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李纪恒:书记抓抓书记 一级抓一级 打赢脱贫攻坚战

2020-07-03 22:13 来源:齐鲁热线

  李纪恒:书记抓抓书记 一级抓一级 打赢脱贫攻坚战

  要坚定政治理想。3月17日一早,河北正定县塔元庄村的党员干部和村民们聚集在村党支部的电视机前观看直播。

(作者单位:北京市通州区委组织部)来源:中国组织人事报  “这项举措施行后,符合条件的小微企业在办电过程中不但不用跑腿儿上门,低压非居民办电环节减少到3个,按照2017年客户报装接电户数测算,低压接电到表服务举措可累计为客户节省外电源投资约12亿元,减少客户10千伏变压器和线路的维护资金约亿元。

  总之,要抬头看路,要了解经济运行的拐点、高点、低点。广大党员、干部要提高工作能力,必须高度重视通过学习马克思主义经典著作来提高自己的理论思维能力。

  正如一位人大代表所言,媒体不单单是传播者,更是建设者。实施制造业重大技术改造升级工程,支持企业瞄准国际同行业标杆,全面提高产品技术、工艺装备、能效环保和本质安全水平。

着力推进机关文化建设。

  注重抓早抓小、动辄则咎,充分运用监督执纪“四种形态”,发现苗头及时提醒,违反纪律立即处理,以严明的纪律规矩激浊扬清,推动党风政风持续好转。

    民革中央和台盟中央表示,习近平当选国家主席、中央军委主席,充分反映了包括各民主党派在内的全国各族人民的衷心拥护,对他治国理政卓越能力的高度认可,对不断开创新时代中国特色社会主义事业新局面的热切期盼。为此,必须调整产业结构和能源结构,打好污染防治攻坚战。

  走出十年内乱不久的中国人,对于宪法治国安邦的意义,有了更深刻的理解。

  (作者系四川省泸州市委常委、组织部长、统战部长)本次活动得到中直机关各单位和各级党组织及广大党员干部的热情参与和踊跃投稿,共收到稿件1000多篇。

  推进伟大社会革命。

  今年以来,推出了“砥砺奋进的五年”“有温度的改革”等专栏,承担了“一带一路国际合作高峰论坛”、“金砖国家领导人厦门会晤”等编辑工作,全方位展示党的十八大以来党中央治国理政的伟大成就。

  今年是贯彻执行党的十九大精神开局之年,党员干部必须练好调查研究基本功,带着问题下去,带着方法上来,全面推动党的十九大精神在基层落地。进入新时代,在以习近平同志为核心的党中央坚强领导下,中国特色社会主义伟大事业必将破浪前行,不断取得新的胜利,中华民族伟大复兴的中国梦一定能够实现。

  

  李纪恒:书记抓抓书记 一级抓一级 打赢脱贫攻坚战

 
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李纪恒:书记抓抓书记 一级抓一级 打赢脱贫攻坚战

Source: Xinhua| 2020-07-03 05:48:23|Editor: huaxia
国家主席习近平出席并发表题为《加强国际核安全体系,推进全球核安全治理》的重要讲话,围绕构建公平、合作、共赢的国际核安全体系,全面阐述中国政策主张,介绍中国在核安全领域取得的新进展,宣布中国加强本国核安全并积极推进国际合作的举措。

File photo taken on Oct. 15, 2019 shows International Monetary Fund (IMF) chief economist Gita Gopinath speaking during a press conference in Washington, D.C., the United States. (Xinhua/Liu Jie)

China is expected to grow by 1 percent, the only major economy that could see growth this year.

WASHINGTON, June 24 (Xinhua) -- The International Monetary Fund (IMF) on Wednesday revised down its forecast for the global economy amid mounting COVID-19 fallout, warning of record debt levels in both advanced and emerging markets and developing economies.

Global output is projected to decline by 4.9 percent in 2020, 1.9 percentage points below the IMF's April forecast, followed by a growth at 5.4 percent in 2021, indicating a grimmer economic outlook as the pandemic continues to ripple across the globe.

"Compared to our April World Economic Outlook forecast, we are now projecting a deeper recession in 2020 and a slower recovery in 2021," IMF Chief Economist Gita Gopinath said in a virtual news conference, noting that these projections imply a cumulative loss to the global economy over two years of over 12 trillion U.S. dollars from the crisis.

"The downgrade from April reflects worse than anticipated outcomes in the first half of this year, an expectation of more persistent social distancing into the second half of this year, and damage to supply potential," Gopinath said.

People do shopping at the Macy's flagship store in New York, the United States, on June 22, 2020. New York City, the largest city of the United States, entered phase two of reopening on Monday, marking a major milestone of the city's fight against COVID-19. As Mayor Bill de Blasio said, the transitioning is "a giant step for this city" with the largest chunk of New York's economy reopening in phase two, including barbershops, hair salons, real estate, vehicle sales and rentals. (Xinhua/Wang Ying)

SYNCHRONIZED DEEP DOWNTURN

The multilateral lender is projecting a synchronized deep downturn in 2020 for both advanced economies, and emerging market and developing economies, noting that over 95 percent of countries are projected to have negative per capita income growth this year.

Advanced economies are projected to contract 8 percent this year, 1.9 percentage points lower than the forecast in the April WEO, according to the updated report.

The U.S. economy is expected to shrink 8 percent, the Euro Area is on track to contract 10.2 percent, and the Japanese economy could decline 5.8 percent.

Emerging markets and developing economies, meanwhile, are projected to shrink by 3 percent this year, 2 percentage points below the April WEO forecast, the report showed.

Brazil and Mexico are projected to contract by 9.1 and 10.5 percent respectively, while India's economy could see a contraction of 4.5 percent. China is expected to grow by 1 percent, the only major economy that could see growth this year.

The latest report also showed that global growth is projected at 5.4 percent in 2021, which would leave 2021 gross domestic product (GDP) some 6.5 percentage points lower than in the pre-COVID-19 projections made in January 2020.

"The unprecedented global sweep of this crisis hampers recovery prospects for export-dependent economies and jeopardizes the prospects for income convergence between developing and advanced economies," Gopinath said.

The IMF chief economist also noted a high degree of uncertainty surrounds this forecast, with both upside and downside risks to the outlook. On the upside, better news on vaccines and treatments, as well as additional policy support, could lead to a quicker resumption of economic activity, she said.

On the downside, further waves of infections could reverse increased mobility and spending, and rapidly tighten financial conditions, triggering debt distress, she said, adding that geopolitical and trade tensions could damage fragile global relationships at a time when trade is projected to collapse by around 12 percent.

In its latest Global Economic Prospects released early this month, the World Bank Group said the global economy is on track to shrink by 5.2 percent in 2020 amid the pandemic. A downside scenario could lead the global economy to shrink by as much as 8 percent this year.

People purchase goods at a night fair in east China's Shanghai, June 6, 2020. Shanghai, one of China's national central cities, kicked off a night festival on Saturday to boost the city's night economy. A number of bars, museums, bookstores, shopping malls and landmark commercial complexes joined the festival with extended business hours and themed activities like night tours, shopping, dining, reading and live shows. (Xinhua/Wang Xiang)

RECORD DEBT LEVELS

Sizable fiscal and financial sector countermeasures deployed in several countries since the start of the crisis have forestalled worse near-term losses, according to the updated WEO report, which noted that fiscal measures amounting to about 11 trillion dollars have been announced worldwide.

"It's important for us to recognize that when confronted with a deep downtown of this kind, something we've never seen before the magnitude and the breadth of this downtown, that policies should respond aggressively to prevent that even worse outcome from happening," Malhar Nabar, division chief of the World Economic Studies Division in the IMF's Research Department, told Xinhua in a video interview Wednesday.

Nabar, however, noted it could be an issue going forward. "It's true that with the elevated debt levels and if financial conditions were to tighten again," it could create some problems for some economies, especially emerging markets and developing economies, and "tip them into a very difficult situation."

Warning that the crisis will also generate medium-term challenges, Gopinath said that public debt this year is projected to reach the highest level in recorded history in relation to GDP, in both advanced and emerging markets and developing economies.

"Countries will need sound fiscal frameworks for medium-term consolidation, through cutting back on wasteful spending, widening the tax base, minimizing tax avoidance, and greater progressivity in taxation in some countries," she said.

Nabar said the IMF has been very aggressively calling for international support from the international community to be directed to some of the more vulnerable economies, which will face rising crisis costs and should be provided with the support in the form of debt relief, grants and concessional financing.

The updated WEO report also pointed out that the "disconnect" between real and financial markets raises concerns of excessive risk taking and is a significant vulnerability.

Nabar told Xinhua that the improvement in financial conditions reflected strong policy support in response to the crisis. "With major central banks acting very quickly to cut interest rates ... to increase asset purchases, to provide liquidity support in various ways, all of this has translated into a rebound in financial sentiment," he said.

Nabar, however, said it's very hard to predict which way financial markets can turn "with the huge uncertainty that we have in this current environment."

File photo taken on Aug. 9, 2019 shows people walking past the headquarters of the International Monetary Fund (IMF) in Washington, D.C., the United States. (Xinhua/Liu Jie)

MULTILATERAL COOPERATION ESSENTIAL

Over 75 percent of countries are now reopening at the same time as the pandemic is intensifying in many emerging market and developing economies, and several countries have started to recover, Gopinath told reporters.

"However, in the absence of a medical solution, the strength of the recovery is highly uncertain and the impact across sectors and countries highly uneven," she said.

Stressing that this is a crisis like no other, the IMF said in the report that "strong multilateral cooperation remains essential on multiple fronts."

"Liquidity assistance is urgently needed for countries confronting health crises and external funding shortfalls, including through debt relief and financing through the global financial safety net," the report said.

"Beyond the pandemic, policymakers must cooperate to resolve trade and technology tensions that endanger an eventual recovery from the COVID-19 crisis," according to the report.

Nabar told Xinhua that the global economy will come out of this deep slump, but looking ahead to the recovery, it will be very important to ensure that "there are as few obstacles as possible in the recovery path."

By that, he means, factors that can generate uncertainty, can weigh on business confidence, and have a negative impact on productivity "because it forces businesses to make decisions based on anticipation of difficulties in sourcing parts and components."

"We are calling for countries to address the economic grievances that are behind the tension that we see, to address the gaps in the multilateral rules-based trading system, to adapt it to the changing global economy," Nabar said.

He urged countries to ensure that the benefits of trade that "we've all seen for the last several years" continue to support the recovery going forward.

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