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Seems inevitable.. 10 April 2011

Posted by marisacat in 2012 Re Election, Culture of Death, DC Politics, Inconvenient Voice of the Voter, Lie Down Fall Down Dems, Total fucking lunatics.

Rikuzentakata, Japan: A Japanese Buddhist monk prays at an area devastated by last month’s earthquake and tsunami   [Sergey Ponomarev/AP]

Seems inevitable… the incoming, rolling tide of massive disasters, convergences of the natural and the man-made, isn’t over.

Add to that the creepy scummy political class who have been wandering around for decades, forever really, in their unattractive underwear, are currently buck naked.

It ain’t pretty.



1. Madman in the Marketplace - 10 April 2011

Pharma Ups Cost Of Preemie-Preventative Treatment–From $30 to $1,500!

For years, a drug given to high-risk pregnant women to prevent premature births has cost $10 to $20 per injection. Next week, the price shoots up to $1,500, meaning the total cost during a pregnancy could be as much as $30,000.

The drug, a form of progesterone given as a weekly shot, has been made cheaply for years, mixed in special pharmacies that custom-compound treatments that are not federally approved. But KV Pharmaceutical recently won government approval to exclusively sell the drug, known as Makena (Mah-KEE’-Nah). The March of Dimes and many obstetricians supported that because it means quality will be more consistent and it will be easier to get. (We’re sold out at all levels, by everybody – MitM)

It seems no one anticipated the dramatic price hike.

“That’s a huge increase for something that can’t be costing them that much to make. For crying out loud, this is about making money,” said Dr. Roger Snow, deputy medical director for Massachusetts’ Medicaid program.

Doctors say the price hike may deter low-income women from getting the drug, leading to more premature births. And it will certainly be a financial burden for health insurance companies and government programs.

marisacat - 10 April 2011

It seems no one anticipated the dramatic price hike.

oh gee… they trusted big pharma

2. marisacat - 10 April 2011

average gas price in SF 4.13

3. marisacat - 10 April 2011

I see the Sheikh, Emir, Potentate… oh! here is the right title: Our Partner!!

Anyway, the big guy is coming in from Qatar to meet wth Wobbly this week. Thursday.

4. marisacat - 10 April 2011

Tom Dispatch has a piece up by Chalmers Johnson’s widow. It is really good.

[E]arly in our marriage Chal and I had discussed whether it was possible to construct what we called a “Fascistograph.” The idea was to come up with a checklist of things going wrong in a country that might herald the imminent arrival of fascism — so that one could get out in time. (This was, in part, triggered by conversations with some of our own professors, including Hannah Arendt, about how and when they made the decision to leave Hitler’s Germany and go into exile prior to World War II.) For Revolutionary Change, Chal tried to develop various “measures” of social disequilibrium that might indeed signal the onset of a revolution. These included rises in suicides and violent crimes, in the numbers of police and military forces, and in the circulation of certain kinds of ideological magazines.

When the book finally went out of print in 1982, Stanford University Press offered to bring out a second edition, but we all agreed that the chapter on measuring “disequilibrium” had to go. Chal replaced it with two new ones — on terrorism as a revolutionary strategy and on theories of revolution. On March 2, 1986, the Los Angeles Times reported that General Juan Ponce Enrile, in abandoning Filipino autocrat Ferdinand Marcos and joining Cory Aquino’s revolution, threw three books into his knapsack: Sun Tzu’s The Art of War, a volume on the idea of law, and Chalmers Johnson’s Revolutionary Change. Reading that, we could only laugh and hope that the volume he grabbed was the second, revised edition (still in print in 2011). ….

5. Madman in the Marketplace - 10 April 2011

The Prosecution Rests, but I Can’t

The prosecutors involved in my two cases, from the office of the Orleans Parish district attorney, Harry Connick Sr., helped to cover up 10 separate pieces of evidence. And most of them are still able to practice law today.

Why weren’t they punished for what they did? When the hidden evidence first surfaced, Mr. Connick announced that his office would hold a grand jury investigation. But once it became clear how many people had been involved, he called it off.

In 2005, I sued the prosecutors and the district attorney’s office for what they did to me. The jurors heard testimony from the special prosecutor who had been assigned by Mr. Connick’s office to the canceled investigation, who told them, “We should have indicted these guys, but they didn’t and it was wrong.” The jury awarded me $14 million in damages — $1 million for every year on death row — which would have been paid by the district attorney’s office. That jury verdict is what the Supreme Court has just overturned.

I don’t care about the money. I just want to know why the prosecutors who hid evidence, sent me to prison for something I didn’t do and nearly had me killed are not in jail themselves. There were no ethics charges against them, no criminal charges, no one was fired and now, according to the Supreme Court, no one can be sued.

Worst of all, I wasn’t the only person they played dirty with. Of the six men one of my prosecutors got sentenced to death, five eventually had their convictions reversed because of prosecutorial misconduct. Because we were sentenced to death, the courts had to appoint us lawyers to fight our appeals. I was lucky, and got lawyers who went to extraordinary lengths. But there are more than 4,000 people serving life without parole in Louisiana, almost none of whom have lawyers after their convictions are final. Someone needs to look at those cases to see how many others might be innocent.

If a private investigator hired by a generous law firm hadn’t found the blood evidence, I’d be dead today. No doubt about it.

A crime was definitely committed in this case, but not by me.

marisacat - 10 April 2011

Connick did so much damage.. and his reach went far beyond NO…

6. marisacat - 10 April 2011


More than 250 of America’s most eminent legal scholars have signed a letter protesting against the treatment in military prison of the alleged WikiLeaks source Bradley Manning, contesting that his “degrading and inhumane conditions” are illegal, unconstitutional and could even amount to torture.

The list of signatories includes Laurence Tribe, a Harvard professor who is considered to be America’s foremost liberal authority on constitutional law. He taught constitutional law to Barack Obama and was a key backer of his 2008 presidential campaign. . . .

Repent at leisure Larry.

This made me laugh:

[T]ribe is the second senior figure with links to the Obama administration to break ranks over Manning. Last month, PJ Crowley resigned as state department spokesman after deriding the Pentagon’s handling of Manning as “ridiculous and counterproductive and stupid”.

The intervention of Tribe and hundreds of other legal scholars is a huge embarrassment to Obama, who was a professor of constitutional law in Chicago. Obama made respect for the rule of law a cornerstone of his administration, promising when he first entered the White House in 2009 to end the excesses of the Bush administration’s war on terrorism. . . .

What makes them think Wobbly cares?

And it is Tribe and others, like Tribe, who supported him and in fact CHASED after jobs in his admnistration, who should be ashamed.

IMO anyway.

Madman in the Marketplace - 11 April 2011

worried that Barry is going to go down next year?

marisacat - 11 April 2011

I wonder. At least some of them, like Tribe, are just cleaning up after themselves. And I suppose there is a chance there is word around of more than we know of. Maybe something big slowly making it ot the public eye.


I read a few days ago that Bruce Fein, who, iirc, never got on the Barry Band Wagon, has drawn up articles of impeachment against Ob.

More credible (tho destined to go nowhere) than Kuc in his endless merry-go-round.

marisacat - 11 April 2011

PS, of course, reading stuff like this… and you feel Obby resents having to even do the walk ons.

“I just miss — I miss being anonymous,” he said at the meeting in the White House State Dining Room. “I miss Saturday morning, rolling out of bed, not shaving, getting into my car with my girls, driving to the supermarket, squeezing the fruit, getting my car washed, taking walks. I can’t take a walk.”

He says he enjoys golf but is not the fanatic that some have portrayed him to be because of the frequency of his golf outings.

“It’s the only excuse I have to get outside for four hours at a stretch,” he told the Hearst executives.

His impossible dream: “I just want to go through Central Park (in New York) and watch folks passing by…Spend the whole day watching people. I miss that.”

A bullshitter to the end.

Don’t know if you caught a clip of him at the Lincoln Memorial, sounding like a street hawker (“this is only open today for you as I made a deal!”, no kidding that is what he said!). I wonder whose idea that was. Amateur hour.

Madman in the Marketplace - 11 April 2011


Madman in the Marketplace - 11 April 2011

I think the treatment of Manning rises to an impeachable offense, if he ordered it.

marisacat - 11 April 2011

I noticed his wording when one of the press brought it to him a couple of weeks ago.. very lawyerly. “I am assured…” etc.

Madman in the Marketplace - 11 April 2011

Yoo wrote him a freelance opinion?

marisacat - 11 April 2011

He cited the Pentagon.

He needs a little waiter’s apron and a change purse.

brinn - 12 April 2011


7. marisacat - 11 April 2011

hmm Sounds like someone thought it was time for a mid course Gabby correction. I would guess that it is because they led people to think they would see her on launch day. And a few other gooey statements.

Dr has not released her for the trip yet, nor, should she go, will she be in public.

8. marisacat - 11 April 2011

Like it is news:

Breaking News from ABCNEWS.com:

Japanese Raise Nuclear Emergency Crisis Level to 7 — Equal to Chernobyl

9. Madman in the Marketplace - 11 April 2011
marisacat - 11 April 2011


And some, like Peter Orszag soon found their way out of the administration and on to Wall Street.

I am heartened tho to see Orszag indicate he is just so anxious to crack and tattle. 😆 I say Bring it on Baby!!

And of course as Ob is less and less popular, or is shamed and discredited whether sooner or in 2016.. people WILL be tattling. Part f the game to build the next Pied Piper.

well he failed but THIS ONE is The One.


We shall see!!

ts - 11 April 2011

I love how they tattle by writing their one-week news cycle book and then go back to their gazillion a year private sector sinecure.

marisacat - 11 April 2011

Stephanopoulos… for one. Among so many.

10. lucid - 12 April 2011


G’luck with that. lulz

marisacat - 12 April 2011

I cannot believe anyone accepted to write for that joint for absolutely NO remuneration. Silly.

You know they began declining [unpaid] pieces from Dennis Perrin, in the wake of his book, Savage Mules.

The whole thing is hilarious.

BooHooHooMan - 12 April 2011

Jonathon Tasini, see Mother Cabrini. LOL.

marisacat - 12 April 2011

I am so fucking sick of gadflies like Tasini.

BooHooHooMan - 12 April 2011

Gadfly!? Yoav?
From da Autoworkers Union?

Tasini was born in Houston, though he would spend much of his late childhood in Israel. Tasini’s late father, Betsalel Tasini, was a computer scientist who was born in Palestine and fought in the Haganah, Israel’s pre-state army, and its strike force, the Palmach. Tasini lived with his father and stepmother in Israel for 7 years and speaks fluent Hebrew. He completed high school in Israel and continued his studies there at Tel Aviv University. While there, he was also involved in the powerful labor movement in Israel, Histadrut. He also holds a degree in political sciences from UCLA

Career at National Writers Union

From 1990 to April 2003, he served as president of the National Writers Union (UAW Local 1981). During Tasini’s tenure as NWU president, it was discovered 😆 that the union’s health insurance provider, Employers Mutual Insurance, was a fraudulent operation 😳 and had been wrongfully denying claims.

Members were divided over Tasini’s leadership during the insurance crisis, with some accusing him of failing to notice the concerns of members and act quickly. Others pointed out that he appointed a committee to address concerns after the fraud was discovered; ultimately the panel released two opposing reports. 😆

Tasini remains the president emeritus of the NWU, which has suffered a decline in membership in recent years. The candidate he supported to replace him as president was defeated.

BUT he only lost by 66 to Gillibrand in the pre-Historic NY Sen primary of 2006.
Percent margin, that is. 83-17. A lesson learned, one would think, that he just needed an issue to resound with Democrats, you know, the whole Anti- War/Torture/Police State Gangsterism thing not being quite the stuff.

AND, of course, the Blogger’s Rights issue, a human rights issue, framed the entire debate in Charlie Rangel’s district in 2010 after Tasini had Harlem abuzz with his primary challenge there…. ohdi-oat-dote-di-dote…

The Future of Politics, what can ya say?

marisacat - 12 April 2011

Tell him Trump got a numbers rise out of the birther story spin!

Which I found interesting (that he would do it, but then ultimately he is likely acting as someone’s operative), as apparently blacks are huge watchers of that awful show (who knew!?, or CARED!?), “I, Trump, shoot and shit on an apprentice”.

Or whatever that is.

11. brinn - 12 April 2011

After I spent about 30 minutes looking at by bank account and planning out the next 3 weeks, I read Taibbi’s latest.

I have been agonizing for the past three months about how to keep my kids in their schools because I can’t afford to stay in this house any longer after using up all of my retirement money (less than 10K, but still, it was all I had) last year, but really I can’t afford to move either. This just pisses me off to no end.

Oh, and I can only look forward to having zero medical care in my old age thanks to the “oh-so-courageous and very serious Congressman “let them eat cake” Ryan….I’ll be 65 in 2031….if I fucking live that long…

diane - 12 April 2011

As America girds itself for another round of lunatic political infighting over which barely-respirating social program or urgently necessary federal agency must have their budgets permanently sacrificed to the cause of billionaires being able to keep their third boats in the water, it’s important to point out just how scarce money isn’t in certain corners of the public-spending universe.

I’m betting that the elite have spent tons of that ‘risk free, non recourse loan’ money in the last quite a few years, on security guards to go along with their freebies …I recollect back in Pittsburgh in 2003-2004 how a man called into the local radio station stating: If I can’t feed my family, and I see someone in a Lexus, …I’m taking it…. …I also remember way too many calls about folks weeks away from their pensions kicking in, …being “let go” (Wall Street goons, many times uses the term jettisoned instead, as they’re quite enamored of power words …helps fuel their predatory instincts,…..while the elitest, …phrase axe jobs with far more passive aggressive terms, …(after all, all they want to do is help those po’ folk help theyselves) as it disturbs their “sensitive” nature to visualize anything predatory being directly attached to them …..somewhat like ‘Babs’ Pierce Bush [Senioressa] just might die if she saw one of those body bags …..).

brinn - 12 April 2011

I’m right there with that caller….

Though I’m less about grand theft auto and more about plugging the hole in my budget by ceasing and desisting paying the blood sucking banks….I’m quite certain that I’ve paid them the principal that I borrowed plus some, and am really tired of being reamed for 20-30% interest capitalizing each month….

The only thing that has been keeping me back is that I know employers use your fucking CREDIT RATING in their employment decisions, and it could also keep me from renting an apartment when we need to move….BUT my credit is already mostly shot because we went bankrupt back in 2005-06….

There is a BIG part of me says, fuck it, I want to keep my kids in their schools, and I could almost eek by and stay right here, or find a decent if cheaper place, if I stopped paying them all….

If anyone has about 25K they want to invest, I could pay them all off and start paying you — and I can guarantee a MINIMUM of 10% return in 5-7 years (nearer to 17% at the 7 year mark) AND I would cut my monthly payments by 50%.


diane - 12 April 2011

well I could send you one hundred if Marisa will give my phone numbers (if she’s in contact with you) to ya honey (sorry I just don’t do e-mail, and really not comfortable with displaying the reason why, out for anyone to see) ….

I’m really sorry for what I’m imagining to be your looming fear …. I’m pretty familiar with it.

marisacat - 12 April 2011

anybody needs me as go between, or to ferry information:

where.is.the.cat at gmail dot com

brinn - 13 April 2011

Oh, Diane, that is really sweet of you, and I do appreciate the thought!! Right now, though, you’ll probably be able to make better use of the $100! 😉

diane - 13 April 2011

well, it’s there for the asking now, if something comes up honey.

marisacat - 12 April 2011

I think it is completely bi-partisan. Tho each side takes certain public stances, since it is all about elections.


diane - 12 April 2011

yes, fully “bi-partisan.”

diane - 12 April 2011

‘folks,’ have been falling through cracks (if they weren’t born sinking in them), in the US alone, forevah …certainly the Clinton Gore (love that last name) all thing bright, ‘n wired, ‘n Techie, ‘n FCC era had more than its share of suicides and hideously slow and painful deaths.

Madman in the Marketplace - 12 April 2011

no links anywhere that I can find, but a guest on MSNBC just stated that one department that was zeroed out completely in Barry’s brave latest budgetary adventure was HUD counselors, who try to help people figure out ways to keep their homes, or find new ones if they can’t. Gone, done, no one needs anything like that.

marisacat - 12 April 2011

He SO needs a little waitress apron and attached change purse.

12. brinn - 12 April 2011

Classic Colbert!!!

Yay! I’ll be heading out to Walgreens directly! 🙂

catnip - 12 April 2011

Make sure they wear gloves when they’re doing the rectal!

diane - 12 April 2011

that brings to mind how my honey was asked to take his own ‘home stool sample’ (I’m not kidding) and mail it back to the, way to large for humanity’s comfort, Hospital [investor group] ‘Doctor’s Office,’ …(and I’ve no doubt the supposed ‘insured’/co-pay cost of that ‘Homework’ would have ended up: not only the same as if he had physically went to the ‘Doctor’s Office,’ but somehow even more, if he hadn’t told them, in so many unspoken words, …get fucked ……I’d really rather die.

brinn - 12 April 2011

That is some seriously sick shit.

Pardon the puns, but really? Through the mail? As if any results coming from that sample would be able to be trusted….christ.

diane - 12 April 2011

No joke, …. from the gut of green, progressive, and bi-partisan California, “US.”

diane - 12 April 2011

oh but seriously, why should the little peeps use up precious fuels for riding/driving to doctor visits when the Gores, Schwartzennazis, DiFi/Blums, Huffingtons, Browns, etc., etc need those precious fuels for their landscaper’s leafblowers and mowers, gas ovens (can’t be true epicureans without one), heating, barbecue grills, escorts, SUVs, security teams, ….and air transport.

marisacat - 12 April 2011

I was just at Walgreens, a little one in the same big medical building lobby where I went for blood draw.

What tired routine it all is.

Thanks for the link,

13. catnip - 12 April 2011

The Canadian election (English language) debate with the federal party leaders is on tonite.

You can watch it live online at CPAC at 5 pm ET.

catnip - 12 April 2011

That’s 7 pm ET – 5 pm my time.

14. brinn - 12 April 2011

“Fukushima WAS and IS “the big one.”

It will kill for the rest of our lives. Kill fish. Kill birds. Kill people.

Not just in Japan, but all over. The deaths will not be televised. They will not be You-Tubed. They are too vile to watch, too painful, too personal, too humbling, too sickening. But you MUST know they will happen. They are happening. They will always keep happening because radiation causes cancer. It has no lower threshold, and billions upon billions of cancer-causing doses were distributed to the world. Gazzillions of billions. Uncountable trillions. Needles pegged. Detectors and dosimeters lost in the hydrogen explosions. And probably, nothing’s been calibrated in a month, they’re too busy….”

diane - 12 April 2011

as Marisa wrote, Seems inevitable. Why it had to be that way? I never wanted to fully acknowledge that sociopaths are running things on earth, yet it appears they are. no need to worry though, we’ll have our Hollowwoods with the prettiest peeps pretending to be immortal muses, and somehow happy despite the bloodshed,up until the very end.

For $1,000 a day, maybe more, maybe less, people are willing to go into Fukushima and get a dose. Thank goodness. When they run out of Japanese nuclear workers, they will surely import them, probably from India, where wages are low and nuclear power is (or at least, was, up until Fukushima) highly regarded by the government and largely unopposed by the people of India, who are up to their necks in other problems, like a polluted Ganges, monsoon flooding or lack thereof, poverty, internal terrorism, depleted natural resources, and just about every other problem you can imagine. They do, however, still have a thriving film industry.

marisacat - 12 April 2011

There is a NYT piece running around on the plight of the workers at Fukushima. It is HORRIFIC. Untrained day labor basically.


diane - 12 April 2011

the Spiegel piece you posted a few threads back, pretty much implied such …. at that point at which the temp industry took such frightening hold, I’m sure caring souls wanted to die …..and, perhaps, did.

diane - 12 April 2011

(sorry, only meant to italicize Spiegel)

diane - 12 April 2011

(thank you honey! ;0) )

diane - 12 April 2011

should clarify about the: point at which the temp industry took such frightening hold, I meant across all industries; also, I meant at that point at which it was implied, by the so called leaders of civilized nations, ….that slavery,….no longer existed.

marisacat - 12 April 2011

Michio Kaku, a prof from CUNY was on ABC for weeks… and said it is irresponsible for Fukushima, TEPCO, the Japanese government to broadcast supposed readings at Fuku. The on site instrumentation ios destroyed… and they have no effective way to gauge it.

They don’t know. But we can all guess, it is not low. People need to face it, those 6 reactors are toast and are spilling out madly….

Made sense to me.

15. brinn - 12 April 2011

Have I mentioned lately how much of an utter ass the boys’ father is? Just a mean, nasty, petty little person.

He was a damned good actor for those first few years and/or I was just in a bigass state of denial….anywho, I wouldn’t do without second son, even if I do have to put up with his shittyness for another 10 years….

The boys are already seeing who and how he really is though….so I can take some satisfaction in that, as for their sake, I bite my tongue about him as much as I can…

It sucks that even though we have been split for a year and a half, he can still make ME feel like a crappy parent by the way he acts!! How stupid is that on my part? I’m getting better at growing duck feathers though!! 8)

brinn - 12 April 2011

Selfish, how could I have forgotten selfish? Really, that is the root of it all — self absorbed entitled….

Some people should just NOT have children.

16. brinn - 12 April 2011

Oh, by the by, I passed my certification exam for Technology Applications EC-12….

Gonna take the ESL Supplemental on the 26th, and then I think I’m done until someone wants to give me a job, though I am also interested in the Speech 8-12 (I LOVE teaching Public Speaking), and I have a line on free Visual Impairment (Special Ed.) courses which could lead to yet another certification….dunno tho, at 120 bucks a pop, I am starting to feel kind of like a sucker!

Ah, well, gotta spend that $157/week somehow, right?

Madman in the Marketplace - 12 April 2011

congrats on passing!

brinn - 13 April 2011

Thanks, madman, they all seem like hollow victories at this point though…

17. Madman in the Marketplace - 12 April 2011

Bill voiding sick leave law sent to Walker

Madison — Milwaukee’s ordinance requiring businesses to provide paid sick leave would be voided under a bill Republicans in the Assembly sent to Gov. Scott Walker on Tuesday.

Walker said he is likely to sign the measure. The city’s sick leave ordinance was overwhelmingly approved by voters in 2008 but has never gone into effect because of legal challenges. The Assembly voted 59-35 to ensure it would never be implemented.

“This bill is a slap in the face to the people of the City of Milwaukee,” said Rep. Christine Sinicki (D-Milwaukee). “This was not just some fluke referendum. This was a hard-fought campaign. People were well educated on both sides.”

But Republicans said the sick leave ordinance would cost Milwaukee business. Changing state law would allow businesses to expand and come to Milwaukee, they said.

“It allows them to run their business, not government,” said Rep. Chris Kapenga (R-Delafield), one of the bill’s authors.

Opponents of Milwaukee’s ordinance have pushed the issue since Walker and his fellow Republicans took over the Legislature in January, and the issue took on a new urgency last month when a Court of Appeals decision upheld the ordinance.

The GOP-led Senate approved the bill last month 19-0, at a time when all 14 Democrats were out of state to prevent action on a separate bill to end most collective bargaining for public workers.

The bill would pre-empt local governments from enacting paid sick day legislation and nullify Milwaukee’s paid sick day ordinance, which has been in the courts since it was passed in November 2008. The recent appeals decision upholding the law may be the final word on the legal front because the state Supreme Court earlier was unable to issue a decision when it split 3-3.

Debate on the Assembly floor was at times bitter, with Rep. Terese Berceau (D-Madison) saying Republicans lacked humanity and were unable to look people in the eyes when they argued for their policies.

“You don’t want to look at anybody,” she told them. “It’s ‘Night of the Living Dead.’ It’s zombies.”

When Speaker Pro Tem Bill Kramer (R-Waukesha) asked Berceau if she was calling Republicans zombies, Berceau responded: “That would be a compliment.”

18. Madman in the Marketplace - 12 April 2011

San Francisco to require ID scans, photos of everyone who goes to a venue — public meeting tonight!

San Francisco’s Entertainment Commission has proposed that all bars, clubs, and venues should be required to photograph and collect ID from everyone who comes in for a drink or a show. The photos and personal information would be retained so that police could get a list of every person who was in the club on any given night. Leaving aside the (obvious) fourth amendment issues inherent in governments collecting massive databases of presumed-innocent people’s lawful activities and movements, this is also a security nightmare, in which thousands of club staff and their friends would have access to personal information that would be of great interest to stalkers, creeps and identity thieves.

marisacat - 12 April 2011

Oh i would simply abstain.

I CANNOT believe that club, bar owners want this, in anyway shape or form.

I will fish around and see who is behind this.

Uber Polizei!!

19. marisacat - 12 April 2011



…….. 8)

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