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Ferguson Movement Transforms Civilians Into Activists

Ferguson Movement Transforms Civilians Into Activists

Washington Post social change reporter Sandhya Somashekhar took a look at some of the non-traditional leaders of the Ferguson-based movement for justice in the Michael Brown case.

There’s Shermale Humphrey, a 21-year-old who quit her job at a St. Louis Subway to organize acts of civil disobedience; she’s currently couch-surfing.

There’s DeRay Mckesson, a 29-year-old school administrator who flies from Minneapolis to Ferguson on his days off to protest. He co-produces an almost-daily newsletter, Words to Action, with Twitter star Johnetta Elzie.

And then there’s Charles Wade, a 32-year-old stylist from Austin who has raised $35,000 in protestor-support funds on ­Twitter. He’s taken up residence at a St. Louis airport hotel and he hosts Sunday dinners for protestors. 

These activists aren’t your traditional organizers, according to Somashekha:

 
A November 10 tweet from Mckesson sums up their guiding principle:
 
“Silence will lure you with its promise of comfort. But silence will drain your spirit and weaken your soul. Silence corrupts. #Ferguson.”
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

Kareem Abdul-Jabbar: College Athletes, Unite

Kareem Abdul-Jabbar: College Athletes, Unite

Kareem Abdul-Jabbar continues to speak up for college athletes’ rights. The sports great has been vocal about college athletes unionizing in the face of exploitation by the NCAA. His latest article in socialist publication Jacobin speaks at length about the underside of his championship-winning tenure at UCLA in the late 1960s:

The worst part is that nothing much has changed since my experience as a college athlete almost forty years ago. Well, one thing has changed: the NCAA, television broadcasters, and the colleges and universities are making a lot more money.

  • The NCAA rakes in nearly $1 billion annually from its March Madness contract with CBS and Turner Broadcasting.
  • The NCAA president made $1.7 million in 2012.
  • The ten highest paid coaches in this year’s March Madness earnbetween $2,627,806 and $9,682,032….

Life for student-athletes is…big business in which everyone is making money — everyone except the eighteen to twenty-one-year-old kids who every game risk permanent career-ending injuries.

Read the rest at Jacobin Magazine.

U.S.-China Climate Deal, ‘Selma’ Reviews, Fukushima Radiation Off California Coast

U.S.-China Climate Deal, 'Selma' Reviews, Fukushima Radiation Off California Coast

A note to readers: I’ll be heading to Dallas for Facing Race today and will be taking a break from Morning Rush for a couple of days. Morning Rush will be back on Monday. 

Here’s what I’m reading up on this morning: 

  • Missouri’s governor says he won’t tolerate violent protests following a grand jury decision on whether to indict Darren Wilson in connection to Michael Brown’s killing; makes little to no mention of police repression. 
  • Five big banks, including JPMorgan Chase, Citibank and HSBC, are fined billions of dollars for trying to manipulate of foreign exchange markets. 
  • Kaiser nurses walk off the job, citing Ebola measures and patient safety standards. 
TAGS: Morning Rush

‘Illegal Pete’s’ to Keep Name Despite Criticism

'Illegal Pete's' to Keep Name Despite Criticism

The Colorado fast-food chain known as Illegal Pete’s will be keeping its name. 

Activists had urged the owner, Pete Turner, to change the burrito restaurant’s name. They met with him during a community meeting in October and told him that using the word “illegal” in the name of a Mexican restaurant is racist, given the connotation to immigrants. After meeting with activists, Turner said he’d think about changing the name ahead of opening its seventh location in Fort Collins.

But in a lengthy statement largely focusing on his brand’s history, as well as the contributions he’s made as an employer, Turner explained why he chose to keep the name:

The word “illegal” means many things, in this statement, I have outlined what it means to me. So, I will not change the name of our company. We welcome you, and all humans, to visit our restaurant; to get to know us, and to form your own opinion, and hopefully create a meaningful relationship with Illegal Pete’s and other humans while in an atmosphere that celebrates individuality and relaxed human connection.

That invitation to make a human connection, however, is unlikely to take place with local residents who are denouncing Turner’s decision. We Are Not Illegal, a group of community members, students and professors, issued its own statement, which highlights the name’s negative impact:

The group has stressed, and continues to stress, that regardless of the intention of Pete Turner’s decision to name the restaurant initially, the impact is painful and offensive. Turner maintains that he engages in fair practices with his employees, and cares deeply about the betterment of the community, but he has chosen to name his restaurant in such a way that he is aligning he himself with anti-immigrant activists such as John Tanton who use the word “illegal” to hurt and oppress others.

Illegal Pete’s is set to open its new location Thursday. 

What Happens to America’s Deported Veterans?

What Happens to America's Deported Veterans?

It’s Veteran’s Day and over at Fusion, Jorge Rivas looks at the roughly 35,000 undocumented immigrants who serve in the United States military. In the case of one, Manuel de Jesus Castano, the criminal justice and immigration systems overlap with heartbreaking consequences. 

Castano’s friends say he was deported for a misdemeanor based on allegations that were retracted after he had already been deported.

Castano passed away at age of 55 in June 2012, about a year after he was deported. He died away from his family, including his sons who also served in the military.

Only then, after death, could he return to the U.S.  According to military policy, honorably discharged veterans, even those who have been deported, are entitled to burial at a U.S. military cemetery.

Fellow veteran Clavo Martinez, who helped bring Castano’s body back to the U.S. for burial, put it this way: “Deported veterans aren’t considered citizens again until their body is dead.”

Read more at Fusion

Palestinian Activist Rasmea Odeh Found Guilty of Immigration Fraud

Palestinian Activist Rasmea Odeh Found Guilty of Immigration Fraud

On Monday, a Detroit jury deliberated for a scant couple of hours before finding Palestinian activist Rasmea Odeh guilty of immigration fraud. Prosecutors argued that Odeh falsified information on an immigration application, failing to notify authorities that she’d been convicted by an Israeli military court for participating in a 1969 bombing. For her conviction, Odeh faces 10 years in prison, revocation of her U.S. citizenship and deportation, the Detroit Free Press reported.

According to the Detroit Free Press, Odeh told supporters outside of the Detroit courthouse, “We can’t find the justice … in this court. Maybe in another place, there is justice in this world. We will find it. We will find the justice.”

Palestinian-American activists and Odeh’s supporters argued that her case was politically motivated and the charges were a pretext to pursue a prominent activist fighting for Palestinian liberation. Odeh, who’s lived in the U.S. since 1995 and who became a citizen in 2004, was arrested in October 2013 for withholding information on a citizenship application. However, her supporters said, she was convicted by Israeli military courts that have little use for fair justice. While in Israeli custody her confession was extracted after she was subjected to 25 days of torture and sexual assault, her supporters said. According to a 2013 U.S. State Department report (PDF), Israeli military courts have a conviction rate of more than 99 percent for Palestinians. Odeh maintains that she was not involved in the 1969 attack, even though opponents argue a film confirms her involvement, the Detroit Free Press reported. 

Judge Gershwin Drain barred Odeh’s testimony about her conviction from being raised before jurors. As a result, Odeh’s defense team was cut off from a key part of their defense, and instead argued that Odeh did not knowingly lie to immigration investigators, according to Electronic Intifada, which reports from a Palestinian perspective. 

Odeh has vowed to appeal the verdict.

South Korea Ferry Captain Sentenced to 36 Years, Mayo Lawsuit, #CosbyMeme

South Korea Ferry Captain Sentenced to 36 Years, Mayo Lawsuit, #CosbyMeme

Here’s what I’m reading up on this morning: 

  • What’s mayo if it doesn’t contain eggs? According to a lawsuit filed by multinational food giant Unilever, it’s not mayo
  • This is what happens when you don’t understand the Twitter: In a now deleted tweet, Bill Cosby encouraged users to, “Go ahead. Meme me! #CosbyMeme.” It didn’t turn out that well for him
TAGS: Morning Rush

[VIDEO] President Obama Steps Up on Net Neutrality

[VIDEO] President Obama Steps Up on Net Neutrality

President Obama today ratcheted up his support for a free and open Internet by recommending a specific plan of action to the Federal Communications Commission (FCC). The FCC is currently deciding on new “net neutrality” rules or, whether to allow folks to continue using the Internet as they’ve always used it. That means open and free, without service providers charging higher prices for access to “premium” content for example (think about cable companies charging extra to watch HBO versus a network channel). In order to keep the status quo, Obama suggests regulating broadband like a utility—the option also pushed by consumer advocacy groups. Listen to Obama’s two-minute pitch above. The FCC has already received more than 4 million public comments supporting net neutrality. 

Boko Haram Suspected in Suicide Bombing, AA Attendants Reject Contract, ‘Dolphin Smooth’

Boko Haram Suspected in Suicide Bombing, AA Attendants Reject Contract, 'Dolphin Smooth'

Here’s what I’m reading up on today: 

  • The last of two U.S. citizens held by North Korea are released
  • IS’ leader, Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, is spared by U.S. airstrikes. Or wounded by U.S. airstrikes. Or killed by U.S. airstrikes. No one’s really sure
  • American Airlines flight attendants reject a union contract by 16 votes—largely over healthcare costs and work rule changes; we’ll likely see mediation before arbitration next. 
  • You know those easy-to-use laundry detergent pods? Toddlers often mistake them for toys—and wind up in the hospital as a result. 
  • Reid Wiseman is back from space and his photo tweets are pretty amazing. 
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94% of Child Migrants Who’ve Received Removal Orders Had No Attorney

94% of Child Migrants Who've Received Removal Orders Had No Attorney

Between July 18 and October 21, immigration courts sped through 800 cases a week to begin processing the tens of thousands of child migrants who crossed the border into the U.S. this past summer, Politico reports. In the same span of time, judges issued 1,542 deportation orders and 94 percent of them went to children who faced their court proceedings without the aid of an attorney.

The public tussle over how children are being fast-tracked through the nation’s notoriously complex immigration system has swung from whether or not the child migrants in question show up at their hearings to whether or not these children deserve to have access to attorneys at all. Because immigration is handled in civil, not criminal courts, those who go before an immigration judge have no right to an attorney. 

The already backlogged immigration courts may not have yet seen the full weight of the child migrant crisis, since in those same three months judges have granted more than 10,000 continuances, which put off court hearings so that children can find the time to seek out the services of an attorney, Politico reported.

In addition to $9 million in federal aid to provide these children, many of whom are under the age of 14 and do not speak English, with attorneys, cities like Oakland, San Francisco, and New York have stepped up to provide legal services. 

Watch the Trailer for ‘Selma’

The trailer for Ava DuVernay’s MLK biopic, “Selma,” is here. The film opens in New York and Los Angeles on Christmas Day—with a nationwide release January 9, 2015.

Can you say Oscar? 

Jobless Rates Drop to Six-Year Low, Obama Writes to Khamenei, Stevie Wonder on Tour

Jobless Rates Drop to Six-Year Low, Obama Writes to Khamenei, Stevie Wonder on Tour

Here’s what I’m reading up on this morning:

  • Rather than handling its own ridiculous problem of online harassment, Twitter is collaborating Women Action Media, a third party, to create yet another tool to report such harassment. It’s unclear to me at this point who will own what user information and how it may be used in the future. 
TAGS: Morning Rush

In California, Trauma Experienced in Childhood a ‘Public Health Crisis’

In California, Trauma Experienced in Childhood a 'Public Health Crisis'

In Californa, one in six people has confronted severe trauma as a child, according to a new study (PDF) released this week by Bay Area-based health research and advocacy groups Center for Youth Wellness and the Public Health Institute. What’s more, those experiences, classified as Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs), can negatively impact the health of the adults children become.

The Center for Youth Wellness gathered four years of data on 27,745 Californians and found that 61.7 percent of people in the state had experienced one ACE, while 16 percent had experienced four more more. ACEs fall into three broad categories: abuse, neglect and “household dysfunction,” which encompasses the incarceration of a family member, mental illness, divorce and substance abuse. 

The more ACEs an adult has confronted, the higher their likelihood for serious illnesses like diabetes, stroke and cancer. Those who’ve experienced four or more ACEs, for example, are 2.2 times more likely to experience coronary artery disease. 

In California the most common ACEs adults report experiencing are emotional and verbal abuse, followed by parental divorce or separation, and substance abuse by a family member. Asian-Americans are less likely to report having experienced ACEs, but by and large, childhood trauma is distributed roughly equally across people of all races. For instance, 16.4 percent of whites, 16.5 percent of blacks, 17.3 percent of Latinos and 11.1 percent of Asians report experiencing four or more ACEs. However, the percentage of those who experience high concentrations of ACEs is higher among those who are poorer and have less education. 

Public health researchers in this emerging field have found that the accummulation of these negative life events and struggles constitutes toxic stress which can seriously impact children who are in the midst of important brain and cognitive growth, affecting their physical and mental health years down the line. 

“It’s a public health crisis,” the Center for Youth Wellness’s co-founder Dr. Nadine Burke Harris told KPCC“This is not just a small percentage of the population - that it’s happening in limited neighborhoods - but this is really all of us, and that’s going to require system change.”

h/t KPCC

Forget Congress. Who’s Running Your Statehouse?

Forget Congress. Who's Running Your Statehouse? Play

So put aside the horrific examples John Oliver points out above of shenanigans happening in statehouses all across the country. (Truly. Horrific.) Fact is, Congress has a well-earned reputation for gridlock, whereas statehouses are where bills actually become laws—more than 24,000 this year alone, according to a Washington Post article cited by Oliver. That compares to Congress’ 185 bills passed since January 2013. With that workhorse-meets-constipation disparity in mind then, consider that as of Tuesday, according to Facing South, the GOP further tightened its already dominant grip over the South, gaining 64 seats. (In Alabama, for example, the GOP controls every statewide elected office and all but one congressional seat.) Nationwide, according to the National Conference of State Legislatures, after final votes are tallied and recounted, “it appears that Republicans will have a net gain of between 350 and 375 seats and control over 4,100 of the nation’s 7,383 legislative seats”—giving some indication of the thousands of laws to pass (or progressive legislation to stall) over the next few years on everything from abortion rights to low-wage labor organizing, paid sick leave, health care and more.

“Statehouses do a huge amount of work while no one is watching,” Oliver says. He’s right. Less than one-third of U.S. newspapers assign a reporter to the statehouse and nearly 90 percent of local TV news stations do not either, according to a Pew analysis released this July.

G.O.P. Agenda, Carlesha Freeland-Gaither Found Alive, Colon Cancer Rising for Young Adults

G.O.P. Agenda, Carlesha Freeland-Gaither Found Alive, Colon Cancer Rising for Young Adults

Here’s what I’m reading up on this morning: 

TAGS: Morning Rush

So How Much Did Obama’s Immigration Delay Hurt Latino Turnout?

So How Much Did Obama's Immigration Delay Hurt Latino Turnout?

At long last, a first take at a concrete answer to what has, up until now, been a mostly speculative conversation. Would President Obama’s decision to delay executive action on immigration reform put a dent in Latinos’ turnout?

The answer: It likely did.

Today, Latino Decisions, in partnership with National Council of La Raza, the Eva Longoria-sponsored Latino Victory Project, and immigration reform advocacy group America’s Voice, released the final installment of its bilingual, landline and cell-phone poll. Latino Decisions, in addition to polling those who intended to vote, talked to those who were registered but were not interested in participating in the 2014 elections. Among the reasons voters gave for not voting this year were a lack of time in their day (25 percent); a lack of knowledge about their polling place (24 percent); frustration with “bad candidates” (19 percent) and a lack of photo ID required to vote (14 percent). 

Twenty-three percent of non-voting Latinos who responded to the poll said that Obama’s decision to delay executive action made them more enthusiastic about the president and the Democratic Party, while 60 percent of non-voting Latinos said the delay made them less enthusiastic. This is notable because Latinos have historically backed Democrats by wide margins. In every state that Latino Decisions polled save for Florida—Arizona, California, Colorado, Georgia, Illinois, Kansas, North Carolina, Nevada and Texas—respondents said that immigration was the most important issue to them.

And, as what will widely be interpreted as a kick in the pants to Obama, 68 percent of non-voters said that they could be brought back to the polls in 2016 with executive action on immigration reform “before the end of this year,” according to Latino Decisions. 

“In 2012 the thing that drove Latino turnout was [the deportation deferral program for young undocumented immigrants] DACA,” said Latino Decisions’ Matt Barreto. “It’s extremely clear that what drove Latino voter turnout [in 2012] and the record share of the Latino vote Obama got was the enthusiasm he got from enacting DACA.” Obama ought to take pointers from his past wins to help both Latinos and his party, Barreto said.

Alabama Bans Sharia Law and Other 2014 Ballot Measures

Alabama Bans Sharia Law and Other 2014 Ballot Measures

More than 140 ballot measures to amend state laws were in play yesterday. Here’s a sampling of the results that matter:

Sentencing reform passes in “three strikes” California.

Nearly 60 percent of California voters passed Prop. 47, which reduces sentences for simple drug possession and certain theft from a felony to a misdemeanor. It’s projected to reduce sentences for tens of thousands of men and women annually. Following California’s 2008 Marsy’s Law, Illinois voters approved an amendment giving crime victims more rights during criminal prosecutions. And bail reform, which the ACLU predicts will end imprisonment for those who can’t afford bail, passed in New Jersey.

Red state voters want higher minimum wage, too.

Four Republican-majority states—Alaska, Arkansas, Nebraska and South Dakota-voted to increase their minimum wage. Nearly 70 percent of Illinois voters also approved a wage hike in a non-binding ballot. San Francisco joined Seattle in raising its minimum wage to $15-an-hour, the highest anywhere in the nation. In other news about the quality of life of low-wage-workers, Massachusetts becomes the third state to mandate paid sick leave, along with municipalities Montclair and Trenton in New Jersey and Oakland’s new law will expand on California’s.

Alabama bans Sharia law.

Seventy-two percent of voters approved the “American and Alabama Laws and Alabama Courts Amendment,” which prevents state courts and other legal authorities from applying foreign laws that violate the rights of Alabama citizens. The amendment has been described as an attack on Muslims. Defenders say it has wider application but that it will prevent Sharia from being argued in custody cases, for example. Six states have similar “foreign laws” bans. And according to Governing, a federal appeals court this year struck down Oklahoma’s, which explicitly mentioned Sharia, for being discriminatory.

Weed is legal in the nation’s capital.

Marijuana arrests are a major driver in the mass incarceration of black and brown people. Tuesday’s elections mean that weed is now legal in Oregon, Alaska and Washington, D.C, joining Colorado and Washington state. Read the fine print on each state and district amendment before lighting up in public, however. 

Public funds for private preschool fails.  

Hawaii voters rejected the use of public funds for private preschool programs. About half of the state’s school children according to the Honolulu Star-Advertiser, enter kindergarten without a preschool education.

Abortion and reproductive health battles continue.

Amendments extending rights to the unborn fetus failed in Colorado and North Dakota. But, Tennessee voters passed an amendment explicitly stating that nothing in it, ”secures or protects a right to abortion or requires the funding of an abortion.” 

Don’t drive while undocumented in Oregon.

Nearly 70 percent of Oregon voters defeated a measure that would have issued “driver’s cards” to people without proof of legal residence in the U.S.

Louisiana says no to 9th Ward redevelopment plan in New Orleans.

Nearly 60 percent of voters rejected a constitutional amendment allowing the governing body of New Orleans to sell Lower 9th Ward properties to private individuals at prices as low as $100 per abandoned parcel. Modeled after similar programs in Harlem, Baltimore and Detroit, according to The Times-Picayune, the defeated amendment aimed to jumpstart the redevelopment process in the Lower 9th Ward.

(h/t Ballotpedia)

G.O.P. Takes the Senate—and a Lot More

G.O.P. Takes the Senate--and a Lot More

Republicans only needed six seats to take control of the Senate, but they garnered many more in Tuesday’s midterm election. This could signal major changes on Capitol Hill in the next two years.

In Senate races in Alaska, Arkansas, Colorado and North Carolina, Democratic incumbents were vanquished. In other closely-watched Senate elections—those in Georgia, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky and South Carolina—Republicans were also elected or re-elected. Louisiana Sen. Mary Landrieu, a Democrat who assumed office nearly two decades ago, will now face a runoff against Republican Bill Cassidy. And it’s too soon to tell who will take Virginia in the contest between Democrat Mark Warner, the sitting senator, and Republican Ed Gillespie. At press time, they are nearly tied at a 0.6 percent margin. Even if Landrieu and Warner hold on to their seats, Republicans will still control the Senate. The G.O.P. also maintains its majority in the House.

Republicans fared well in governor races, too—even in blue states like Obama’s own Illinois, where Republican Bruce Rauner was elected, and in Massachusetts, where voters elected Charlie Baker, their first Republican governor since Mitt Romney declined to run for reelection in 2006. Obama held a press conference today about an Election Day that’s being widely described as a referendum on his presidency.

Kentucky Sen. Mitch McConnell (R) won reelection with a handsome lead over Alison Grimes (D). McConnell will become the Senate majority leader. On Monday, he told TIME that he won’t attempt to shut down the government, as Republicans have done in the recent past, and that he’s not looking to repeal Obamacare—at least not fully. He does prioritize the approval of the Keystone XL pipeline, and his party now has filibuster-proof way to see it through. Obama—who’s avoided making a clear statement on his position on the pipeline—could, of course, veto such legislation. But that doesn’t mean Congress can’t find a way to include it a bigger energy bill.

And what about immigration? As my colleague Julianne Hing writes, immigration reform advocates and national Latino groups are calling on Obama to use his executive power to protect undocumented immigrants from deportation. The president delayed taking such action until after the election, betraying a promise he’d made earlier this year that he’d do so before the election.

During today’s presser, he made a new promise that he’d take executive action before the end of the year. “There’s a cost to waiting,” said a conciliatory Obama today, citing losses to the economy as well as the separation of families. He added that he still hopes Congress will move forward on a comprehensive immigration bill. 

While undocumented immigrants can’t vote themselves, some raised nearly $2,000 in a grassroots effort in North Carolina to buy billboards criticizing Senator Kay Hagan, a Democrat. NC Dream Team placed Spanish-language billboards near popular intersections that read, “She started with licenses. Now she wants to take DACA. What will be next? Sen. Hagan is not a friend of immigrants.” The billboard refers to Hagan’s vote against undocumented immigrants receiving driver’s licenses and her vote against the DREAM Act in 2010, a decision that killed the legislation. On Tuesday Hagan lost her Senate seat to Republican Thom Tillis. 

Latino, Immigration Groups Demand Reform After GOP’s Sweeping Wins

Latino, Immigration Groups Demand Reform After GOP's Sweeping Wins

After a triumphant midterm election for the Republican Party, national Latino and immigration reform advocates got back to the message they’ve been pushing for the last two years: calling on President Obama for immediate immigration reform. 

“For most immigrant families struggling to make ends meet, who are living in fear of having their family ripped apart…the elections won’t change much,” Marielena Hincapie, executive director of the National Immigration Law Center, said in a statement. “It is time for President Obama to step up to the plate and lead boldly by using his authority to restore some sanity to our dysfunctional immigration system.”

Latino voters polled by Latino Decisions (PDF) put immigration at the top of their personal policy agendas. According to a Pew Research Center poll, Latinos ranked the issue fourth—after education, the economy and healthcare. Latinos backed Democrats by wide but smaller margins than they did in prior elections. For example, according to Latino Decisions, in the closely watched Colorado Senate race, 71 percent of Latinos backed Democratic candidate Mark Udall yesterday. However, 87 percent of Colorado Latinos voted for President Obama in 2012.

“After last night, Democrats should re-learn the lesson that leaning into immigration is a winner - especially in the runup to the 2016 election where the changing American electorate is likely to show up in full force,” Frank Sharry, executive director of immigration reform group America’s Voice, said in a statement. Sharry has partnered with Latino Decisions to release its polling data. “Moreover, executive action is the right thing to do,” Sharry added.

At a press conference in Chicago today, Democratic Rep. Luis Gutierrez was far more pointed when, with an eye toward 2016, he told his party: “They’re going to be a fight for the heart and soul of the Latino community…and if you’re not doing it don’t expect the resounding support you’ve received in the past.”

G.O.P. Takes Senate, Amnesty Accuses Israel of War Crimes, Skin Tone-Changing Emoji

G.O.P. Takes Senate, Amnesty Accuses Israel of War Crimes, Skin Tone-Changing Emoji

Here’s what I’m reading up on this morning:

  • You know how you can browse the Web in private mode on your smartphone? It turns out it’s actually not so private, thanks to Verizon and AT&T’s “supercookies.”
TAGS: Morning Rush
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