Monday, November 30, 2020


I thought Joe Biden was going to be an improvement as president.  Right?  But he keeps naming people as nominees to his administration who are just disgusting -- like Neera Tanden. Walker Bragman (JACOBIN) notes:

President-elect Joe Biden will reportedly nominate a White House budget director who has been one of the country’s most prominent critics of US Sen. Bernie Sanders and who has previously backed Social Security cuts.

Biden — who has repeatedly pushed for Social Security cuts throughout his career — announced his selection of Center for American Progress (CAP) president Neera Tanden as his choice to run the powerful White House Office of Management and Budget (OMB). A longtime aide to Hillary Clinton, Tanden touted her think tank’s 2010 proposal to reduce Social Security benefits in 2012, as Biden was pushing for such cuts in the Obama administration.

Tanden’s Social Security push followed the 2010 midterms, during the deficit reduction negotiations between the Obama administration and the new GOP Congress. Republicans drew a hard line, but Obama sought a middle ground. Central to the administration’s efforts, which were led by Biden, was a plan called the “chained CPI” that would have slowed the rate at which Social Security benefits increase over time.

Sanders led the fight in the Senate against the chained CPI, while outside groups were divided over whether to line up behind the president. Some, like the Progressive Change Campaign Committee, vocally opposed the cuts.

The Center on Budget and Policy Priorities, a liberal think tank, found that the chained CPI “would cut Social Security retirement benefits by about 2 percent, on average.” The organization, nevertheless, said it would support the concept under certain conditions.

Tanden’s CAP, at the time considered to be the largest liberal think tank in Washington, also supported the idea and was a significant voice in favor of the administration’s plan.

Tanden explained her views in a February 2012 C-SPAN interview. Asked by a caller about entitlement reform, she named Social Security, Medicare, and Medicaid as targets for possible cuts, noting that “the president has $300 million in his budget in cuts in Medicare.”

“That comes on top of cuts in Medicare for the Affordable Care Act. So he has put specific cuts in the budget in Medicare,” she said. “And they had savings in Medicaid in the past. I think the question really is: If we’re going to have a deal to address long-term deficit reduction, we need to put both entitlements on the table as well as taxes.”

Tanden became more explicit in her support for cuts to Social Security as she went on.

“We should have savings on entitlements, and the Center for American Progress has put forward ideas on proposals to reform the beneficiary structure of Social Security — some of our progressive allies aren’t as excited about that as we are,” she explained. “But we’ve put those ideas on the table. We think that those are legitimate ideas that need to be part of a proposal where everyone’s at the table. We don’t just ask middle-class Americans to sacrifice. We ask all Americans.”


This is an improvement?


This is C.I.'s "Iraq snapshot" for today:

 Monday, November 30, 2020.  Shiite cleric and cult leader Moqtada al-Sadr has unleashed his goons on the peaceful protesters resulting in many deaths and injuries.

Friday saw an attack on the peaceful protesters in Nassariya.  This was an attack, it was not a ''clash.''  The protesters had been in al Haboubi Square for some time.  When Prime Minister Mustafa al-Kadhimi ordered the Baghdad square attacked and the tents torn down a month ago, he attempted something similar in Nassaiya.  It did not fly in the city, it did not fly in the province (Dhi Qar Governorate).  Mustafa had to back down and the protesters continued their peaceful protest.  As Sinan Mahmoud (THE NATIONAL) observed yesterday, "The coronavirus and violence against demonstrators has seen the moement slow elsewhere but it endures in Nasiriyah."

Friday, they were attacked.  The death toll has now risen to 16.  With over 80 more left injured that number could continue to increase.  

Shi'ite cleric Moqtada al-Sadr ordered the attack.  Dilan S. Hussein (RUDAW) reports that Moqtada told his cult to "clean up the 'atheism' that he said had taken over the city's streets" before sending them out on Friday.  They arrived at the square with loaded guns, in four-wheel vehicles and with props.  

 Basra journalist Mohammed Qasim Tweets:

#Muqtada al-Sadr’s militia mixed alcohol with the #Rainbow flag, meaning that homosexuals and #alcohol are corruption and must be eliminated, and this is a public violation of #human rights.

Moqtada gave the orders and then sicked his rabid cult on the protesters.  

This was a planned assault.  Not only does the Iraqi government need to disarm his goons, they need to put them on trial.  Equally true, it was not necessary for the cult to enter the town square (al Haboubi square) -- where the peaceful protesters were -- and have been for over a year -- in order to get to any destination. They chose to enter that square, they did so with props and they did so with guns.  And they chose to enter the square in "four wheel drive vehicles."  This was not a 'clash,' it was a planned assault.

A day after the attacks, his goons staged a show of support this weekend . . . in Baghdad.  They live in Baghdad.  In a slum known as Sadr City.  He's their grand hero but they live in a slum.  Maybe that should have the cult's first clue that Moqtada isn't so heroic and isn't leading them to a better life?  In Nassariyah, the turnout came from those who oppose Moqtada.

Flag of Iraq
| Manifestation contre Moqtada al-Sadr. A #Nassiriyah, les manifestants sont sortis par milliers. Ils ont repris la profession de foi et ont scandé « Nul divinité en dehors d’Allah, Moqtada l’ennemi d’Allah ». لا إله إلا الله مقتدى عدو الله

On Friday, after they killed and injured, Moqtada praised them on his Twitter feed.  RUDAW: "He then took to Twitter on Friday to thank his supporters for mobilizing." Then Tweets like this popped up.

The United Kingdom's Ambassador to Iraq Stephen Hickey Tweeted:

I condemn the violence against protesters in Nasiriya and other cities. There can be no justification for such senseless killing. I call on the Iraqi authorities to protect peaceful protesters from attacks, and to bring to justice those responsible.

The US Embassy in Iraq Tweeted:

The United States condemns the violence against peaceful protestors that took place in Nasiriyah, Dhi Qar today. These unjustifiable acts of violence have no place in a democracy. 1/2

The United States joins the international community in calling for those responsible to be held accountable, and for the government to provide protection for protestors and others engaged in the legitimate exercise of free speech. (2/2)


THE BAGDAD POST points out that the United Nations also called out the assault. Sensing the heat, Moqtada has attempted to back pedal.  John Davison of REUTERS Tweets:

Muqtada al-Sadr tells protesters to go home and for the government to do what’s necessary to keep security and deal with them, after his supporters began clashes that have killed at least 7 demonstrators in Nassiriya #iraq
Quote Tweet
مقتدى السيد محمد الصدر

And he's said to have fled the country, departing the airport in Najaf for Beirut.  That is his long-standing pattern -- flee the country whenever he thinks he might be arrested. 

TELESUR reports that Moqtada's cult used more than guns -- they also attacked the protesters with knives, batons and stones.  And the attack wasn't just in Nassirya.  SHAFAQ NEWS reports they attacked the Kut square in Wasit Province -- where they teamed with Mustafa's security forces for the attack -- and that protestor Hussein Kata'a set himself on fire in protest.

Aqaleem Anbar Tweets:

protester Hussein Kataa set fire to himself in protest against the incursion of the repressive forces into wasit's sit-in square for the purpose of ending the sit-in. Preliminary reports indicate his death

Hussein is pictured in the Tweet below:

Red circle
المُتظاهر حسين كاطع يُضرم النار بنفسه إحتجاجاً على إقتحام القوات القَمعية لساحة إعتصام واسط لغرض إنهاء الإعتصام . والأنباء الأولية تُشير إلى وفاته

KURDISTAN 24 offers this context:


It's not the first time Sadr's armed supporters, often called “Blue caps” by government protestors, have used violence at the demonstrations.

In February, a brutal crackdown they carried out against protesters in the southern city of Najaf resulted in the deaths of at least eight and as many as 100 wounded.

Kirk H. Sowell, the principal of Middle East-focused political risk firm Utica Risk Services, told Kurdistan 24 that Sadr’s more hostile position towards protestors goes back to January and February, not long after a meeting of representatives of Tehran-backed militias was held in Iran. 

The groups met to unite on the decision to expel American forces from Iraq. This came after the Iraqi parliament held an extraordinary session on Jan. 5 to vote on a non-binding resolution for the Iraqi government to expel foreign military troops in Iraq.

“There was a meeting in Qom; Sadr, Amiri, other Iran-aligned groups, and they stopped fighting one another. Right after that, the “Blue Cap” phenomenon arose; these were like enforcers, and Sadr abolished them in February after I presume he realized they were drawing too much attention to his thuggery,” he said. 

However, the tensions continued and pro-Sadr groups continued to attack anti-government protestors.

Sowell said, “My view is that Sadr decided that the strength of the fall 2019 protests was such that he couldn't co-opt or manipulate them, so he had to crush them.”

“From 2015-2018, you may remember Sadr was working with protesters, or at least some protest groups, most notably the ICP (Iraqi Communist Party). But the Sadrists and the ICP split in 2019. They all saw the writing on the wall.”

Sadr has been an unpredictable character, and as demonstrations continued, he switched his position in his support for the movement back and forth multiple times, with some protesters considering him a cynical politician who attempted to steer the crowds to his benefit.

ARAB WEEKLY notes this morning:

Demonstrations that Iraqi Shia cleric Moqtada al-Sadr hoped would serve as a “popular referendum” backing his movement’s ambitions to form a government after the next elections have dealt a big blow to him and his movement.

The protests have brought bad publicity to him and estranged him from a large swathe of the Shia street in Iraq.

To make matters worse, signs of a rift within the Sadrist movement have emerged, with the announcement by one of its factions that the movement no longer represents them and does not meet their aspirations for reform after its suspected involvement in the shedding the blood of demonstrators who are not affiliated with it in the city of Nasiriyah, the centre of Dhi Qar governorate in southern Iraq.

ARAB WEEKLY notes the political backlash that Moqtada is now experiencing with many politicians calling him out -- including Iraq's previous prime minister Hayder al-Abadi.

Joel Wing (MUSINGS ON IRAQ) points out:

Sadr tried to co-opt the protests that started in October last year. In January 2020 however he withdrew his support and then in February Sadrists assaulted activists in Babil and Najaf leading to 12 deaths. It was apparent from the start that Sadr was only using the demonstrations to further his own political goals. By joining with the protests he was maintaining his image as an outsider from the political elite and standing with the youth. When he had no more use for them however he turned on them and used violence to let them know how vulnerable they were. This has been Sadr’s M.O. since 2003. He continues on with his father’s populist nationalist message while his armed adherents have fought and eliminated his opponents. Thus he talks about being a reformer while killing people in the streets. 

This is an important issue and it's all the more important that those outside of Iraq talk about this.  Iraqis are being threatened on social media for speaking out against Moqtada's attack.  I have numerous e-mails this morning from community members in Iraq asking where is the western media?  It's a very good question.  

We've been covering the closure of the displacement camps in Iraq -- and the lack of places for the displaced to go -- since October.  The issue continues.  The United Nations Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs issued the following:

From 2014-2017, more than six million Iraqis were internally displaced by violence perpetrated by the Islamic State in Iraq and the Levant (ISIL) and subsequent Government of Iraq operations to defeat them. Since large-scale military operations against ISIL concluded in 2017, some 4.8 million internally displaced persons (IDPs) have returned home. As of 1 October, approximately 1.3 million people remained in displacement, including approximately 250,000 in 43 formal IDP camps. Many of the remaining IDPs face significant barriers preventing an end to their displacement, including: lack of civil documentation required to travel domestically or use public services; lack of housing and services, due to destruction and other causes; the presence of explosive remnants of war in home areas; and threats to their safety and security, including due to perceived affiliation to ISIL.

On 8 October 2020, the Government announced the closure of all remaining IDP camps. In mid-October 2020, the Government began efforts to close and consolidate IDP camps and by 31 October, 436 households (2,370 individuals) had departed six camps and large informal sites in Al-Anbar, Baghdad, Diyala and Kerbala. Families who left camps and sites in these four governorates were sometimes compelled to do so at short notice. In at least two cases, families being moved back to areas of origins became stuck at checkpoints for hours, without food or water, due to lack of advance coordination between security actors.

On 30 October, the Humanitarian Coordinator released a press statement noting that the decision to close and consolidate camps was taken independently of the United Nations and that primary responsibility for the protection and welfare of IDPs rests with national authorities. The United Nations continues to coordinate with the Government on humanitarian issues.

 Chloe Cornish and Asmaa al-Omar (FINANCIAL TIMES OF LONDON) add, "Most of Iraq’s displaced people are in the northern Kurdistan region. Unlike Baghdad, the Erbil administration has not decided to close camps, according to Hoshang Mohamed Abdulrahman, director-general of the Kurdistan Regional Government’s Joint Crisis Co-ordination Centre."

Sunday, November 29, 2020



 That is Dr. Joan Mellen, Ph.D,  professor of English and creative writing at Temple University.  I think President Donald Trump could do the country a favor if, in the final days of his presidency, he ordered all the documents related to the assassination of President John F. Kennedy released.



This is C.I.'s "Iraq snapshot" for today:

 Friday, November 27, 2020.  Protesters attacked in Iraq, poverty increasing in Iraq and some US gas bag wants to wonder if a star chamber got ahold of president-elect Barack and forced Barack to do what he did?

We're noting the above for a reason.  I don't know Michael Malice.  Maybe he's new to the scene?  If not, he needs to learn before he speaks. 

Michael Malice is puzzled because, before he became president, Barack Obama voted against the Iraq War.


You are wrong.  You either don't know the truth or you're a damn liar and, at this late date, I'm not sure there is a significiant difference.

Barack Obama ran for the US Senate in 2004.  He was the keynote speaker at that summer's DNC convention in Boston.  He was not in the Senate (and he was never in the House of Representatives) when the Iraq War vote took place in 2002.  

Grasp that.  Get it through your head.  Patricia J. Williams was especially fond of going on the radio and lying that Barack voted against the Iraq War -- only KPFA listeners ever offered her any on air pushback.  

He, Michael Malice, is puzzled and wants to know since Barack was against the war then why did he continue it?  Is there, Malice wonders, some star chamber that controls you, that comes to the new president and tells you 'this is how it's going to be'?

Do we really conspiracy theories?  Apparently, they save a lot of time from doing the actual learning required.

We covered it here repeatedly.  In the very intense 2008 Democratic fight between Barack and Hillary Clinton for the presidential nomination, Samantha Power called Hillary Clinton a "monster" and resigned.  While the order in that sentence is correct, Samantha did not leave the campaign for that reason.  Samantha was in England and just being a media darling, telling this and telling that.  The "monster" comment wasn't a big deal -- whores like John Nichols worked overtime to invent a false friendship between Hillary and Samantha to minimize the attack.  The problem was what was about to come out.  Barack was campaigning on ending the Iraq War.  

And Samantha told the BBC the truth -- that Barack's promise?  Just words.  He wouldn't be bound to anything he said in a campaign speech if he were elected president. 

We covered it -- for days -- and THE WASHINGTON POST covered it and that was really about it.  

A lot of Barack whores ignored.  Take Tom Hayden.  Tom ignored it.  Then when he realized, months later, that Barack was going back on his promise, Tom suddenly shows up in July in a fit at HUFFINGTON POST screaming about what Samantha said back in March.  Why didn't this get called out . . . by Hillary's campaign!!!!

He wouldn't take responsibility for his own silence but he would blame Hillary's campaign.  Truth was, though, Hillary's campaign had called it out in real time.  The only whoring was done by Barack's supporters.

Samantha's words were a danger for Barack in the midst of the primary and that's why she was forced out.  Not because of "monster" but because if she remained with the campaign, the press would be asking about Barack's non-promise as detailed by his financial advisor Samantha Power.  Her departure meant that the campaign could respond (and did), "Ms. Power is no longer with the campaign."

Barack was always lying.  Back in 2007, he gave an interview where he explained that he might pull US troops out of Iraq only to send them back in.  We noted this interview at length in the November 2, 2007 "Iraq snapshot," and at THIRD, we built "NYT: "Barack Obama Will Keep Troops In Iraq"" around it.

Barack was never about ending the war.  Barack had said, as Bill Clinton rightly pointed out, that, had he been in the Senate, he probably would've voted for the 2002 measure.

I don't have time, 12 years later, to deal with some idiot's desperate need for a good daddy to lead him to offer conspiracy theories that exist to remove fault from Barack.  Barack was not your friend.  He was a hustler who lied to the people over and over.  That you're so stupid and so desperate to believe in Barack's innocence that you'll invent some lunatic conspiracy to justify Barack's actions?  You really are a sad, little man.  Barack made clear what he would really do if he became president.  And then he did it.  So how about we deal with that?  Hmmm?  How about we deal with reality and address the damage that was done to the Iraqi people instead of offering fan boy jerk off material?

I'm just not in the mood.


The Iraqi government is in so much financial trouble that they are now attempting to get pre-payments as opposed to being paid for oil when it's delivered.  This isn't 'pay ahead of shipping,' this is pay years in advance.  Julia Payne and Ahmed Rasheed (REUTERS) explained, "The country is seeking a five-year prepayment starting January 2021 until December 2025 to be repaid with cargoes of its Basra crude, according to a letter sent by state oil marketer SOMO to its customers and seen by Reuters."  ARGUS MEDIA notes:

Iraq has long been forced to juggle a heavy reliance on oil revenues to meet domestic funding requirements alongside pressure from the Opec+ alliance to comply with crude production quotas. But the strain has started to show ahead of next week's Opec and Opec+ ministerial meetings.

"We have reached the limit of our ability and willingness to accept a policy of one-size-fits-all," Iraq's finance minister and deputy prime minister Ali Allawi said at a Chatham House Iraq conference this week. "It has to be more nuanced and it has to be related to the per-capita income of people, the presence of sovereign wealth funds, none of which we have."

Under the current Opec+ agreement, Iraq was required to cut output by over 1mn b/d in May-July and by 849,000 b/d in August-December from an October 2018 baseline of 4.65mn b/d. Iraq produced an average 102,000 b/d above its quotas in May-October and now needs to produce 305,000 b/d below its November-December ceilings to compensate.

Iraq has long blamed the semi-autonomous Kurdish region in the north of the country for its failure to adhere to its Opec+ production ceiling, but Baghdad can only hide behind its dispute with the Kurdistan Regional Government (KRG) for so long. Iraq produced 3.85mn b/d in October, slightly above quota and 140,000 b/d higher than in September, Argus estimates show, but the month-on-month rise came mostly from federal fields, with KRG production largely stable at around 450,000 b/d.

At WSWS, Jean Shaoul notes:

Prime Minister Mustafa al-Kadhimi has failed to meet any of the social and political demands of the hundreds of thousands of Iraqis who took to the streets in October last year and forced the resignation of Adel Abdul Mahdi’s government.

His caretaker government, widely viewed as Iraq’s “last chance,” is now discredited and reviled.

The mass demonstrations were the result of growing anger among young people unable to find jobs, under conditions where 60 percent of the population is under 24 and most young people have no work. Over 90 percent of Iraqi jobs are casual, day-labour jobs in the informal sector, with just 10 percent providing regular employment, largely in the public sector and allocated on the basis of Iraq’s sectarian political system.

Repression of the initial protests—more than 560 demonstrators were killed and thousands injured as the government sought to disperse the crowds—led to their mushrooming into a generalised uprising against the conditions of poverty, the failure of essential social services and the endemic corruption in the sectarian-based regime ushered in by the US-UK military occupation after the criminal US-led invasion of 2003.

Successive Iraqi governments have presided over obscene levels of social inequality in a country that in 2009 was the world’s fifth-largest oil producer. Its immense wealth has been looted by the multinational oil corporations and banks as well as Iraq’s politically connected kleptocrats. In May, the UN predicted that poverty would rise to 40 percent of Iraq’s 39 million population because of the pandemic restrictions and falling oil prices. According to ReliefWeb, around 8 percent of households (3 million people) were not getting enough to eat in September.

Mustafa al-Kadhimi became prime minister on May 7th.  He's done nothing.  When it comes to the violence being carried out by his security forces, he is no longer just looking the other way, he's now rewarding these thugs who kill civilians.  Doubt it?  John Davison and Ahmed Rasheed (REUTERS) report:

The Iraqi military is training a former member of an Iran-backed militia, who is under U.S. sanctions for killing protesters, to become a high-ranking officer in the army, according to six government, security and militia officials.

They said that Hussein Falih Aziz, known as Abu Zainab al-Lami, had been sent to Egypt with Iraqi officers for a year-long training normally reserved for the country’s military personnel.

A defence ministry document seen by Reuters showed his name, with the rank Major General, on a list of officers attending the training until next summer.

He is a failure -- one in a long line of failures.  An official who does nothing for the people.  ANADOLU AGENCY notes:

Poverty in Iraq, which had amounted to 20% in 2018, or nearly 10 million people, has risen to 31.7% following the COVID-19 outbreak, Serife Akinci, an expert on Middle East and African Economies Studies, said in the report published by the Center for Middle Eastern Studies (ORSAM).

Iraq’s coronavirus count now stands at 12,086 deaths and 542,187 infections as well as 472,054 recoveries.

The attacks on protesters continue.  Huda Mohammed Tweets:

Armed outlaw militia affiliated with the cleric Moqtada al-Sadr suppressing peaceful demonstrators in the city of Nasiriyah with live bullets and burning the sit-in tents #الناصرية_تقمع #جمعة_طيبة #Iraq #العراق_للعراقيين #الحبوبي #save_the_iraqi_pepole
Quote Tweet
Venus || الثورة مُستمرة
إصابة العشرات من متظاهرين ساحة الحبوبي في الناصرية برصاص ميليشيات المجرم مقتدى الصدر!! #الناصرية_تقمع

Doctors Without Borders issued the following this week:

  • Preparations have begun to remove internally-displaced Iraqis from Laylan displaced people’s camp in Kirkuk.
  • Camp residents, who are being returned against their will, have expressed fears of being returned to areas that are unsafe.
  • MSF urges the Iraqi authorities to reconsider their decision to close Laylan camp and to ensure that future returns are made in a voluntary and safe manner.

Amsterdam – Early yesterday morning, trucks arrived at Laylan displaced people’s camp, in Kirkuk governorate, Iraq, in preparation for moving residents back to their areas of origin. Camp residents have expressed their fears of being returned against their will to staff from Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF). MSF, who is providing healthcare in the camp, is deeply concerned about the humanitarian consequences of such rushed camp closures on the already-vulnerable displaced people without offering a safe and sustainable resolution.

Since October 2020, some 25,000 Iraqis living in formal camps for displaced people have been returned to their areas of origin, as the government of Iraq begins the process of camp closures. While for many people returning home is a dream come true, for others the insecurity, lack of shelter and absence of services that await them make camp closures a nightmare.

“Even if they want to close the camp, they should not send us to our home areas now,” one woman told MSF staff. “They need to provide safety for us. Because of many tribal issues and insecurity, many people cannot go back to their villages.”

They need to provide safety for us. Because of many tribal issues and insecurity, many people cannot go back to their villages. Displaced woman, Laylan IDP camp, Iraq 

In some cases, returnees face possible violence and arrest in their areas of origin if they are suspected of affiliation with the Islamic State (IS) group. Stigma in Iraq against anyone suspected of links with the IS group means that some people are extremely fearful for their family’s safety.

“When some of my neighbours went back, they were verbally assaulted and had to hide from local people – they were afraid they would be hurt,” adds the woman.

More than 7,000 people currently live in Laylan camp, most of them women and children. The camp was established in 2014 after conflict broke out in several Iraqi towns, including Hawija and Salah Al-Din, forcing many people to flee their homes. Several camp residents told MSF that they have nothing to return to.

“Our house has been destroyed,” said one woman. “We have young children and we don’t know how we’ll manage if we are sent back. The weather is getting colder and colder each day. We have no salary to rent a house to keep safe and warm.”

“Laylan camp is safe for us and we have water and electricity,” said the woman. “If we are sent away, we’ll have no water or electricity. How can we manage without these services in our daily life?”

Many residents also rely on the medical care they are receiving within the camp, while access to healthcare for displaced people outside the camp is limited.

“MSF is treating 300 patients with non-communicable diseases in the camp; they require uninterrupted lifelong treatment and care,” says Gul Badshah, MSF head of mission in Iraq. “With this rapid closure, there is no time for MSF to provide patients with medication to cover a three-month period until they manage to access another health facility and to prepare the medical files they need to enrol in another NCD programme in their area of return without interrupting their treatment.”

The COVID-19 pandemic is another concern for MSF teams.

“Our concern is that patients may have to move out of the camp in the middle of the COVID-19 pandemic,” says Badshah. “There are eight confirmed COVID-19 cases in the camp’s isolation area. It is not clear how these patients would be transferred and how quickly they would get access to medical care.”   

MSF urges the Iraqi authorities to reconsider their decision to imminently close Laylan camp and to ensure that future returns are made in a more transparent, voluntary, safe and dignified manner.

We'll wind down with this from Ms. magazine:

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