Anglais 2005 Concours Interne TSE Ecole Nationale de la Météorologie
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Anglais 2005 Concours Interne TSE Ecole Nationale de la Météorologie

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Cet ouvrage peut être téléchargé gratuitement
1 page
Français

Description

Examen du Supérieur Ecole Nationale de la Météorologie. Sujet de Anglais 2005. Retrouvez le corrigé Anglais 2005 sur Bankexam.fr.

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Publié par
Publié le 27 août 2008
Nombre de lectures 30
Langue Français

Exrait

ME
TEO-FRANCE
ECOLE NATIONALE DE LA METEOROLOGIE
CONCOURS INTERNE et EMPLOIS RESERVES 2005
DE TECHNICIEN SUPERIEUR DE LA METEOROLOGIE
FILIERE EXPLOITATION
EPREUVE
DE LANGUE VIVANTE
: ANGLAIS
Durée : 1 heure
Coefficient : 2
Traduire le texte suivant
(dictionnaire non autorisé
).
_____________
Aceh’s grief
As more and more refugees arrive, the provincial capital tries to recover.
On the streets of Banda Aceh, men and women are still wandering in shock. Many
barely know where they are. Others just sit and sob, rocking gently from side to side.
Almost two weeks after the earthquake and the tsunami it triggered, the stench of death is
slowly fadind from the city at the centre of devastation. Days of toil by thousands of
Indonesian soldiers have removed the mountains of bloated corpses from the streets. What
they cannot remove is the trauma of those who have survived. Indonesia has only a tiny
number of people trained to give the sort of psychological counselling that might help. Tens
of thousands of people, therefore, may suffer from permanent mental harm
Around 500.000 Acehnese are now wholly dependent on aid. Their homes have gone,
and many have lost everything except the clothes they were wearing when the tsunami struck.
Their province has been devastated. More than 1150 schools, 5800 km of roads and 490
bridges have been destroyed and more than one third of the 4312 villages have no function of
government. Ten of thousands of refugees are now streaming along the western
coast
towards Banda Aceh like an army of ants. Many have walked for over a week, driven by their
desperation to get a place that is safe.
Unable to cope with the influx, the authorities have started to build semi permanents
camps each able to accomodate 20 000 people. Water and food are gradually becoming
available in the city though many traders have died and many shops have been destroyed. But
in isolated districts, where the grim stench has no faded, help is only arriving. The only life
line has been a fleet of helicopters carrying essential supplies, some from an American aircraft
carrier,
the USS Abraham Lincoln
. (...)
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