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CNN News: 重拾信心

所属教程:2019年08月CNN新闻听力

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zhangcuihong

2019年08月21日

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There’s a non-profit in Dallas named for Richard Miles. He was imprisoned for 15 years for a crime he didn’t commit. When an appeals court found him innocent in 2012, it awarded him more than $1.2 million which he says he used to pay his tithe, buy his mom and himself houses and start Miles of Freedom to help others transition back into society from prison.

达拉斯有一个非盈利组织以理查德·迈尔斯的名字命名。因一项他没有犯的罪行被监禁了15年。2012年,上诉法院判定他无罪,判给他120多万美元。他说,这笔钱是他只用了一小部分,给他的母亲和自己买房子,并开始为帮助其他人从监狱重返社会提供数英里的自由。

RICHARD MILES: I was 19 when I got locked up. I was an innocent man but (ph) but I received 60 years.

理查德·迈尔斯:我被关起来的时候19岁。我是一个无辜的人,但是被判了60年有期徒刑。

Just down the road, you can see Coffield Unit and Coffield Unit is one of the biggest prisons in Texas. This was one of the fields that we worked in.

沿着这条路走下去,你可以看到科菲尔德监狱,科菲尔德监狱是德克萨斯州最大的监狱之一。这是我们工作的领域之一。

I often times say May 15th, 1994 is a day that Richard Ray Miles, Jr. died.

我经常说,1994年5月15日是小理查德·雷·迈尔斯去世的日子。

I became a number, 728716. My mom would always tell me when you look out the window, don’t look at the bars look at the sky. I could change my perception within the place of incarceration.

我变成了一个数字,728716。妈妈总是告诉我,当你往窗外看的时候,不要看栅栏,要看天空。这可以改变我在监狱的看法。

Good morning. All right. Thank you for coming out to another workshop of Miles of Freedom.

早上好。感谢你们来到自由之路工作室。

The idea really started from inside seeing the barriers and the recidivism. People get out and they come right back in, I said if I ever get out man, we’re going to start a program and we’re going to help people.

这个想法实际上是从监狱里看到的栅栏和累犯。人们走出去,然后又回来,我想如果走出去,我们要开始一个项目,要帮助人们。

Acknowledgement, transparency and forgiveness. These are the three essential things we need when we’re coming back home. Seventeen years after my wrongful incarceration, I had my full exoneration. I was 34 years old. I sought these points of despair for people coming home from prison. They’re not a lot of opportunities particularly for south Dallas.

承认、透明和宽恕。这是我们回家时最基本的三件事。在我被误判地监禁17年后,我得到了完全的赦免。那时我34岁。我为那些出狱回家的人寻找绝望的时刻。他们没有很多机会,特别是对南达拉斯来说。

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: When I got released, but because of my crime they - - they wouldn’t - - nobody would hire me at the time.

未知男性:当我被释放的时候,但是因为我的罪行,他们——他们不会——那时没有人会雇佣我。

MILES: Consider us as that support system. We’re not going to go get it for you but we’re going to get it with you. We provide case management. We help them with birth certificates, drivers licenses, housing, resume building.

迈尔斯:把我们看作是支持系统。我们不会去帮你,但我们会带着你一起去。我们提供案例管理。我们为他们提供出生证明,驾照,住房,简历。

At the end of the day be confident in your change. One of the most tangible things that we also provide is confidence. Once a person receives that confidence, you can see the transformation in them.

在结束的时候,对你的改变充满信心。我们还提供的最切实的东西之一是信心。一旦一个人获得了这种自信,你就能看到他们身上的转变。

There’s a non-profit in Dallas named for Richard Miles. He was imprisoned for 15 years for a crime he didn’t commit. When an appeals court found him innocent in 2012, it awarded him more than $1.2 million which he says he used to pay his tithe, buy his mom and himself houses and start Miles of Freedom to help others transition back into society from prison.

RICHARD MILES: I was 19 when I got locked up. I was an innocent man but (ph) but I received 60 years.

Just down the road, you can see Coffield Unit and Coffield Unit is one of the biggest prisons in Texas. This was one of the fields that we worked in.

I often times say May 15th, 1994 is a day that Richard Ray Miles, Jr. died.

I became a number, 728716. My mom would always tell me when you look out the window, don’t look at the bars look at the sky. I could change my perception within the place of incarceration.

Good morning. All right. Thank you for coming out to another workshop of Miles of Freedom.

The idea really started from inside seeing the barriers and the recidivism. People get out and they come right back in, I said if I ever get out man, we’re going to start a program and we’re going to help people.

Acknowledgement, transparency and forgiveness. These are the three essential things we need when we’re coming back home. Seventeen years after my wrongful incarceration, I had my full exoneration. I was 34 years old. I sought these points of despair for people coming home from prison. They’re not a lot of opportunities particularly for south Dallas.

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: When I got released, but because of my crime they - - they wouldn’t - - nobody would hire me at the time.

MILES: Consider us as that support system. We’re not going to go get it for you but we’re going to get it with you. We provide case management. We help them with birth certificates, drivers licenses, housing, resume building.

At the end of the day be confident in your change. One of the most tangible things that we also provide is confidence. Once a person receives that confidence, you can see the transformation in them.

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