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2018-11-14 16:50 来源:河南金融网

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  共出动消防力量144队次,146车次,未发现因强降雨导致人员伤亡和建筑物垮塌的警情。据悉,首映式结束后,该影片还将通过各大网络平台进行展示。

就单单按调度力量来说,调少了贻误战情,调多了浪费资源,需要增援就得加派力量。定期发布消防安全提示人民消防网崇左1月6日电为扎实推进全市冬春火灾防控工作深入开展,有效预防和遏制火灾事故尤其是群死群伤火灾事故发生。

  海淀、丰台支队大力开展“火灾隐患随手拍”活动,发动辖区各大中小学校、幼儿园的教师、学生拍摄居家周边、旅游点等场所的火灾隐患,培养师生关注身边消防安全的习惯;东城、西城、朝阳通过开放消防中队,让学生走进红门,以直观的形式感受消防官兵生活,并成立消防宣传队,让消防官兵走出去,通过消防应急疏散演练、消防安全班会等方式,让学生接受消防安全教育;石景山、昌平、门头沟支队联合辖区小学开展“消防第一课”主题开学典礼,将“消防安全第一课”开在操场,通过讲故事、编顺口溜、有奖竞猜的形式和师生亲密活动;大兴支队消防宣传员积极深入校园,开设消防培训课,为让师生们现场展示各类消防器材并讲解如何使用,强调使用时应注意事项,从而使学校师生及管理人员更深的了解了消防,进一步提高了他们的消防安全素质。在8900多万党员中,我只是沧海一粟,个人的力量不免显得渺小。

  按照“谁主管、谁负责”的原则,层层签订责任书,建立廉政责任体系。接到报警后,中队官兵迅速出动,由于雨量较大,多条通向大宁山庄的道路出现积水和拥堵。

针对发现问题,要严格落实分类整改措施,依法依规进行处理。

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  (责编:张雨)一个问题衍生特色消防言子“我是农民出身,没有人比我更了解农村居民的想法和需求,他们是很害怕发生火灾的,但是他们却不知道怎么预防火灾,由于他们的知识文化水平有限,现有的消防宣传资料对他们来讲是有难度的,所以我要创造属于重庆农民自己的消防顺口溜,让大家能真正听得懂、读得懂,切实提高消防安全意识,消除火灾隐患。

  但长此以往也不是办法。

  在实际的救援现场,潜水员所处的环境更为复杂,且水下救援都是在看不见的情况下,凭着感觉像盲人一样摸索搜救,如果没有摸到溺水者,就要浮上水面报告情况,再换方位下水,这样上来下去,可能要反复进行。虽然消防救援不可能没危险,但我们可以通过打造科学的应急救援体系而让消防人员尽量少流血。

  今天上午11时左右,另外两名女子也来到瓜沥派出所接受询问。

  抓作风纪律整顿,促进良好警风形成。

  省教育厅和遵义市政府分别就学校消防安全治理、消防队站建设工作作了经验交流发言。当时整个厂房浓雾弥漫,能见度极低,李盛元连续奋战十几个小时,在第4次进入现场侦查时,不幸从二楼装置拆卸孔洞坠落,经紧急送医,被诊断为:右眼睑皮肤挫裂伤,右侧尺骨鹰嘴粉碎性骨折,右股骨颈骨折,双侧耻骨、坐骨多发性骨折。

  

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Trump's tariffs make American farmers anxious as harvest season draws near
Last Updated: 2018-11-14 17:10 | Xinhua
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As the harvest season in the U.S. midwestern state of Ohio is approaching, soybean farmers are sitting on pins and needles due to the ongoing tariff battle between the United States and its major trading partners.

"We hope that the tariffs are not in place when the current crop is harvested, as we said, starting in a month. Longer-term tariffs would be very harmful to the profitability of Ohio soybean farmers," said Kirk Merritt, executive director of the Ohio Soybean Association (OSA), in a recent interview with Xinhua.

The U.S. administration under President Donald Trump has levied tariffs on a host of products from around the world, and countries like China, India, Mexico and Canada have responded by slapping their own taxes on imports from the United States, especially on its breadbasket.

LONG-TERM TARIFFS HARMFUL

"I think if the tariffs continue longer-term, it would be very harmful to Ohio soybean farmers and American soybean farmers," Merritt said at the OSA's headquarters in Worthington, 17 km south of Columbus, the state capital of Ohio.

Independent research shows "significant reductions in long-term profitability" for soybean farmers if the tariffs are "in place for several years," Merritt said.

The estimated annual economic impact of the Ohio soybean industry on the Ohio economy exceeds 5.25 billion U.S. dollars, according to the OSA.

Ohio was the seventh-largest soybean-producing state in 2017. The state's soybean farmers planted 5 million acres of soybeans last year and exported 1.8 billion dollars' worth of the crop. China bought more than 691 million dollars' worth of soybeans from Ohio in 2017.

"China has been for many years our largest export market, for Ohio, and for the United States," Merritt said. "So our farmers understand the importance (of the international markets)."

The farmers are already feeling the squeeze. The soybean price decreased by approximately two dollars per bushel, which is about 20 percent, since China imposed retaliatory tariffs on U.S. soybeans in July.

"We have heard estimates of potential financial harm for crops that they are holding but not yet sold based on the drop in the price, of anywhere from 25,000 or 200,000 (dollars) for an individual farmer. It is a significant amount for farmers," said Merritt.

The numbers are devastating for farmers who operate with high overhead and slim profit margins in the best of times.

The break even on soybeans right now is approximately 9.50 dollars per bushel though it would vary very widely from one farm to the other, according to an analysis by researchers at Ohio State University.

"Prices currently are below break even. Most farmers are selling at 8.20 or 8.50 dollars' range on those specific beans. They would not make much," Merritt said.

"If it is not resolved in the next year, two years, three years, (it) will have a very adverse effect on their bottom line, will make them less profitable," he added.

MARKET HARD TO BUILD

Fred Yoder is a fourth-generation farmer from Plain City, 24 km away from Worthington. Yoder and his family farm around 1,500 acres of corn and soybeans. He also owns and operates his own retail farm seed business.

Farmers come to him for help because he served as president of the National Corn Growers Association and has become an advocate not only for Ohio's agriculture industry, but the United States' as well.

The tariffs have already given farmers in Ohio and the Midwest a "very tough time," said the farmer, who has been involved in the agri-business for over 40 years.

"I've lost 100,000 dollars just from what I haven't got sold (in the futures market)," Yoder said.

As the harvest season is approaching, the situation is becoming "very worrisome" because most farmers have to borrow funds to put the crop out by buying the inputs, e.g. the seeds, the fertilizers and the crop protection products, he said.

The possible loss of the Chinese market will greatly hurt Ohio and the U.S. soybean industry as no one market can replace the world's largest middle-class market, said Yoder, who had recently returned from a two-week trade mission to China.

Agricultural experts warn when the farmers' income goes down, the ripple effects will penetrate Ohio's and the U.S. economy -- car dealers, grocery owners and bankers are going to feel the pinch.

"Our production will continue to increase in the coming years. So we will need new markets. In short-term, we certainly can sell more to Europe. We can sell more to Mexico, the Philippines, Indonesia ... But in longer-term, it won't make up for the market in China," Merritt said.

After all, he said, it took American farmers over 35 years to build a market in China and they do not want to pass it over easily to their competitors like Brazil and Canada.

TRADE, NOT AID

There is little wonder that Ohio's elected officials and lawmakers are also beginning to sound the alarm.

Republican Senators Rob Portman of Ohio and Joni Ernst of Iowa have teamed up with Alabama Democrat Doug Jones to introduce legislation that would clip the wings of the president's unilateral tariff powers.

"These are policies that are harming the economic interest of Americans who are important, most particularly the farmers," Ohio Governor John Kasich said.

"For farmers, farmers don't want welfare, they want trade. They want to be able to sell their stuff," said Kasich, referring to the Trump administration's announcement of a 12-billion-dollar plan to compensate farmers hurt by the trade battles.

Furthermore, the aid actually "stifles the ability for farmers to be competitive amongst each other," said Matt Dolan, an Ohio state senator.

"Tariffs don't necessarily hit the government. They hit individuals and corporations," Dolan added.

"There's no way we're going to ever survive without trade. U.S. agriculture can not survive without international trade, and China was our biggest trade partner and it's going to be very difficult to replace the business we are doing with China," said Yoder.

"We hope that the current situation will be resolved in a mutually beneficial way as well, that in a longer-term we will be able to continue that win-win partnership (with China)," Merritt said.

(Xinhua reporters Xu Jing, Miao Zhuang and Wang Ying also contributed to the story.)

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Trump's tariffs make American farmers anxious as harvest season draws near
Source:Xinhua | 2018-11-14 17:10
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