• 试议EnsuringIs试述a试述Law试述Ensuring试述People试述Read试述Necessary?论文的写法

试议EnsuringIs试述a试述Law试述Ensuring试述People试述Read试述Necessary?论文的写法wWw.7ctiMe.cOm

论文导读:

  It is reported that Chinese lawmakers are considering regulations to promote reading among the public. The news has caused concern over what exactly a new policy regarding reading might entail. As reading is very personal, is such a law appropriate? What’s more, what would happen if people ignore it? Whatever the case may be, some do believe that the measure could help promote the average literacy rate across China. The following are excerpts of opinions:

  Ye Zhurong (Beijing Morning Post): On one hand, the overall national reading rate remains low; on the other, more people are becoming interested in surfing online. With the progress of electronic technology, traditional ways of reading are being abandoned. More importantly, in modern society, people are living fast and busy lives, with reading becoming a kind of“luxury.” Moreover, in a time of diversifying values and culture, the book market is becoming increasingly colorful. While entertainment and leisure magazines are extremely popular, traditional publications are no longer well received. People read books more flippantly. With the increase of soap operas and other TV shows, fewer and fewer people are attached to reading. Although electronic media help spread information, it still defers the traditional practice of reading.

  Raising the overall literacy rate is no easy target. With reading not stressed at all, efforts to stimulate public interest will have to be plentiful. For example, schools should create encouraging atmospheres for reading and allow students to fall in love with books to eventually affect all of society. Furthermore, it’s important to set up more libraries. At some existing facilities, most books are old, procedures outdated and bor- rowing fees absolute.

  To boost national literacy, implementation is key. We need to put into practice all kinds of effective measures to promote reading.

  Wang Zhishun (Beijing Morning Post): It’s quite doubtful whether the whole nation will sit down and start reading books in an era when everyone seems obsessed with making money.

  In daily life, most people feel so squeezed by work and personal affairs that they can’t afford the time or energy to read. While adolescents are highly capable of developing an interest in books, under the current examination-oriented education system, every bit of spare time is taken up by homework and supplementary after-school classes. In addition, with the Internet providing almost every