ÇOCUKLARA YÖNELİK İNGİLİZCE SORULAR

ÇOCUKLARA YÖNELİK İNGİLİZCE SORULAR



    "Pressure of opinion a hundred years ago brought about the emancipation of the slaves. It is now for man to insist upon the same freedom for his mind as he has won for his body." So wrote Peter Benenson in 1961 when he founded Amnesty International to lobby for the release, or at least the trial, of the 250,000 political prisoners locked up for their beliefs by governments around the world. In its first ten years, Amnesty was involved in the release or relief of about twenty-five hundred political prisoners. Nine hundred groups of heterogeneous individuals, mostly in northern Europe, are the core of Amnesty. Their principal work is the undramatic and painstaking one of flooding government mailboxes with postcards. A London-based International Secretariat coordinates twenty-seven national sections and feeds the groups with its research on prisoners reported by families, friends, or newspapers. Each group adopts three prisoners, from countries of different political persuasions. Any prisoner of conscience who has not advocated violence may be adopted. The groups may send letters to the prisoner, money to his family, or telegrams to the government concerned. One group in England holds public meetings addressed by former prisoners in the hope of educating public opinion as well as helping to relieve the plight of their adopted prisoners. Of the nine prisoners this group has adopted, seven have been released. Amnesty is now substantial enough to have gained consultative status with the United Nations, UNESCO, and the Council of Europe. Mark the best choice         1. Peter Benenson's words imply but do not state that __________.





"Pressure of opinion a hundred years ago brought about the emancipation of the slaves. It is now for man to insist upon the same freedom for his mind as he has won for his body." So wrote Peter Benenson in 1961 when he founded Amnesty International to lobby for the release, or at least the trial, of the 250,000 political prisoners locked up for their beliefs by governments around the world. In its first ten years, Amnesty was involved in the release or relief of about twenty-five hundred political prisoners. Nine hundred groups of heterogeneous individuals, mostly in northern Europe, are the core of Amnesty. Their principal work is the undramatic and painstaking one of flooding government mailboxes with postcards. A London-based International Secretariat coordinates twenty-seven national sections and feeds the groups with its research on prisoners reported by families, friends, or newspapers. Each group adopts three prisoners, from countries of different political persuasions. Any prisoner of conscience who has not advocated violence may be adopted. The groups may send letters to the prisoner, money to his family, or telegrams to the government concerned. One group in England holds public meetings addressed by former prisoners in the hope of educating public opinion as well as helping to relieve the plight of their adopted prisoners. Of the nine prisoners this group has adopted, seven have been released. Amnesty is now substantial enough to have gained consultative status with the United Nations, UNESCO, and the Council of Europe. Mark the best choice            2.   The success of Amnesty's first decade is shown by the release or relief of about __________.





"Pressure of opinion a hundred years ago brought about the emancipation of the slaves. It is now for man to insist upon the same freedom for his mind as he has won for his body." So wrote Peter Benenson in 1961 when he founded Amnesty International to lobby for the release, or at least the trial, of the 250,000 political prisoners locked up for their beliefs by governments around the world. In its first ten years, Amnesty was involved in the release or relief of about twenty-five hundred political prisoners. Nine hundred groups of heterogeneous individuals, mostly in northern Europe, are the core of Amnesty. Their principal work is the undramatic and painstaking one of flooding government mailboxes with postcards. A London-based International Secretariat coordinates twenty-seven national sections and feeds the groups with its research on prisoners reported by families, friends, or newspapers. Each group adopts three prisoners, from countries of different political persuasions. Any prisoner of conscience who has not advocated violence may be adopted. The groups may send letters to the prisoner, money to his family, or telegrams to the government concerned. One group in England holds public meetings addressed by former prisoners in the hope of educating public opinion as well as helping to relieve the plight of their adopted prisoners. Of the nine prisoners this group has adopted, seven have been released. Amnesty is now substantial enough to have gained consultative status with the United Nations, UNESCO, and the Council of Europe. Mark the best choice               3.   The groups forming the core of Amnesty are described as __________.    





"Pressure of opinion a hundred years ago brought about the emancipation of the slaves. It is now for man to insist upon the same freedom for his mind as he has won for his body." So wrote Peter Benenson in 1961 when he founded Amnesty International to lobby for the release, or at least the trial, of the 250,000 political prisoners locked up for their beliefs by governments around the world. In its first ten years, Amnesty was involved in the release or relief of about twenty-five hundred political prisoners. Nine hundred groups of heterogeneous individuals, mostly in northern Europe, are the core of Amnesty. Their principal work is the undramatic and painstaking one of flooding government mailboxes with postcards. A London-based International Secretariat coordinates twenty-seven national sections and feeds the groups with its research on prisoners reported by families, friends, or newspapers. Each group adopts three prisoners, from countries of different political persuasions. Any prisoner of conscience who has not advocated violence may be adopted. The groups may send letters to the prisoner, money to his family, or telegrams to the government concerned. One group in England holds public meetings addressed by former prisoners in the hope of educating public opinion as well as helping to relieve the plight of their adopted prisoners. Of the nine prisoners this group has adopted, seven have been released. Amnesty is now substantial enough to have gained consultative status with the United Nations, UNESCO, and the Council of Europe. Mark the best choice                  4.   The people in whom Amnesty takes, an interest __________.  





"Pressure of opinion a hundred years ago brought about the emancipation of the slaves. It is now for man to insist upon the same freedom for his mind as he has won for his body." So wrote Peter Benenson in 1961 when he founded Amnesty International to lobby for the release, or at least the trial, of the 250,000 political prisoners locked up for their beliefs by governments around the world. In its first ten years, Amnesty was involved in the release or relief of about twenty-five hundred political prisoners. Nine hundred groups of heterogeneous individuals, mostly in northern Europe, are the core of Amnesty. Their principal work is the undramatic and painstaking one of flooding government mailboxes with postcards. A London-based International Secretariat coordinates twenty-seven national sections and feeds the groups with its research on prisoners reported by families, friends, or newspapers. Each group adopts three prisoners, from countries of different political persuasions. Any prisoner of conscience who has not advocated violence may be adopted. The groups may send letters to the prisoner, money to his family, or telegrams to the government concerned. One group in England holds public meetings addressed by former prisoners in the hope of educating public opinion as well as helping to relieve the plight of their adopted prisoners. Of the nine prisoners this group has adopted, seven have been released. Amnesty is now substantial enough to have gained consultative status with the United Nations, UNESCO, and the Council of Europe. Mark the best choice               5.   The most important work done by the members of Amnesty is __________.        







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