Peculiarities of regional varieties of the English language in newspapers in English-speaking countries

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e. will be seen as an implied criticism of Andrew Lansley, whose reforms would have taken responsibility away from his own office. Mr Lansley has come under severe pressure following his proposals. Field is likely to criticise the reforms, as they were drafted, which led to a widespread fear among professionals that the plans would not deliver the change and positive results people wanted for the NHS. original Health and Social Care Bill had proposed scrapping two tiers of management within the NHS and handing the power to buy 60?billion a year of treatment to new groups led by GPs, called commissioning consortia.

They would have been able to choose either private or state-run hospitals for treatment and a powerful new economic regulator, Monitor, would have had the power to fine providers accused of colluding with doctors in cartels. the Government decided to call a halt to the plans amid fears from the medical profession and some Lib Dems that this system would lead to the backdoor privatisation of the NHS, as well as fragmenting service. Future Forum, which has reviewed the plans, will instead insist that Monitor supports collaboration and integrated care with the help of a central body called the NHS Commissioning Board. will also place more emphasis on patients, who were largely ignored in the original legislation, by giving them greater rights to choose treatments and to challenge the way services are provided locally. experts will call for a relaxation of the 2013 deadline for consortia to replace primary care trusts, and may also say that a 2014 target for all hospitals to become semi-independent foundation trusts should be scrapped. would be intended to ensure their priorities are not skewed by trying to balance their books at all costs, but would be widely seen as a tacit admission that many hospitals are financially unviable. Street sources said the meeting had been in the Prime Ministers diary for a long time, and had not been called simply to address the health reforms. backbench Conservative MPs were heavily critical of what they described as Mr Camerons divide and rule approach to winning support for the reforms. senior MP described it as a last-minute panic meeting. said: They are trying to get the new intake and A-listers to do them a favour and offer the Prime Minister and Deputy Prime Minister their support. MP added: If this is a 'divide and rule strategy it is most unwise. : this article consists of 800 words. Here weve got 14 units of interest, they are:- metaphor- slang expression- metaphorup - metaphor of changes - metaphoropportunity - metaphor- metaphorguard - metaphor- metaphor- metaphor- metaphor- metaphorand rule - metaphora conclusion weve brought some statistic: in British politics-orientated article there is 1.625% of potential communication breakdowns reasons - metaphors and 0.125% useful out-of-rule information - slang expression.US newspaper the Wall Street Journal:Turkey's Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan scored a landslide victory in parliamentary elections Sunday but failed to gain enough seats to rewrite the country's constitution alone, according to unofficial begins in Turkish elections, Prime Minister Tayyip Erdogan is to set to win a third consecutive term in office. Video courtesy Reuters.. Erdogan's Islamic-leaning Justice and Development Party, or AKP, won 50% of all votes cast, against 26% for its nearest rival, the Republican People's Party, according to unofficial results from the Cihan news agency, working with Turkey's national election board.correct, that would confirm Mr. Erdogan's unrivalled position on Turkey's political scene and create momentum for him to carry through his goal of redrafting the constitution, political analysts said.. Erdogan could also press to change Turkey into a presidential republic, as he has said he wants to do, although he would now need to secure some support outside his party. Such a move would potentially see him rule this strategically important Muslim nation of 75 million people until 2024, were he to win presidential elections due in 2014 and serve out two terms.on Sunday night, as he spoke to a cheering, flag waving crowd of supporters in Ankara, Mr. Erdogan sought to send out a conciliatory message to the 50% of Turks who voted against him.

"We will be more moderate in the next period," he said, calling on all sides of the political debate to put behind them what had been at times a dirty and violent election campaign. "The nation gave us a message to make a new constitution by consensus."AKP victory had been widely expected, not least because the economy grew 8.9% last year in a remarkable recovery from the global downturn. Mr. Erdogan's high international profile, expansive foreign policies and tough stance towards Israel also proved popular among voters.

"The fact that after eight years in power they could win even within a few percentage points of what they gained in 2007 is an extraordinary victory by any standards. This is a landslide," said Soli Ozel, a prominent Turkish columnist and political analyst. The AKP won 47% of the vote in 2007, and 34% in 2002.campaign was hard fought as Mr. Erdogan sought to secure enough votes to give him the 330 seats out of 550 in parliament that he needs to be able to rewrite the constitution without support from other parties, and put it to a popular referendum for approval.'s a potentially divisive goal in a nation deeply split over the proper role of Islam in society. The potential for political turmoil had worried some investors already concerned that Turkey's economy may be overheating and in need of urgent government action to cool it.on Sunday Mr. Erdogan promised to negotiate the new constitution with opposition parties and to consult with academics and the media. The new constitution would be "built entirely on civil liberties," he said, in apparent response to critics who accuse him of authoritarian tendencies and of crushing press freedoms.Cihan agency said the AKP would get 326 seats in the new parliament., the nationalist National Movement Party, or MHP, looked set to make it back into parliament, clearing a 10% threshold. Had the MHP fallen below the threshold, its votes would have been redistributed to the two main parties, putting the AKP comfortably above 330 seats.Sunday night, MHP deputy chairman Faruk Bal accused the AKP of "dirty tricks" during the campaign, which he said had affected the result. Ten senior MHP members were forced to resign last month, after sex tapes in which some of them featured were released on the internet. Mr. Erdogan has denied any AKP involvement.

The AKP lost a limited number of votes in Kurdish areas to the Kurdish Peace and Democracy Party, or BDP, likely as a result of Mr. Erdogan's decision to court nationalist voters by taking a harder line on the country's Kurdish problem.'s constitution remains widely associated with an era of so-called "military tutelage," in which Turkish governments were elected but had limited freedom to act, with the possibility of a further coup always present.Press elderly Turkish woman casts her ballot in Yayladagi, Turkey, near the Syrian border.the same time, several candidates currently awaiting trial on charges of being members of a terrorist conspiracy to topple the government, looked set to get seats in parliament based on the unofficial results, apparently winning a sympathy vote.Republican Peoples Party says the trials, which include hundreds of defendants from army generals to journalists, amount to a political witch hunt. Among the defendants who appear to have won parliamentary seats were a journalist and a university professor.- metaphor- metaphor- metaphortricks - metaphortutelage - metaphorhunt - metaphorextract also contains 800 words. But the situation here is quite different. Here only 6 units which are considered as objects of interest, and all of them are metaphors. But percentage is lower and is equal 0.75%.Canadian newspaper Embassy:'s NDP attack highlights new trade reality his first public address since being named international trade minister, Ed Fast launched a sharp partisan attack on the new Official Opposition on June 2, describing the NDP as an anti-free-trade party with outdated policies that threaten economic growth. in tone to the heated, partisan rhetoric that marked seven years of minority government in Ottawa, not to mention the recent election campaign, the comments could be easily dismissed as just more of the same. , after decades in which the two main parties-the Liberals and Conservatives-have shared largely the same views on trade policy, experts say Mr. Fast's words to dozens of Canadian business representatives highlights the new political reality in Canada, centred around two parties with completely divergent views on what is best for the country. while some say the minister's comments constituted a recognition that the NDP's trade stance offers Canadians a viable alternative, particularly if the government's free-trade agenda hurts instead of helps, others say the true message is that the new opposition needs to rethink its protectionist policies. . Fast delivered his words in Ottawa during the opening of International Trade Day, an event organized by Canadian Chamber of Commerce. He repeatedly emphasized his government's commitment to the free-trade agenda. He boasted his party's previously-signed free trade agreements, while also listing ongoing negotiations with the European Union and India. the minister will have an easy time passing trade legislation through the House of Commons due to the strong majority his government is enjoying, he nevertheless also alleged that the NDP plans to "vigorously oppose our plan for jobs and growth through trade."

"There is a lack of understanding of how critical trade is to this