кѥ˥塼

޸Ρкѥ˥塼̤ưͻ֥Ǥϵ岹Ȳ˻ߤΤúи󾧤ޤиӽиȤϰ㤤ޤߤʴ㤤ΤǤ

2018ǯ07

ˤƤ󤹤롪󤤡

ήѤ˵ǤȽꡣ

ǤȽȤ⡢ȬɴĹȸ٤

ʵǤβĹƤʤΥꥹȤƤޤ

µȤڤȤۥȤ

Ѥ

ʤƤʤꥹȤդơͣȽäƤܥܥϢƻܸϢδⲿͤƤΤȡ

ǤīƱ

ˤƤ⡢Τ褦ڤϤӤΤ顢ȸ

Ǥ礦

äѤˡ١١١

ܤïȡ

ơڤƻȤ񿴤ʤƸդˤ뤫סʤ롢ȡ

Ҷδ֤ˤȽȤդΤϤäƤΤǤäơ

ΥȸäƤ

ݡģϲ򤷤ƤΤǤ礦

Ф⹻ΤǤΤ褦ʥȽ꤬ʤƤΤǤ顣

ɽпȤΤޤ󡢲ȤäƤ졢ȡ


ͧãäΤǤ͡


ǤΥġå

˥󥾥ä


ԤʹԤƤ褦ǤǤա




ʥϺ˲Ĺ餻ƤƤϤ󡢤Ȼפå򤪴ꤤפޤ
Υȥ꡼ϤƤʥ֥åޡɲ

CNNΥ˥塼Ǥ

ϥ֥ͥ륯ʣãΣΡ ǯǤ塢ƥեꥫˬƤ륪ХΤϣեꥫǹֱ餷˶äƤȤηٹȯ

Х޻ϸΥޥǥ鸵Τ£ǯǰϥ֥ͥ륯ͤİ˹ֱ顣ͼ͸濴˲ǯѲ򤿤ɤä

ƱϤޤֻ䤿ϴ̯ƩʻƤפȻŦΥ˥塼ǼƬ餯餷ꡢ𤵤줿ꤹ븫ФӹǤä֤ä󲼤äΤϤƤߤ褦פȹֱϤ᤿

Ĥ̤ȥΤ̾ؤ򤱤ʤ⡢ݸ䵤ưꡢĺȤäƱȽֶݤȺߡڤΤƤо줷ǯˤǤʤäǹäƤס̱ηϻĤäƤ⡢Ϥκ¤ˤԤ̱˰̣٤䵬Ϥ򤳤ȤȤʤȤƤפȷٹ𤷤

Х޻ϤޤҴŪ¤νĴֻ¤ʤǤ϶ϤδפƤʤ䤬ϱȸʤϥȸä顢Ϥ뤳Ȥ񤷤ʤȽҤ١ư֤Ǥä夲פڤΤƤȥ׻Ƚ

ѤΤʤƳԤϤФȡˤĤ³ȤŦƻؤ⤵졢Ȥˤ븡ܤ졢ǥȯξ˻ȤƤȷǰ򼨤

Τǡֻϥޥǥǰ򿮤Ƥסʿͳ¿̱²ˤ̱ƤפȶĴ


˥Х޻᤬褦ˡƬ餯餹뤳ȤФκǶ

˸뤿ˤޤĤƤξǾ


ǤʤƤ뤵ΤƬ餯餹Τ˴ޤ


ˤƤ⡢ɤƤ٤̱¿ΤǤ礦


٥󥾥ϤäȼȻפå򤪴ꤤפޤ
Υȥ꡼ϤƤʥ֥åޡɲ

Ҳ𤷤ޤƹ2018ǯ4-6μ¼GDP4.1%ȡ⤤Ӥ򼨤ޤ

ͳϡ緿ǤΤǸĿ;񤬿ӤȤȡǤΤ;夬ꤹƹ񤫤ΡʼƦƤưꡢƹ͢Ф礤˿ӤȤƤޤ

Ŀ;ǯΨ4.0%͢Фϡʡʡʤ9.3%Ȥ⤤Ӥ򼨤ƤΤǤ

âĿ;ϡGDPΡʻٽйܤǤߤơˤ륦Ȥ礭ΤǡĿ;ι׸礭ȻפǡĤơĿ;񤬤Τ褦˿Ӥͳ緿ǤΤǤƤΤǤ

ȤƤϡϤ褯ͤɬפȻפäƤޤ

ȤΤ⡢ǤΤǸĿ;񤬿ӤȤΤǤСǤꤵ줿ͤơ⤦᤯θ̤ɽƤȦȻפǤ

ǤǸĿ;񤬻ɷ㤵줿Ȥ⡢ǤΤ͡ʾʤ;夬ͽꤵ졢Ȥ᤯ƤȤȽǤƯΤǤϤʤȻפΤǤ

ĤޤꡢGDP4.1Ȥ⤤Ӥ򼨤ͳϡƶ߼פΤͤ٤ǤϤʤΤǤ礦

⤷β⤬Ȥ顢Ϲ⤤ĹΨ³ɤȿưޥʥĹΨˤʤǽȹͤޤ

פޤ󤫡

Ǥ⡢ȥΤϡǤ⼫ʬäƤ뤳ȤȼĥƤΤǤ


ȥΤηкϥǥȻפå򤪴ꤤפޤ

Υȥ꡼ϤƤʥ֥åޡɲ

ƹκǯ2ȾGDPȯɽˤʤޤ

ʡʡʤ¼ǯΨ4.1%ι⤤ӤˤʤäΤȤ

Ǥ⡢Υ֥ǮˤɤߤäƤ뵮ϡͽ̤ȻפäƤȻפޤ

äơ⤤ͤˤʤ뤳ȤͽۤƤȤΥ֥ǤҲ𤷤Ƥޤ顣

ǤϡΤʤ˹⤤ΨȤʤäΤ

ǤΥåǰȤʤäƤΤˡΡ

ǰ褬͢ФΤȤʤGDPˤϥޥʥαƶͿȦʤΤˡ

ˤƤ⡢ȥΤϡη̤ʬμΤ褦˸äƤΤǤ


that these numbers are very, very sustainable. This isn't a one-time shot. 

I happen to think we're going to do extraordinarily well in our next report next quarter.

кĹΨ⤤Ӥ򼨤Τϡ1¤ΤΤǤϤʤȡˤƹ⤤Ӥ³ȥΤϸäƤΤǤ

ǤϡΥߥȤȥΤƱոʤΤ

ϥΡ

Ĥޤꡢ1¤ΤΤȡ

ΤȤС⤽⺣⤤Ӥ򼨤ͳ2ġ

Ĥϡ緿ǤΤǾ񤬿Ӥȡ

ǤоˤäƤϾ񤬻ɷ㤵뤫⤷ޤ󤬡ˤäƾब礷Ƥ⡢礹Τ1

θ򿭤ФΤǤС˸ǤɬפȤʤ뤫Ǥ

줫顢⤤кĹΨȤʤä⤦Ĥͳϡȥ״ǤΤǡ줬»ܤƹ񤫤͢ƤȤ߼פȤƤޤ

ܤǤ⡢Ǥ夬ľ˶߼פȯŪ˥Τ褯뤳Ȥޤ͡

Ʊ

߼פȯȡθˤɬȿư롢ȡ

⤤Ψ³ɤդĹΨ򲡤밵ϤȤߤƤǤ礦

GDPȯɽˤʤΤϤ3ΤȤǡƤ뺢

ȥΤϡ4.1%ι⤤ĹΨ򺣸礤˿İ뤳ȤȤʤǤ礦


٤ƤϤޤ


ȥΤϡѤ餺øʤȤФäƤȻפå򤪴ꤤפޤ


Υȥ꡼ϤƤʥ֥åޡɲ

åפĤεåפƤʤäȤ˺դޤ

Ѷ̤ǤܥǤ͡



īPBS򸫤ƤΤǤȥΤαĤ󤸤Ƥޤ

Ѷ̣äǤ

ĹʸǶ̤Ǥܤ̤ĺйǤ

֤ԹǡʸȤϤǤޤ󤬡פʤȤʬ褦ˤƤޤ







As we heard, Michael Cohen's recordings contradict what the Trump campaign 
said they knew about model Karen MacDougal at the time.

ʹȤꡢޥ롦βǡϡȥ׿رĤäƤȤ̷⤹ΤǤϡ󡦥ޥɡΤäƤȸäƤޤ

 It is one of a number of false statements that, over time, have come from President  Trump or member of his team.

ϡȥΤΤΥΥС줿¿δְäȯĤʤΤǤ

 At the "NewsHour," we do not report on all of them.

NewsHourǤϡƤ󤸤Ƥޤ

 But, tonight, we want to take a moment to step back and look broadly at President Trump's record on truth-telling and what it means for our democracy.
Ͼ֤äơȥΤο¤ȯεϿȡ줬̱ȤäƲ̣뤫õäƤߤȻפޤ

 We start with some background.

褺طʤϤޤ礦

 DONALD TRUMP, President of the United States:
We're putting America first again, and we're seeing the incredible results.

ȥΡ桹ϡƤӥꥫǤƤ뤬ʤ̤

 JUDY WOODRUFF: When weighing what's true and what isn't, one of the president's favorite targets is the news media and the many news organaization he attacks. That was the case last night when he spoke to the Veterans of Foreign Wars in Kansas City and stirred up the crowd.


ǥ¤ǡ¤ǤʤȽǤȤȥΤɸŪˤΤΰĤϥ˥塼ǥǤꡢ¿Υ˥塼ǥ򹶷⤹롣롢Τ󥶥ƥǹԤ줿٥ȥʥʼνǥԡԤİʨ

DONALD TRUMP: Just stick with us. Dont't believe crap you see from these people, the fake news.

桹򿮤ߤե˥塼󤸤ϼȤʤɿƤϤʤ

(CHEERING AND APPLAUASE)

DONALD TRUMP:Just remember, what you're seeing and what you're reading is not what's happening.

Ƥ뤳ȤʹƤ뤳Ȥϼºݤ˵ƤǤϤʤȤ˺ƤϤʤ

 JUDY WOODRUFF: But in just the last few weeks alone, the president has made a number of misleading or inaccurate statements on subjects ranging from Russian interference in U.S. politices to farmers and trade to how much member NATO countries spend on defense. Mr. Trump's statements on Russia have gotten the most attention, particularly after his news conference with President Putin in Helsinki, where he seemed to agree with Putin, instead of U.S. intelligence.

轵Ǥ⡢ȥΤϿ¿Υߥ꡼ǥ󥰤ʡΤȯƤޤ㤨Сƹ˴ؤβ顢ȤǰꡢơNATO˻ޤǡإ륷󥭤ǤΥסΤȤβ̤θԤ줿Բ񸫤ǽҤ٤ȥΤȯܤޤΤȤȥΤϡסΤΰո˻Ʊơ
ܤξ󵡴ؤΰոˤϻƱƤʤ褦˱ǤäΤǤ

DONALD TRUMP: I will tell you that President Putin was extremely storng and powerful in his denial today.

סΤϡδͿꤷϤΤΤǤäȤäƤ

JUDY WOODRUFF: That brought condemnation from both political parties, including RepublicanSenator Jeff Flake of Arizona, a frequent critic.

ȯϡ̱ڤӶξޤӤ

SEN. JEFF FLAKE(R), Arizona: We have indulged myths and fabrications, pretended that it was't so bad, and our indelgence got us the capitulation in Helsinki. We in the Senate wha have been elected to represent our constutuents cannot be enableres of falsehoods.

JUDY WOODRUFF: The next day, Mr. Trump said he stood with U.S. agencies, but even then he put in a caveat:

DONALD TRUMP:I accept our intelligence community's conclusion that Russia's meddling in the 2016 election took place. Could be other people also. Tere's a lot of people out there.

JUDY WOODRUFF: But a declassified intelligence report shared with Mr. Trump before he became president concluded that Putin personally --quote-- "ordered an influence campaign in 2016 aimed at the U.S. presidential election." U.S. agencies have not suggested any other country intended to disrupt the election. Earlier this month, in a tweet about the impact of foreign tarrifs on farmers, the president wrote that farmers have been on a downward trend for 15 years and "A big reason is bad,terrible trade deals."

 But that statement is not accurate. Farmeres have earned less in the past few years, but that's not been the case for 15 years. In fact, net income adjusted for inflation reached a record in 2013.

 And many experts say the problem has not been trade deals, but commodity prices.

The Washington Post, a news organization the president regularly criticizes, keeps itsown list. It found the president has made more than 3,200 false or misleading claims whilein office. And that was before the start of summer. It also analyzied a speech Mr. Trump gave in Montana ealier this month and found 76 percent of the claims the president made in the speechalone were false, misleading or unsupported by evidence.

 The latest "NewsHour"/NPR/Marist poll asked whether voters think the presidenbt generallytells the truth; 58 percent said only some of the time or hardly ever: 36 percent saidalmost all of the time or most of the time. Republicans believed the president by a large margin.The poll also asked whether President Trump tells the truth more often or less than prior U.S. president; 56 percent said less often; 32 percent said more ofte.

 For a closer look President Trump and the matter of truth, we turn to Peter Wehner, a senior fellow at the Ethics and Public Policy Center in Washington.
 He served in the last three Republican administratons, Presidents Reagan and both Bushe.

 Lara Brown is director of the Graduate School of Political Manage,ent  at the George Washington Univesity. She's also the author of several books on presidents, including "Jockeying For the American Presidency."

 And Domenico Montanaro, he's the lead poltical editor for NPR.

 And we welcome all of you back to the "NewsHour."

 Domenico, I'm going to starat with you upon. We were just sharing with the audience some of these poll numbers; 58 percent of those polled say they think the president tells the truth some of the time or hardly ever. How does that break down among the elecrorate? Who are we talking about here?
 
DOMENICO MONTANARO, Political Editor, NPR:

Well, and if you add never into there, you get to 61 percent. So you have a full 60-something percent of the American peopole who think that this president either never, hardly ever, or only some of the time tells the truth. You know, and when you look particularly in the suburbs, where there's going to be all these key House races, you wind up withe seeing that, you know, three-quarteres of people who live in the suburbs, including especially suburban women, who are going to be key to this election, really not having a lot of faith in this president or his ability to tell the truth.

JUDY WOODRUFF: Peter Weher, the fact that we're having this conversation tells us that something different ig going on. As we said, you worked in the Bush White House 41, 43, you worked for President Reagan. What is different?

PETER WEHNER, Ethics and Public Policy Center:
Well, what's different is that we don't have a ryb^of -the mill liar in the White House. We have a pathological liar. This is a man who lies on personal matters, political matteres, domestic, international. He lies morning, noon, and night. And it just is never-- never-ending. So that's one thing. We have never had a president who is so pathlogically -- lise so pathologically, and lies neddlessly ofen. That's one.

The other thing is the number of people in this country who believe in the lies, who
have accepted them. This has tremendous damaging effects on the political and civic culture of the country. 

 A self-governing nation can't run if you can't have a common set of facts, if you can't agree on common realities.

 What you have got is White House who is engaged in not just an assault on truth, but an effort to annihilate truth.

  ȥΤϡµǤȡĤµǤ롢ȡ
ĤʤȻǤޤΤǤ礦

٥󥾥Ȥ褯Ƥޤ


ͤ˱ĤȻפܤƥå򤪴ꤤפޤ

͵blog󥭥󥰤

Υȥ꡼ϤƤʥ֥åޡɲ

ʸʾʤοޤᤵ줿󤸤Ƥޤ

⤬ؤΥȤʤƸդȤӼƤޤäƤΤǤϤʤǤ礦

äơΥȥåפäǤ顣

ȤǡޤԤФʸʾʤǤʸʾʤȤȤˤƤĤʸι󤤤ȡ


ʸģ

餽פäƤΤǤ

äơǤ礦

ʸģȥݡģ

ȲʤΤïǤפΤǤϤʤǤ礦

ΤʴĤ֤鲼ƤΤ



ĤȸС

¢ʤ̳ʤ̾Ѥä̳εä˴ݤ򤪴ꤤ餷ΤǤϲϽ񤫤ʤȡ

¢ʤ̾ѹ줿ȤˤäΤǤ礦

ˤƤ⡢ä񤫤ʤȤΤǡ˽񤫤줿Τѥ󤵤

̳ʤʸϡѥǽ񤫤줿ΤʤΤǤ

鿴ʤ

εǻפФޤ̳ʤȤ̾ˤʤäǤͻԾͻХ֥˴Ϣƶͻģȯ­Ȥ⤦줫ȶͻؤ夬ʤʤꡢҴŪʸʤǤȴۤҤ٤ΤǤ͡

εθդꤹ褦ˡǯΩݻɤѻߤĶɤȰβƤޤäΤǤ

βѤȸäƤǤϤʤΤǤǼΤʤƤʤΤǤϤʤǤ礦


ݡģʸ񤤤Τϲ¼äȸƤޤĵǤޤߤĻΤȻפå򤪴ꤤפޤ

͵blog󥭥󥰤
Υȥ꡼ϤƤʥ֥åޡɲ

NHKIRˡƤ˴ؤĴ̤ߥդˤǤǤαߥդȥͥåȾˤʤäƤޤ

ɤȸС

αߥդ


IRͶ

Ǥ礦

ޤɤʥߥΤǤ礦

ϲδְ㤤ʤΤıߥդְäƤΤǤϤʤïNHK٤褦ȡ

ʤɤȹͤƤ顢NHKμպʸĤޤ


720Ρִ˥ΡIRθȱơפαߥդˤĤ

IRͶפλݤ˴ؤĴ̤ߥդǾҲ𤷤ݤˡȿСפ42%֤ɤȤ⤤ʤפ34%ɽޤߥվϿǤɽƤޤ֤ɤȤ⤤ʤפѤ礭ɽƤޤߥˤΤǡǧԽʬʤޤƤޤޤ塢Τ褦ʤȤʤ褦˥åŰ줷Ƥޤ

NHKϡ˥ߥȤƤΤǤ

ȥåХߥϴñ˸ĤäȦ

Ȥ⤽⤽ʤؤƤʥդʤɺȦʤ

ȤտŪʤΤ

ȤǤɽƤʤƸäƤ뤳ȤʤɡȿʤοʤȸäƤ⤤

äơߥդľʬ褦˻ѤƤǤ顢ѤְäƤΤ̿Ū

ΥդïߤơNHKϡ٤λʤʤʤäƤ뤫⤷ޤ

ʼպʸǵΤǤϤޤ

طԤǤ٤Ǥ

˥ǥNHKˤʤäƤޤäȻפܤƥå򤪴ꤤפޤ
Υȥ꡼ϤƤʥ֥åޡɲ

εǤ


ȥΤϡƹʤȶ褦ʤ顢
֤ۤȤɤι񤬲˷иȤΤʤϤΡỴʷ򾷤ꥹٹ𤷤

˥ĥåƤˤϡΥϥΤȥ׻ˡŨŪ֤ΤȡˤĤʤ붲줬ȶĴƤ

ȥ׻ϡϥ˻˰Ƥåƹ褷ƺƤӶƤϤʤʤʤФۤȤɤι˾иȤΤʤϤη򾷤˽Ϥ˴ؤκȻפʤȯٻ뤳ȤϤϤʤդȽҤ٤

ȥ׻ΥĥåؤƤơΥճĥåȿ⡣ȥ׻ȤޤäƱ褦ƹФơդפʸǽ񤭹

ϥ˻ϣγ򴱤βǡ֥Ȥʿ¤Ϥʿ¤ǡȤ褤Ϥȡƹǧ٤פȽҤ٤ĥ̿ʣɣңΣˤ

ۥ磻ȥϥˤȡܥȥ亴ʹȰݾôˤϡ֥󤬥ޥʥư˽ФСۤȤɤι񤬲˻ʧäȤΤʤ褦вʧȤˤʤȡȥ׻᤬äפȽҤ٤

ޤݥڥƹ̳Ĺ⣲λƳԤԤߺԤäƤȽҤ١ܤȤ֥ޥեפΤ褦ʤΤˤäƱĤƤȽĹ̵뤵Ƥ̱ƹϻٻƤפȤҤ٤

˥̿ˤȡܤϥݥڥȯˤĤơؤδĤȻŦ

θϡξ֤ζĥ㲽ǰ徺̳֥ʪLCOc1᤯;夬ꤷƣХ᣷ɥ롣ƣףԣɸʪCLc1ƱɥޤǾ徺̤ä


ʾ夬ȥΤΥظĥȤ˴ؤŪƻǤ

NPRǤϡäȰäǤߤƤޤ



KING: All right. I want to bring back in NPR's national political correspondent, Mara Liasson.

ϤǤϡNPRôԤΥޥ顦饤äƤƤ餤ޤ

Mara, what do you make of what we just heard from Mr. Lotter?

ޥ顢åʹȻפޤϤɤΤ褦˹ͤޤ

LIASSON: Well, I'm still puzzling about the tweet. On the simplest level, Donald Trump likes to direct the media narrative. He likes to control it. And he's gotten us all talking about Iran this morning instead of talking about Putin...

Ǥ͡Ȥƥȥ׻ΥĥåˤĤƤᤤΤޤñ˹ͤСȥפϥǥ˻ؼˤǤȥ뤹뤳ȤʤΤǤīޤ˥סä饤äžޤ

KING: Yeah.

Ϥ

LIASSON: ...Or the investigation into Russian interference. So on a simpler level, it could be just that. We also have seen the president use this kind of very harsh rhetoric, threatening to destroy another country before. He did that with North Korea. Sometimes he likes to create a crisis and then become the hero of his own story and declare the crisis over, as he did with North Korea after one meeting with Kim Jong Un, even though not a single nuclear weapon has been taken down in North Korea. So I don't know. Let's see what he follows this up with today.

β˴ؤĴäžΤǤñ˹ͤСȤ⤢Ǥ礦Τ򤹤Τ򤳤ޤǤ˻䤿ϷиƤޤ¾ιǤ뤾ȡīФƤΤ褦ʸ򤷤ޤϴФƤơʬΥȡ꡼αͺˤʤꡢơϽäΤʤΤǤ١īζȲ̤ȤΤ褦ˡºݤˤϳʼϰĤűƤʤΤǤʬʤΤǤϡηեƤȻפޤ

KING: Do you think, though, that there's a risk to the president tweeting something like this beyond just, OK, it's more rhetoric - like, a risk to how seriously he's been taken by the rest of the world?

ΤΥĥȤˤϥꥹȤϻפޤ󤫡ȥåʾΤΤ롢ȡι񡹤פäʾ˿˼ߤΤǤϤʤȡ

LIASSON: Sure. I think there is a boy-who-cried-wolf aspect. If you keep on threatening things and don't follow through with them, then people won't take you seriously or they won't quite know when to take you seriously. But he's the president the United States, has a massive nuclear arsenal and he is now saying that if Iran continues to threaten the United States, whatever that means, they'll suffer the consequences the likes of which few throughout history have ever suffered before. And we're going to be trying to figure out what that means all day today.

߾ǯΤ褦ʰ̤ޤ͡Ĥʤȸ³ʤ顢ºݤˤϴʤС͡Τä򿿷˼ߤʤʤޤƹΤʤΤǤʼäƤޤब⤷ƹ򶼤³ΤǤСϤޤǿ͡иȤΤʤ褦ỴܤȸäƤΤǤ줬̣ƤΤõäƤȻפޤ

KING: NPR's Mara Liasson. Thank you so much, Mara.

LIASSON: Thank you.


ȥΤ٤ϡΤȲ̤ʤƤȤΤǤ礦

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롦ȥ꡼ȡ㡼ʥWSJˤNBC˥塼ζƱĴˤȡȥΤλٻΨ456Ĵ1ݥȾ徺ǤǤ⤯ʤäĴԤ줿ΤϡƥǾ...

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㲼Ƥ뤫餳Make Americka Great Again! ʤƸơӤƤޤȡ

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ȤȤʤΤǤ礦



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кѤϡꥻåƤޤǤ礦

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ǤϡɤΤ

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Ǥ⡢ɥβͤ򲼤ȤȤϡ桼̱ߤβͤ夲ȤȤǡ񡢤ܤƹؤ͢Ф礭뤳ȤˤʤǤ礦

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