAA rating on US Treasury bonds, but investors will be keeping a close eye on the deficit reduction plan. In the studio this week we have the Guardian's financial columnist Nils Pratley and the Observer's foreign affairs specialist Peter Beaumont. They're joined on the line from Washington by Guardian correspondent Richard Adams. Having signed the deal, there are now big questions over Barack Obama's handling of the crisis. Many in his own party feel let down over what they feel is a failure to stand up to the Republicans sufficiently, and particularly those aligned to the Tea Party movement. Next year's presidential election is certain to be a contest fought over the economy and with unemployment nearing record highs, Obama is facing an uphill struggle.Meanwhile closer to home, the eurozone is facing an anxious summer as bondholders begin to circle Italy and Spain, driving up the cost of borrowing for two of the continent's largest debt-laden economies. And in Greece, which the Guardian is focusing on this week, Peter Beaumont describes how middle-class Greeks are being driven into poverty by the financial crisis. Leave your thoughts below.Aditya ChakraborttyNils PratleyRichard AdamsPeter BeaumontPhil Maynard _NULL_

    • The Business podcast: Economies in crisis
      This week, we examine the economic problems on both sides of the Atlantic. New economic realities are becoming increasingly apparent to voters, and growth strategies are thin on the ground.On the panel: the Guardian columnist Julian Glover, our economics editor Larry Elliott and the IPPR thinktank's director Nick Pearce.The Office for National Statistics released this quarter's growth figure of 0.2% and explained it by pointing to an extra bank holiday enjoyed by Britons for the royal wedding. This was one of several faintly desperate-sounding excuses. Meanwhile, after a deal to prop up Greece's economy was announced in Brussels, Aditya Chakrabortty, in Athens, tells us this is by no means a permanent solution. And in Washington, a highly partisan debate over raising the country's borrowing limit is threatening to topple the economy into a technical default. Richard Adams, in Washington, explains what is behind the deadlock and tells us that while Barack Obama's personal ratings are taking a hit, the Republican party is also taking substantial public blame for the fiasco. Leave your thoughts below. Plus: we want to know what you think of our podcasts - to sign up for our survey please email: guardian.business.podcast@gmail.com.* This is a joint version of the Politics Weekly and The Business podcasts.Tom ClarkPhil Maynard 今週、我々は、大西洋の両側で経済的な問題を検討する

    • The Business podcast: Goldman Sachs and the financial crisis
      Goldman Sachs survived the 2008 financial crisis just as it survived the Great Depression of the 1930s. But it did so in ways that critics say stretched the boundaries of ethics on Wall Street.Having taken up both sides of deals on mortgage-backed securities, Goldman Sachs ensured that when the market for them failed, it made billions of dollars.Now, according to Money and Power: How Goldman Sachs Came to Rule the World, a new book by William D Cohan, Goldman Sachs's friends in high places have started to desert it. William is in the studio and reads from Money and Power. He joins the Guardian's financial editor Nils Pratley to discuss the phenomenon of a firm that has remained the major player on Wall Street for well over a century.Leave your thoughts below.Aditya ChakraborttyNils PratleyPhil Maynard _NULL_

    • Letters: Greek gift to banks
      The immediate outcome of the majority of the members of the Greek parliament voting for the austerity measures (Report, 29 June) will be that the International Monetary Fund and the EU will then be able to sanction loans to Greece to service her debts for now, while increasing its debt burden. This game will allow the nomenklatura of finance capitalism to hold on to their jobs and perks, because their loan books will not record any default. The austerity measures will not be implemented, but democracy in Greece will be weakened.The banks will buy time to secure more handouts from the exchequer in London and Berlin to continue as before, thus further compromising the democratic legitimacy of governments all over Europe. What is needed is not more effort to save the banks, but a concerted programme to change the architecture of the financial sector to re-establish democratic control over fiscal and monetary policy.SP ChakravartyBangorGreeceEuropeEuropean UnionIMFEconomicsBanks and building societiesguardian.co.uk © Guardian News & Media Limited 2011 | Use of this content is subject to our Terms & Conditions | More Feeds _NULL_

    • The Business podcast: Trade unions, strikes and Diane Coyle's Economics of Enough
      After mobilising thousands of protesters against government spending cuts in London this week, trade union leaders have been quick to point out their influence. But what happens now?We hear from Bob Abberley, assistant general secretary of Unison who says that this is a big moment for the union movement.In the studio we have the Guardian's Polly Toynbee; Clifford Singer of the campaigning website False Economy; and Ian Brinkley of the think tank the Work Foundation. They discuss whether strike action could be self-defeating for the unions; whether anyone is articulating a genuine alternative to the cuts; and how the energy summoned for the huge showing at Saturday's march can be productively built upon. Also this week, we hear from the economist Diane Coyle whose new book The Economics of Enough argues that current levels of debt, inequality and environmental damage are unsustainable. Leave your thoughts below.Aditya ChakraborttyPolly ToynbeeClifford SingerDiane CoylePhil Maynard 今週ロンドンでの政府の支出削減に対する抗議の何千もの動員した後、労働組合の指導者たちは彼らの影響を指摘して簡単にされている

    • The Business podcast: The IMF, Japan and Google
      Instead of discussing the bailouts of stricken European economies this week, the managing director of the IMF is behind bars in New York after being charged with six counts of sexual assault - all of which he denies.The Guardian's economics editor Larry Elliott discusses the extraordinary turn of events and what it means for the IMF.Also this week: two months after a series of disasters hit northern Japan we look at its economic recovery - and what the country's economists are really worried about: a rapidly ageing population. Kosuke Motani is author of The Silver Tsunami, a bestselling text on the demographic crisis facing Japan.And finally, Aditya Chakrabortty meets Google's chief economist Hal Valerian. The internet and the information age have done much to revolutionise the world of finance and economics, but can Google help prevent the next banking crisis?Leave your thoughts below.Heather StewartLarry ElliottAditya ChakraborttyPhil Maynard そのすべてが、彼はガーディアンの経済エディタラリーエリオットは、臨時ターンを説明denies.The - 代わりに、今週の被。欧州経済の救済策を議論するのは、IMFの専務理事は、性的暴行の六の訴因で起訴された後、ニューヨークのバーの背後にあるイベントの内容は、今週IMF.Alsoの意味:災害のシリーズは、我々はその景気回復を見て北日本を打つ2ヵ月後 - そしてどの国の経済は本当。。u200b。。u200bに心配している:急速に高齢化人口

    • Letters: Cycle of happiness
      It is no coincidence that Denmark and Holland have happiness levels higher than ours, as Aditya Chakrabortty says (Brain food, G2, 19 April), when their levels of cycling are far greater than ours (27% of all journeys in Holland, as opposed to 1% in the UK). Cycling reduces air pollution, itself a cause of depression, and increases endorphin levels, leading to feelings of wellbeing. As exercise is also recommended as a way of reducing unhappiness and David Cameron wants to make us all happier, why does he not put more resources into improving conditions for cyclists? In Holland and Denmark, as far more drivers are also cyclists, there is mutual respect and consideration on the roads, as a result of their governments concentrating on making their cities and towns people-friendly rather than car-friendly.Susan AbelHounslow, Middlesex CyclingFitnessCycling holidaysDenmarkNetherlandsguardian.co.uk © Guardian News & Media Limited 2011 | Use of this content is subject to our Terms & Conditions | More Feeds して、Aditya Chakraborttyが言うようにこれは、デンマーク、オランダ、幸せレベル私たちよりも大きいことは偶然ではないサイクリングの自分のレベルにまで我々が(オランダのすべての旅の27%、として反対を超える(脳食品、G2が4月19日)英国では1%)

    • The Business podcast: Corruption and wealth in the new India
      Twenty years ago, bankrupt India went cap in hand to the IMF to borrow $5bn (£3bn). Now, it's the second fastest growing economy in the world - beaten only by China.But who have been the winners and losers in India's boom years? Critics say the poor have lost out - and that economic growth is being fuelled through environmental destruction and mass rural displacement.Aditya Chakrabortty speaks to Booker prize-winning novelist Arundhati Roy about her new book, Broken Republic, an account of her time spent with Maoist soldiers who are resisting the incursion of the Indian government and mining companies onto their land.Joining them in the studio is Siddhartha Deb, a journalist and author who takes a harsh look at modern India in his latest book, The Beautiful and the Damned. And our former man in Delhi, Randeep Ramesh, now the Guardian's social affairs editor, adds his reflections on Indian society today.Aditya ChakraborttyHarriet Grant 20年前、倒産、インドは50億ドルを(£ 30億)借りてIMFに手にキャップを行った

    • Business podcast: Dotcom boom or new media bubble?
      When LinkedIn was floated on the New York stock exchange last week its share price doubled on the first day. It's led some analysts to warn of an impending rerun of the dotcom bubble that burst in 2000. The Guardian's technology editor Charles Arthur is less pessimistic and sees genuine value in Microsoft's purchase of Skype.Also on the panel this week we have the Guardian's economics editor Larry Elliott, the Observer's business editor Andrew Clark and the director of the Bretton Woods Project Peter Chowla.As the candidates to replace Dominique Strauss-Kahn step up their we examine the challenges facing the IMF, and why the top job always goes to a European. Angelique Chrisafis, our Paris correspondent, outlines why French finance minister Christine Lagarde is the hot favourite. And finally: Russ Roberts, professor of economics at George Mason university explains how he co-wrote two hit YouTube rap videos about John Maynard Keynes and Frederich Hayek. Leave your thoughts below.Aditya ChakraborttyLarry ElliottAndrew ClarkAngelique ChrisafisPhil Maynard LinkedInは先週、ニューヨーク証券取引所に浮上したとき、その株価は初日に倍増した

    • The Business podcast: Are supermarkets too powerful?
      Supermarkets now sell us 97% of our groceries. As the big four continue to grow, small and independent competitors are in steady decline. This week Ed Miliband backed a stronger voice for local people who oppose the spread of supermarkets in their towns. But the issue is not simple: supermarkets also offer jobs, convenient shopping and low-priced food. But have they become too powerful ... and if so, what can be done about it?In the studio this week we have a panel of experts:Phillip Blond is the director of the thinktank ResPublica which recently published The Right to Retail – Can Localism Save Britain's Small Retailers?.Andrew Simms is director of the New Economics Foundation and author of Tescopoly.Shiv Malik is an investigative journalist and author of Jilted Generation: How Britain Has Bankrupted its Youth. He reported from Bristol on the recent riots at the new Tesco store in Stokes Croft.Nils Pratley is the Guardian's financial editor. Also on the podcast this week: we discuss the controversial windfall tax on North sea energy companies, plus the details of Portugal's bailout.Leave your thoughts below.Aditya ChakraborttyNils PratleyShiv MalikPhillip BlondAndrew SimmsPhil Maynard スーパーでは、私たちの食料の97%を販売しています

    • Politics Weekly podcast: The economy, control orders and Barack Obama's 'Sputnik moment'
      Labour's new shadow chancellor Ed Balls was presented with plenty of ammunition with which to attack the government this week. As well as the release of negative growth figures there was a damning speech from the outgoing head of the CBI, Sir Richard Lambert. But Ed Balls is seen as a divisive figure in his own party. Will Ed Miliband live to regret the appointment of his former Brownite rival?On the panel we have Guardian commentators Julian Glover and Michael White and alongside them, political columnist Gaby Hinsliff.Also this week, the home secretary Theresa May announced plans to change anti-terrorism legislation. Shami Chakrabarti, director of human rights group Liberty, tells us that while many of the new measures should be welcomed, the move to abolish control orders has been fudged. And finally we hear how Barack Obama used his annual state of the union speech to draw parallels between the present day and how United States was spurred into innovative action after the launch of the Russian Satellite Sputnik in 1957.Leave your thoughts below.Tom ClarkJulian GloverMichael WhiteGaby HinsliffShami ChakrabartiPhil Maynard 労働の新しいシャドウ首相エドボールがどのは今週、政府を攻撃するために弾薬をたっぷり使って発表された

    • 魂のエナジー補給
      yl社のオイル(young aboundance)

    • The Business: Why Obama's economists are deserting him
      The chief architect of President Obama's economic policy - LarrySummers - announced last week that he'd be leaving the administrationat the end of this year, just two years after he quit Harvard to takeon the job. After the departures of the President's budget director,Peter Orszag, and his chief economic forecaster, Christina Romer, isthis an administration in crisis?US voters are expressing their deep dissatisfaction with Obama'shandling of the economy - Robert Johnson - previously MD at Soros FundManagement - tells us what's really happening.And, what's the future of the Great British Corporation?After a grim few years for the likes of BP and Cadbury, isn't it timewe found other models for our businesses?Andrew Simms is the author of Eminent Corporations - the Rise and Fallof the great British Corporation - he joins Phillip Inman and AdityaChakrabortty in the studio.Aditya ChakraborttyIain Chambers オバマ大統領の経済政策のチーフアーキテクトは - LarrySummers - 彼は仕事をtakeonにハーバード大学を終了わずか2年後、彼はadministrationatに今年の終わりを去ることと思いますが先週発表した


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