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Month: May 2020

San Antonio Organizer Prepares for Peaceful Rally in the Wake of George Floyd’s Death

BY JOSE ARREDONDO SAN ANTONIO
PUBLISHED 6:30 PM CT MAY. 29, 2020 UPDATED 6:44 AM CT MAY. 30, 2020

SAN ANTONIO — It wasn’t a regular trip to the grocery store for Kimiya Denise. The items she purchased will be for a peaceful rally organized by Denise and other black activists to mourn the death of George Floyd. 


What You Need To Know


Organizer Kimiya Denise spent Friday preparing for George Floyd protest event
Floyd died in Minneapolis police custody on Monday, sparking outrage
Denise says protest will be peaceful and focused on mourning Floyd

“We do need to stand in solidarity as a community and we need to make sure the black community is liberated and comforted at a time like this,” Denise says. 

Police brutality is an issue Denise and many others across America know all too well. 

“But seeing this just become a reoccurring thing is haunting for me as a black woman in America,” Denise says. “And I’ve been mourning this man’s death and I’ve been mourning the deaths of those before him.”

Kimiya Denise gathers supplies for a rally protesting the death of George Floyd in this image from May 29, 2020. (Jose Arredondo/Spectrum News)

Denise and her friends pushed around two carts, collecting items for Saturday’s rally. 

“Basically we are buying these things not because we want to have to use them but we are buying because it’s going to be hot,” Denise says. “We are going to be walking. We are going to be standing and want the community to have the necessities it might need.” 

It was all purchased with the aid of donations made by San Antonians supporting Denise’s protest. 

“Thank you, San Antonio – $365 so far in donations,” Denise said.

Denise believes rallies can shine a light on issues, but also be a form of therapy. 

“A voice that felt like it wasn’t heard, it was one,” Denise says. “And just making that one change, making that one difference goes a long way.”

That impact is more than enough for Denise to keep going. 

“I’m happy that I’m alive to fight this fight,” Denise says. “To fight the fight my ancestors fought and to continue that fight.” 

Hundreds are expected to attend this rally of mourning, but Denise says she will make sure everyone takes precaution during these times of the pandemic. 

“It’s really cool that we can come together, especially during COVID-19 when everybody has little to no resources,” Denise says. “So I’m happy. I’m very excited to see what tomorrow brings.” 

Kimiya Denise gathers supplies ahead of a San Antonio protest event in this image from May 29, 2020. (Jose Arredondo/Spectrum News)

Beef Cheek Tacos Recipe/ Tacos de Barbacoa de Cachete

Beef Cheek Tacos | Tacos de Barbacoa de Cachete

Beef barbacoa cooked in a dried pepper sauce can either be made with one type of meat or with a combination of several cuts of meat. However, using only beef cheek for this barbacoa recipe makes an absolutely scrumptious
dish. The preparation is easy and the results are marvelous. You can prepare it the night before in your slow cooker if you want, but I prefer to use my pressure cooker for quicker results.

For these tacos, I’m using a recipe from one of my aunts, except I’m serving the meat in corn tortilla tacos bathed with the cooking broth, just the way they’re served in a popular taqueria in my hometown. My aunt used to make them with homemade flour tortillas.  They are also popular for breakfast and lunch in Ciudad Madero, Tamaulipas.

How to make Beef Cheek Tacos

JUMP TO FULL INSTRUCTIONS

Beef Cheek Tacos | Ingredients

Notes:

  • You can also use a combination of beef cuts, like beef shank or short ribs, besides the beef cheek meat.
Beef Cheek Tacos | Instructions step by step

DIRECTIONS:

  • Place the peppers in a medium-sized saucepan and cover with water. Cook over medium heat for 15 minutes or until they have softened.
  • Once the peppers are soft, place in a blender with the garlic, oregano, and cumin. Process with a cup of the cooking water until you have a smooth paste.
  • Next, remove the excess fat from the meat and cut into 2 or three pieces, and place in a pot with the onion and the bay leaves. Pour the sauce using a sieve and add 3 1/3 cups of water.
Beef Cheek Tacos | Authentic Mexican Recipes
  • Cook for 2 ½ hours or until meat is tender and easy to shred. if you cook it in a slow cooker, cook for 6 hours in the slow setting, or in a pressure cooker for 50 minutes. Once the meat is cooked, remove from pot and shred using two forks. Place meat back in the pot, and season the delicious broth with salt and pepper.
Beef Cheek Tacos | Authentic Mexican Recipes
  • To make the tacos, place meat in the center of the tortilla, roll up, and when ready to serve, spoon some of the broth over the tacos. Top with the jalapeño and onion slices and Serrano salsa.
Recipe Tacos

Beef Cheek Tacos

Beef barbacoa cooked in a dried pepper sauce can either be made with one type of meat or with a combination of several cuts of meat. However, using only beef cheek for this barbacoa recipe makes an absolutely scrumptious dish.

Course: Main Course, TacosCuisine: Mexican

Prep Time: 25 minutes Cook Time: 1 hour Total Time: 1 hour 25 minutes

Servings: 6 Calories: 332 kcal Author: Mely Martínez – Mexico in my Kitchen

Ingredients

  • 4 Guajillo Peppers cleaned, seeded & deveined
  • 1 Ancho pepper cleaned, seeded & deveined
  • 2 ½ pounds Rumba beef cheek meat*
  • ¼ of a medium white onion
  • 2 bay leaves
  • 3 medium-size garlic cloves
  • 1 teaspoon Mexican oregano
  • ½ teaspoon ground cumin
  • Salt and pepper to taste

TO MAKE THE TACOS:

  • Corn tortillas
  • Pickled slices of jalapeños and onions
  • Serrano pepper salsa

Instructions

  • Place the peppers in a medium-sized saucepan and cover with water. Cook over medium heat for 15 minutes or until they have softened.
  • Once the peppers are soft, place in a blender with the garlic, oregano, and cumin. Process with a cup of the cooking water until you have a smooth paste.
  • Next, remove the excess fat from the meat and cut into 2 or three pieces, and place in a pot with the onion and the bay leaves. Pour the sauce using a sieve and add 3 1/3 cups of water.
  • Cook for 2 ½ hours or until meat is tender and easy to shred. If you cook it in a slow cooker, cook for 6 hours in the slow setting, or in a pressure cooker for 50 minutes. Once the meat is cooked, remove from pot and shred using two forks. Place meat back in the pot, and season the delicious broth with salt and pepper.
  • To make the tacos, place meat in the center of the tortilla, roll up, and when ready to serve, spoon some of the broth over the tacos. Top with the jalapeño and onion slices and Serrano salsa.

Notes

You can also use a combination of beef cuts, like beef shank or short ribs, besides the beef cheek meat.

Nutrition

Serving: 4oz | Calories: 332kcal | Carbohydrates: 8g | Protein: 40g | Fat: 14g | Saturated Fat: 4g | Cholesterol: 117mg | Sodium: 546mg | Potassium: 791mg | Fiber: 2g | Sugar: 3g | Vitamin A: 2165IU | Vitamin C: 2.9mg | Calcium: 21mg | Iron: 4.4mg

Provecho!

We would love to hear from you, have a story, tip or recipe you would like to share with our readers? Feel free to email it to throughlovewelearn@gmail.com.

Another Georgetown Parent Pleads Guilty To Fraud In College Admissions Scandal

Natalie Delgadillo | MAY 27, 3:06 PM

The federal government is recommending a 10-month prison sentence for the parent as well as a year of probation and a $40,000 fine.

Another Georgetown parent has pleaded guilty in the nationwide college admissions scandal that was unveiled last year and sent shockwaves through the country.

But unlike other parents involved in the case, 61-year-old Pennsylvanian Robert Repella wasn’t part of the wide-ranging scheme helmed by Rick Singer, the admitted mastermind of the fraud operation that helped wealthy and well-connected parents get their children into selective U.S. colleges. Instead, federal prosecutors said Tuesday, Repella engineered a bribe directly, paying Georgetown’s then-tennis coach Gordon Ernst $50,000 to recruit his daughter to the school’s tennis team.

The government is recommending a 10-month prison sentence for Repella as well as a year of probation and a $40,000 fine. “I sincerely regret and take full responsibility for my actions, which were mine and mine alone,” Repella said in a written statement, according to the Washington Post. “My family, and most importantly, my daughter, knew nothing about this. A Georgetown University review determined that the academic and athletic qualifications my daughter submitted in her application were factual and truthful and she remains a student in good standing at Georgetown.”

Ernst, the tennis coach, is also a defendant in the case, but he’s pleaded not guilty. Ernst allegedly accepted bribes to help at least 12 students earn admission to Georgetown as tennis recruits, even though some of them didn’t play the sport competitively. The university has said it didn’t know that Ernst was doing anything illegal; however, administrators fired him in 2018 after an internal investigation “discovered irregularities in the athletic credentials of students who were being recruited to play tennis.” (Georgetown still gave Ernst a recommendation for his next job.)

Last May, Georgetown dismissed two students whose parents were allegedly involved in the scheme. The father of one of those students, Stephen Semprevivo, also pleaded guilty in the case, as did a California woman named Karen Littlefair, and parents Elizabeth and Manuel Henriquez.

Prosecutors charged a different Georgetown parent in the case just last week. Also last week, American actress Lori Laughlin and her husband Mossimo Giannulli, a fashion designer—two of the most famous defendants in the investigation—pleaded guilty in the matter after maintaining their innocence for more than a year. Officials nicknamed the investigation “Varsity Blues.”

Former MPD Officer Derek Chauvin Has Been Taken Into Custody In George Floyd’s Death


MINNEAPOLIS (WCCO) — Fired Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin has been arrested days after George Floyd’s fatal arrest that sparked protests, rioting and outcry across the city and nation.

On Friday, John Harrington, commissioner of the Minnesota Department of Public Safety, announced that Chauvin has been taken into custody in connection with the May 25 death.

Chauvin is the former officer in the video seen around the world with his knee on Floyd’s neck. He’d been with Minneapolis police for 19 years.

It was not immediately clear what the expected charges Chauvin could face are.

RelatedFired MPD Officer Chauvin Has Been Involved In Use-Of-Force Situations Before

On Monday at 8 p.m., Minneapolis police said officers were called to the intersection of Chicago Avenue and East 38th Street on a report of someone trying to use a forged document at Cup Foods.

Police initially said Floyd was resisting arrest and had a medical incident. However, video obtained by CBS News shows Floyd cooperating with officers, at least in the initial moments of the encounter.

A bystander’s video showed Floyd pleading that he could not breathe as a white officer — identified as Chauvin — knelt on his neck and kept his knee there for several minutes after Floyd stopped moving and became unresponsive.

RelatedMedics Worked On ‘Unresponsive, Pulseless’ George Floyd After Mpls. Arrest

The other officers involved were identified as Tou Thao, Thomas Lane and J Alexander Kueng, both with the department for fewer than three years. All four officers were fired a day after Floyd’s death. As of yet, none of those three have been reported as having been taken into custody.

MORE: Click here for the latest on protests and the George Floyd death investigation. 

The incident drew comparisons to the case of Eric Garner, an unarmed black man who died in 2014 in New York after being placed in a police chokehold. He also said the words “I can’t breathe” while being arrested. The phrase has become a rallying cry for protests over police brutality.

The video of Floyd’s fatal arrest circulated widely on social media, sparking protests in Minneapolis and cities across the country.

RelatedMinneapolis Burns During 2nd Night Of Protests Over George Floyd’s Death

On both Tuesday and Wednesday, protests began with peaceful demonstrations near where Floyd was pinned to the ground, but violence later broke out near 3rd Precinct police stations. Wednesday evening’s protests involved more than 30 fires, destruction of businesses and looting. Protests and reports of looting continued into Thursday.

Floyd’s death is being investigated by the U.S. Attorney’s Office, FBI in Minneapolis and the Department of Justice Civil Rights division.

Commentary:Prisoners Of War Are Treated Better In Third World Countries Than Black Americans

Cedric Nettles/Senior Editor

After serving in Haiti and hostile zone like Somalia and earning a combat patch I can tell you we were trained to handle detainees with care. What we saw with the death of George Floyd was murder. I explain in this video.

Teen who recorded George Floyd’s death says she is traumatized

By Biba Adams

17-year-old Darnella Frazier said she is traumatized after witnessing the death of George Floyd at the hands of Minneapolis police officers. 

“I seen him die,” a tearful Frazier said. “And everybody’s asking me how do I feel. I don’t know how to feel. Cuz, it’s so sad, bro.” 

The young lady told her story to NowThis days after the fatal incident. 

According to the teen, she was walking to the store with her cousin when she saw the interaction between Floyd and MPD. “They killed that man! And I was right there! I was like five feet away! It’s so traumatizing.” 

Frazier’s mom told TMZ that her daughter is already suffering from social anxiety and has been besieged by media attention and attacks on social media. 

People have even said that the teen should have done “more” to help Floyd.

She responded in a Facebook post, “I’m a minor!” Frazier wrote, “Of course I’m not about to fight a cop I’m SCARED wtf. Fighting would’ve got someone else killed or in the same position as George.” 

The teen goes on to say that if it were not for her video, the police may have gotten away with killing Floyd. 

“Instead of bashing me, THANK ME!” she wrote, “Because that could’ve been one of your loved ones and you would want to see the truth as well.” 

Some people have put for the narrative that Frazier only posted the video for attention or money. She has vehemently denied that. 

The 17-year-old should be being celebrated as a hero, instead, she is being victimized by internet trolls and critics. 

READ MORE: George Floyd’s family wants Minneapolis officers charged with murder

Darnella Frazier captured the viral video of George Floyd being pinned to the ground by Minneapolis police officer, Derek Chauvin. She posted her video to her Facebook page and it quickly spread, bringing international attention to the tragic case. Her voice, along with other bystanders, is heard pleading with the officers to let Floyd up from the ground. 

The incident and the eight-plus minute video has sparked outrage around the world. 

Mother of EMT slain by Louisville police speaks out: Breonna Taylor ‘didn’t deserve this’

Tessa Duvall and Darcy Costello, Published 2:57 p.m. ET May 12, 2020 | Updated 10:07 a.m. ET May 15, 2020

Photos of Breonna Taylor were displayed during a vigil for her outside the Judicial Center in downtown Louisville, Ky. on Mar. 19, 2020.  Taylor was shot and killed by LMPD officers last week.  The family chose the vigil site because it is across the street from the Louisville Metro Police Department.

LOUISVILLE, Ky. —  Two months after 26-year-old Breonna Taylor was gunned down in her home by Louisville Metro Police officers serving a warrant, her family and attorneys say they still have received no answers on why the young ER tech and former MT was killed.

“The case deserves national attention because the police executed an innocent woman,” said Ben Crump, a high-profile Tallahassee, Florida-based civil rights attorney who is representing Taylor’s family in their lawsuit against police. “The fact that had the police followed their own policies and procedures, Breonna Taylor would be alive today.

“She wouldn’t be a trending hashtag.”

Her mother, Tamika Palmer, said police don’t appreciate the consequences of their actions.

“I’m not sure that they understand what they took from my family,” Palmer said Tuesday afternoon. “Not just me, but my family. This has affected so many of us, so many of her friends.”

On the same day Crump promised to ramp up the pressure, Louisville Mayor Greg Fischer broke his silence on Taylor’s death through Twitter, calling for a “thorough investigation” and saying his priority “is that the truth comes out and for justice to follow the path of truth.”

“Police work can involve incredibly difficult situations. Additionally, residents have rights,” Fischer wrote. “These two concepts will and must be weighed by our justice system as the case proceeds.”

Taylor was shot at least eight times after three police officers entered her home on a no-knock search warrant in the early morning hours of March 13. Police have said the officers were there as part of a narcotics investigation, but no drugs were found at the home.

Bianca Austin, right, embraced her niece Juniyah Palmer during a vigil for her other niece, Breonna Taylor, outside the Judicial Center in downtown Louisville, Ky. on Mar. 19, 2020.  Taylor was shot and killed by LMPD officers last week. The family chose the vigil site because it is across the street from the Louisville Metro Police Department.

Kenneth Walker, Taylor’s boyfriend, was with her in bed when police entered the home, and police say he shot an officer. Officers fired more than 20 rounds into the home.

Walker now faces criminal charges of first-degree assault and attempted murder of a police officer, but no drug charges. Walker’s attorney wrote in a motion that the shot was fired in self-defense and that his client has no felony convictions.

Taylor had no criminal record.

Her mother remembers her daughter as a young woman who adored her family above all else.

“She was born into my family, but she made her own with her own friends,” Palmer said.

She said Taylor had made plans to succeed. Taylor worked as an EMT for area hospitals but had even bigger dreams.

“She had plans, and she was following those plans accordingly,” Palmer said. “She had a whole plan on becoming a nurse and buying a house and then starting a family. Breonna had her head on straight, and she was a very decent person.

Tamika Palmer was overwhelmed by the sight of supporters who showed up for a vigil for her daughter, Breonna Taylor, outside the Judicial Center in downtown Louisville, Ky. on Mar. 19, 2020.  Taylor was shot and killed by LMPD officers last week.  The family chose the vigil site because it is across the street from the Louisville Metro Police Department.

She didn’t deserve this. She wasn’t that type of person.”

Crump is not a stranger to firestorm cases. He has become a prominent figure in cases championed by the Black Lives Matter movement, including those of Trayvon Martin and Mike Brown Jr.

He is also representing the family of Ahmaud Arbery, a 25-year-old black man who was shot and killed by two white men in Georgia in late February. The case has drawn national attention after a video of Arbery’s death surfaced online last week.

Gregory and Travis McMichael, father and son, were arrested and charged with murder and aggravated assault two days later.

But unlike the high-profile deaths of black men and boys shot and killed by police — such as 12-year-old Tamir Rice in Ohio, Philando Castile in Minnesota or Walter Scott in South Carolina — Taylor’s death hasn’t prompted wall-to-wall news coverage or massive protests.

“There is no reason this should not get all the attention it deserves, because Breonna Taylor’s life mattered,” Crump said.

Crump said the coronavirus pandemic has had an effect on how the community and news media have responded to Taylor’s death.

With stay-at-home orders, there haven’t been the same wide scale protests in the streets like there have in other controversial killings of black Americans in recent years.

At the same time, Crump said journalists have hardly covered anything other than the coronavirus for two months.

Together, these two factors have given LMPD “a convenient excuse” to not talk about Taylor’s death, said Crump and local attorney Lonita Baker, who is also representing Taylor’s family.

“We’ve seen (LMPD) fail to respond to situations like this before,” Baker said. “It’s not the first time they don’t respond when they act recklessly. They hide between (internal) investigations and they take a long time to get those investigations done.”

A spokeswoman for LMPD declined Monday to answer Courier Journal questions about the case, citing an ongoing internal investigation.

“We held a press conference about this shooting when it occurred to detail what we were able,” spokeswoman Jessie Halladay wrote in an email. “The Public Integrity investigation remains ongoing, therefore it would not be appropriate for us to comment.”

In Fischer’s statement, the mayor said that because the case is still under investigation, “expansive comments are not appropriate until all the facts are fully known.”

Crump also called the arrest of and charges against Walker “unwarranted” and “a red herring and deflection to try to not answer the more serious questions.”

“Breonna should still be here,” Baker said. “She should be sitting right here in this room with us. Her mom should still have her. Her sister should still have her. Her aunt should still.

“She was very much a family person and she should still be a part of their family.”

Poll reveals half of parents unconvinced that school is safe for their children’s return

Michael Savage | Sun 24 May 2020 02.41 EDT

Teachers’ union leader warns situation ‘untenable’ as health officials say track and trace system has been left too late

An empty playground at Milton St. John’s Primary School in Mossley, Greater Manchester.
 An empty playground at Milton St. John’s Primary School in Mossley, Greater Manchester. Photograph: Anthony Devlin/Getty Images

Parents are divided over the prospect of sending their children back to school, a new poll has revealed, as parent groups warned that mixed messages and poor communication had caused widespread anxiety about returning.

With school leaders still grappling with the practicalities of reopening primary schools for some year groups in just a week’s time in England, an Opinium poll for the Observer found that 43 per cent of primary school parents and 54 per cent of secondary school parents feel anxious about the prospects of returning.

Primary schools have been instructed to prepare to bring back reception, year 1 and year 6 classes, as well as their early years provision. However, councils of all political colours have suggested they will not follow the advice, while Welsh and Scottish schools will wait to reopen.

There are now also concerns that the return of pupils has become such a chaotic issue that it could worsen the attainment gap between affluent and poor areas and families. Some teaching unions have suggested the families of vulnerable children have been more reluctant to see them return to school. David Laws, the former education minister who now oversees the Education Policy Institute, said that a widening divide was a “significant risk”

John Jolly, chief executive of the parent group Parentkind, said there was confusion about the reopening of schools. “Parents are looking for certainty,” he said. “Some want the certainty of saying schools are safe and we’re going back. Some want the certainty of keeping children out of school until there is a vaccine, which may reflect families with underlying conditions. Then you have other parents that want a clear timeline.

“Parents are not convinced about messages around schools being safe. They are not sure about that message from the government, or that the evidence for that is being communicated. There is a lot of uncertainty about the message being communicated by schools locally.”

Mary Bousted, the joint general secretary of the National Education Union, warned the situation on the ground was now “chaotic and increasingly untenable”. “Not only are school leaders having to think about how to reopen schools, but how they convince parents that their children should go back, and organise the school site. Then they don’t know how many staff they will have. Schools are vital for society. But they have to be safe.”Advertisement

However, professor Russell Viner, president of the Royal College of Paediatrics and Child Health, said schools should be allowed to reopen. “Covid-19 generally barely affects children and young people and actually we’ve shown that they are about half as susceptible,” he told BBC Radio 4’s Today programme. “There is no doubt in my mind for children themselves, the balances are clearly in favour of going back to school.” He said the risks to family and the community could be managed with an effective track and trace system and a phased return.

While a working track and trace system is seen as necessary for rules around schools and other parts of the lockdown to be loosened, several local government sources warned that councils were now facing a race against time. There have been complaints that local public health officials have been sidelined during the pandemic, despite their expertise. They are now being drafted in as part of several pilots of the track and trace system, but insiders warn they now face huge time pressures.

Professor Donna Hall, head of the New Local Government Network, said: “At the beginning of March, public health directors were quite rapidly cut out of the national pandemic response. They are there for all aspects of public health, working on things like HIV, hepatitis, pandemic flu. Disease control is their job. They are highly skilled … but they’ve been cut out in quite a strange way.

“Other countries have deployed local resilience forums for testing and tracing. A national contact centre is never going to get to the granular detail you need for contact tracing. I’ve been out with the people who do it – they are forensic. You won’t get that through an app. It is people on the ground, observing how a disease spreads. It could be from a petrol pump or a salt shaker. That’s the kind of detail needed.

“They may be piloting things, but we’ve left it really late for that. Not giving local government a big role is foolish and dangerous.”

We would love to hear from you, have a story, tip or recipe you would like to share with our readers? Feel free to email it to throughlovewelearn@gmail.com. 

Michelle Obama Lifts Students’ Spirits in ‘MTV Prom-athon’ Speech

Erika Goldring/Getty Images 

Michelle Obama is here to make everyone smile.

The former first lady participated in Friday’s MTV Prom-athon, a nationwide virtual dance experience for the entire class of 2020. While the coronavirus pandemic made a traditional prom impossible for high schoolers across the nation, Obama celebrated and uplifted the students with some inspiring words.

“Hey Class of 2020! Look, I know that none of you planned on missing out on so many senior year milestones, things like sports tournaments, or prom nights,” Obama began. “But I am so proud of what I’ve seen from you all. You’re preserving through everything you’re facing and look, there is no playbook for any of this, and yet you’ve shown creativity and resilience far beyond your years.”

Obama continued by adding she wants everyone to “breathe deep, dance your heart out and enjoy this Prom-a-thon.”

“You’ve earned it and, as always, if you know anyone who is not registered to vote, just tell them to text PROM to 56005,” she said. “It might be the most important thing you do right now.”MTV@MTV

🎓CLASS OF 2020 🎓@MichelleObama has a special message for you ahead of #MTVPromathon tonight! Join the party at 9pm ET on MTV’s YouTube! ✨

Embedded video

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The event is being put on by MTV and When We All Vote, a nonprofit aimed at increasing voter participation which Obama co-chairs. Hosted by DJ Khaled, aka “Prom Boss,” the event also featured performances and appearances by Janelle MonáeBebe RexhaBecky GChloe x Halle, Fat Joe, DJ Pauly D and many more.

Obama’s appearance follows that of her husband’s. Former president Barack Obama brought a bit of hope and positivity in his Graduate Together: America Honors the High School Class of 2020 speech.

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