25 years of violating Indian nuns with impunity

July 15, 2015 by  
Filed under newsletter-india

Protest intensifies against nun rapeIndia, July 10, 2015: It is 25 years since the Indian media reported what they then called the first rape case involving Catholic nuns in Independent India. No one has yet been punished for the crime.

Police did arrest four men in connection with the July 13, 1990 rape of two nuns in their convent in Gajraula, near Delhi. However, the trial proved farcical when it was determined they were in jail when the crime was committed.

The court rebuked the police and awarded the nuns compensation. The court also said the case could not be closed until the real culprits were arrested. But it is now a forgotten case. High-ranking Church officials told me this week they have no clue as to how the so-called investigation is progressing.

Media reports said the case was handed to India’s top investigation agency, the Central Bureau of Investigation. Theoretically, they are still investigating the case.

Between 1990 and 1995, New Delhi’s Theological Research and Communication Institute recorded 20 more cases of murder, rape and assault on Catholic clergy and nuns in India. Since then the number of incidents has grown with about 100 attacks being recorded in recent years.

In the last year the figure has doubled to more than 200, since Narendra Modi’s Hindu nationalist Bharatiya Janata Party came to power, according to data supplied by Christian leaders.

Another nun was allegedly raped last month in Raipur, while a 71-year-old nun was raped in a convent near Kolkata. Police are investigating these crimes, but if the probes follow a similar pattern to other incidents, all involved, except the victim, will forget about the crime until another one happens.

In the rush to move forward, no one seems to be bothered about getting justice for the victims.

In nearly all cases the perpetrators get away with it.

Over the past 25 years, only one person has been convicted and jailed for raping a nun. This crime occurred in Odisha in 2008. Two others were handed prison terms for sexual assault in the same case but they are out on bail.

No one else has been convicted or punished for raping a Catholic nun in this country despite some cases reaching court. This kind of impunity encourages criminals to commit more heinous acts.

Christian leaders say these crimes are part of an orchestrated effort by Hindu hard-liners to harass and subjugate the religious minority.

Police see the offenses as being among thousands of routine crimes being committed across the country. Hindu leaders dismiss Christian allegations against them as baseless and politically motivated.

All have their points, but if the criminals in the first few cases were caught and punished appropriately, the situation today would have been different.

We are seeing a pattern. Crime repeated; words repeated; victims forgotten. The Church and state move forward with no sense of sin in their omissions.

One nun, who was raped some time ago, told me how she has become frustrated with the protracted court case and wishes to see it end, even if it means the culprits go unpunished.

Each time the case comes up she is forced to re-live the ordeal answering questions from lawyers and the media, she said.

Why is this happening?

In most cases, the rapes were not spur of the moment crimes committed while carrying out a robbery. In the Kolkata case, they specifically chose the 71-year old nun leaving younger nuns in the convent alone.

In the Raipur attack, the culprits deliberately chose the 47-year nun, taking care not to disturb two younger women sleeping next door. They also came prepared with drugs to give to the nun. It was evident they were making a statement against Christians with their crime.

Rape can mean a statement of subjugation in Indian society. It can mean: ‘We trample upon what you love, respect and revere… your sister, wife and mother. You live as a subject to us or get out.’

It remains a fact that not a single Hindu Brahmakumaris nun has been sexually attacked in all these years.

Often rapes of nuns are also connected to the land they own or property they live in. After the Gajraula case there were reports the rapes were engineered to scare the nuns away and acquire their land at a cheaper price. Similar reports were published after the Kolkata rape.

In 1991, a politician was accused of encroaching on convent land in Bangalore and threatened to do a “Gajraula” if the nuns made an issue of the incident.

Why does it continue?

Indian society and the Church are yet to act decisively against rape, despite seeing it as a social evil.

In a country where at least two women are raped every hour, police, administration officials and the public shrug them off as just another rape, even if the victim is a Catholic nun.

The Church lives immersed in that reality unable to see that every single rape is a dastardly act.

If the Church is serious about fighting rape, including attacks on nuns, a change of attitude and more concerted action is necessary, not knee jerk reactions.

A rape victim is invariably seen as bringing shame to her family and community. Unfortunately and surprisingly, most female religious congregations also consider a rape within their community as a matter of shame.

One victim told me she was asked to change her name by her congregation and now lives under a false identity.

That sense of shame makes Church hide the crime. Church officials successfully covered up the Gajraula crime for 10 days until the national weekly  Sunday Observer published it.

A nun at that convent told they pleaded with the Observer reporter not to publish the story.

That is good enough reason to believe that many more rapes of nuns must have gone unreported.

Even in the latest case in Raipur, the victim’s congregation refused to admit the nun was raped despite the victim making clear assertions that both suspects raped her.

Nuns who survive sex attacks continue to suffer because of the turn a blind eye attitude of those who lead Religious congregations.

The lack of a well-defined policy and established system to handle victims of sex crimes within religious communities also rubs salt into the victims’ wounds.

All too often the victim is hidden. She is suddenly whisked away after the crime and “asked” to live incommunicado temporarily, or in some cases indefinitely.

When sex crimes occur, “our system goes haywire. We’re in the dark. We do not know what to do, or how to go about things,” according to Father Ajay Kumar Singh, who works to get justice for victims of anti-Christian violence in Odisha state, including rape victims.

He said the affected people or the local diocese is left alone to do what best it can. Most often they give up halfway through a case when they run out of resources or patience with what is a painfully slow legal system in India.

Opponents of the Church in India also know that its leaders are uncomfortable in dealing with sex-related issues. Victims of sex crimes in the Church are often accused of being child abusers and sexual perverts.

That is enough to end an investigation, they believe. One example that stands out was the murder of two nuns in Mumbai in 1990.

Soon after the investigation began, reports appeared in newspapers saying that the nuns led immoral lives and that one of them had venereal disease. It sapped the energy from Church leaders to fight for the dead nuns.

Church leaders need to break their taboos and overcome their fear of sex and sex-related crimes as a first step if they want to fight sex crimes against nuns and other women in India.

– ucan

Azim Premji allocates his additional 18% stake in company to Charity

July 15, 2015 by  
Filed under newsletter-india

WiproBengaluru: IT tycoon and Wipro’s chairman Azim Premji has committed to give around additional 18 % of his stake in Wipro for charity purposes, taking his total charity to 39 % of his company’s shares (worth Rs 53,284 crore) primarily for funding education.

The latest philanthropic initiative by Premji would pump in an additional Rs 530 crore by way of dividends into the Azim Premji Trust’s corpus this year.

“Over the past 15 years, I have tried to put this belief into action through my personal philanthropic work. Over these years, I have irrevocably transferred a significant part of the shareholding, amounting to 39 % of the shares of Wipro, to the Trust,” Premji wrote in a letter to all the shareholders.

Premji, 69, controls a 73.39 % stake in Wipro and also owns a private equity fund, PremjiInvest, which manages his $1 billion worth of personal portfolio.

Wipro is India’s third-largest exporter company of IT products and services. In Wipro’s annual report for the year ended March 2015, Premji said he has now allocated the equivalent of 39% of the company’s shares to a trust focused on philanthropic initiatives, mainly primary education. The additional 18% stake forms the latest tranche of shares Premji has allocated for charity.

Apart from the latest development, Premji is the first Indian to sign up for The Giving Pledge, a campaign led by Warren Buffett and Bill Gates, to encourage the wealthiest people to make a commitment to give most of their wealth to philanthropic causes. He is the third non-American after Richard Branson and David Sainsbury to join this philanthropy club.

In 2001, Premji had founded the Azim Premji Foundation, a non-profit organisation, with a vision to significantly contribute to achieving quality universal education that facilitates a just, equitable, humane and sustainable society. The Foundation works in the area of elementary education to pilot and develop ‘proofs of concept’ that have a potential for systemic change in India’s 1.3 million government-run schools.

Pertinently, Premji was considered the ‘Most Generous Indian of 2014’ in a survey by Hurun Research Institute.

– tcn

Home Minister Rajnath Singh meets northeast CMs, favours reduction in central forces in the region

July 15, 2015 by  
Filed under newsletter-india

the meeting of Chief Ministers of the eight north-eastern statesNorth East, July 11, 2015: Home Minister Rajnath Singh meets northeast CMs, favours reduction in central forces in the region.

“In the wake of improvement in security scenario, there is a need to review deployment of security forces in the region. At present the deployment is more than it was when the insurgency was at its peak,” he told a conference of North East Chief Ministers in Guwahati.

“I would urge all the Hon’ble Chief Ministers to conduct a realistic audit of deployment of Central Armed Police Forces in their states. However, I assure you of our endeavour to help you in the deployment of central forces when actually needed,” he said.

Singh, who was accompanied by his deputy Kiren Rijiju, also said that there had been substantial strengthening of state police forces in the past few years.

“Without compromising with security, we must plan to reduce deployment to make the environment easy and also to encourage positive thinking of outsiders about this region,” he said.

Singh congratulated all the chief ministers on their sustained efforts in improving the security scenario by focusing on development resulting in an “all-time low” level of insurgency in the region.

“Mizoram, Tripura, large parts of Assam and Meghalaya, and Arunachal Pradesh, except its three eastern districts, are almost free of insurgency. There is a strong popular desire for peace in Nagaland and Manipur too,” he said.

Talking about militancy, the home minister said several small residual insurgent groups were operating from their safe havens across the border and are engaged in kidnapping for ransom, which had almost doubled in Assam and Meghalaya.

He said in Garo Hill district of Meghalaya, some new splinter groups were kidnapping people for ransom or looting businessmen at gunpoint.

“I would like to make it absolutely clear that the central government would not talk to such criminal elements. Such criminal activities must be dealt with firmly… I would like to reiterate and emphasize that we have zero-tolerance policy on insurgency,” Singh said.

He also said most of the youths in insurgent groups were misled and they had now realised their mistakes. “They are welcome to the mainstream. However, those who have committed heinous crimes and acts of terror will have to face the law and meet the justice,” Singh said.

Referring to the ongoing peace talks with different groups, Singh said it was on the right track and the government hoped to bring them to logical conclusions soon.

– indian express

Oregon Christian bakers forced to pay $135k by monday or lien may be placed on home; husband now works as trash collector

July 15, 2015 by  
Filed under newsletter-lead

Oregon Christian bakers forced to payU.S, July 10, 2015: More than $210,000 has been raised in support of the Oregon Christian bakers who are being forced by the state to pay $135,000 in “emotional damages” to a lesbian couple for declining to bake them a wedding cake in 2013, an act that would have violated their deeply-held religious convictions.

Although an online fundraiser established on GoFundMe.com to support Melissa and Aaron Klein, the owners of the now-closed Sweet Cakes by Melissa bakery in Gresham, raised over $100,009 in nine hours in April, the campaign was taken off the website because the Kleins had been “formally charged by local authorities and found to be in violation of Oregon state law.”

After removing the Kleins’ fundraiser, GoFundMe later revised its user policy to state that the site can’t be used to raise money in “defense of formal charges or claims of heinous crimes, violent, hateful, sexual or discriminatory acts.” The website additionally shut down the fundraiser for Barronelle Stutzman, a Washington florist who’s also facing heavy fines for not working a gay wedding.

After their campaign was removed by GoFundMe, evangelist Franklin Graham’s Samaritan’s Purse stepped in to provide a platform to raise funds for the married couple, through the organization’s donation page designated for persecuted Christians in the U.S.

Another online campaign in support of the Kleins was set up on ContinueToGive.com, which is a “faith based online tithing and giving platform founded on biblical principles” devoted to helping churches, missionaries, nonprofits, individuals and adopting parents.

Although the Kleins fundraiser began with an initial goal of raising $150,000, the website indicates that the goal has been exceeded by 204 percent, which would mean over $306,000 was donated to the campaign.

But according to the website, it charges 3.9 percent and 60 cents per donation for personal fundraisers. The Daily Signal estimates that the Kleins have raised at least $210,000.

“Let’s help the Kleins through this hard time as they fight for religious freedom; which they are not just fighting for themselves but for all of us as our freedoms are threatened,” the fundraiser states. “They have been struggling financially ever since they were forced to close the doors of their bakery in 2013 as their income was basically cut in half. If they are forced to pay the damages to the lesbian couple they will be in much worse shape than they are now.”

“They are pioneers in standing strong for the Lord and have been very courageous and steadfast throughout this whole ordeal,” the fundraiser continues.

In an interview with The Daily Signal, the Kleins said that their income has dramatically decreased since they closed their bakery. Now that they are being forced to pay for emotional damages, their financial situation is getting tighter.

Although they have raised money online, Aaron said he picked up a job as a garbage collector after the closing of the bakery to help make ends meet.

As Oregon’s Commission of Bureau of Labor and Industries, Brad Avakian, upheld last week that the Kleins must pay $135,000 to Rachel and Laurel Bowman-Cryer for mental damages caused by the refusal of service in 2013, the couple has been notified that they must pay by next Monday or risk having a government lien placed on their home.

A letter from BOLI was sent to the Kleins informing them of their payment options.

“The letter informs them that if we do not hear from them, we may turn the matter over to the Department of Revenue, which can place a lien on real property,” a BOLI spokesman told Fox News’ Todd Starnes. “Of course, they can also ask for a stay of enforcement while they pursue their appeal.”

Anna Harmon, the Kleins’ attorney from Alliance Defending Freedom, said the letter is just another sign that the state is sticking to its guns.

“This letter, while its the normal procedure, continues to show the state is not backing down,” Harmon told Starnes. “They don’t think they did any wrong here.”

Although it is likely that the Kleins will ask for a stay of the judgment as the couple is expected to appeal Avakian’s ruling to the Oregon Court of Appeals , Avakian will be the one who rules on whether the Kleins should be granted a stay.

“The judge, jury and executioner are all in one place,” Harmon said. “He is intent on using his office to root out thought and speech with which he personally disagrees.”

– christian post

The wise man looks ahead

July 8, 2015 by  
Filed under newsletter-miscellaneous

PlanMany people in life start out well, but they end up going poorly because they don’t plan for the pitfalls.

But the Bible says the wise man looks ahead.

We all face pitfalls as we make plans for our future, such as cultural distractions, voices of doubt, tempting shortcuts, and discouraging delays.

Just take a look at Noah. He had pitfalls after God told him to build the ark, but he overcame them — and you can, too.

Now, this doesn’t mean God will give you the goal of building an ark, but I pray he’ll give you a big goal for your next needed years.

Wise manThe Bible says we’re wise to look ahead and make plans.

By doing that, we’ll not only be prepared to spot the pitfalls when they come into our lives; we’ll also be prepared to apply the antidote to the pitfalls of life.

As the Bible says, only the fool fails to look ahead.

Ask God to help you establish goals for the next decade of your life.

Then you’ll be ready to learn how to handle the pitfalls that could potentially keep you from getting where God wants you to go.

– fwd: vc mathews

Ensure safety of all religious places: Centre to HC

July 8, 2015 by  
Filed under newsletter-india

supreme courtNew Delhi, July 01, 2015 : The central government on Wednesday questioned the Delhi Police move to provide safety to churches only and asked Delhi High Court that efforts should be made to protect other religious places also.

A division bench of Chief Justice G. Rohini and Justice Jayant Nath was informed by advocate Anil Soni, appearing for the Centre, and churches and minority-run institutions, that police should ensure safety of other religious places like temples, mosques and gurdwaras.

“They (police) have done a commendable job by providing safety to churches. But efforts should be made to protect other religious places also,” Soni argued.

He said through the Centre’s affidavit that there were 106 incidents of trespass, theft, vandalism or destruction at temples, two cases in mosques and 10 in gurdwaras, whereas there were only six attacks on churches in the same period.

The court was hearing a public interest litigation (PIL) seeking protection of all religious places, particularly churches.

The bench asked Delhi Police to file a status report in four weeks on the steps taken to protect other religious places.

The court would hear the matter next on September 2.

“Steps have been taken for the security and safety of the churches and minority-run institutions through wide publicity including media with an aim to reach the masses,” the police affidavit said.

The PIL, filed by advocate Reegan S. Bell, asked authorities to compensate the places of worship that were attacked and to ensure they were restored to their original form.

The plea said that since December 2014, six churches in Delhi were vandalised but no one has been arrested.

Saying that the government failed to prevent the attacks, the PIL urged the court to seek an action-taken report from the central and Delhi governments and Delhi Police regarding the attacks and efforts made by them to secure these places.

The court had earlier also observed that there “should not be any attack on any kind of religious places” in the country.

– tcn

Catholics call for swift arrest of men who raped nun

July 8, 2015 by  
Filed under newsletter-india

Nuns PrayNew Delhi, July 1, 2015: Christians in the western Indian state of Chhattisgarh and the capital Delhi staged protests Tuesday against what they called the lax attitude of police, who have yet to name any suspects in the rape of a nun late last month.

“We are investigating all kinds of suspects but we cannot say we are any closer to solving the case,” Neeraj Chandrakkar, additional superintendent of police who is handling the investigation, told ucanews.com Wednesday.

Chandrakkar said 15 teams are working on the case and “we have till now interrogated 150-200 people in connection with the crime”.

“We have also taken some 30-40 people to the victim for identification,” he said, adding that the victim is satisfied with the efforts the police are making.

The nun, who belongs to the Salesian Missionaries of Mary Immaculate, was raped when two masked men broke into her room, drugged and tied her up in the early hours of June 20 in Raipur, the capital of Chhattisgarh state.

Christians across the state staged silent marches to protest the slow progress in the investigation. Demonstrators wore white clothes and black badges during the protests.

All private schools in Raipur were closed Tuesday “expressing solidarity with the cause,” said Father Sebastian Poomattam, vicar-general of Raipur diocese.

He expressed hope that the demand for action would prompt police into arresting the culprits soon.

In Delhi, Some 200 Christians, including nuns from different congregations, gathered in front of the Sacred Heart Cathedral Tuesday to demand swift action in the case.

“We will take to the streets if nothing happens. We are just waiting for the state government’s response. If no action is taken against the culprits, we will launch a nationwide call for justice for the victim,” Tessy Antony, secretary of the women’s commission in Delhi Archdiocese, told ucanews.com at the rally.

Antony said the rape and all recent attacks on the Christian community are a way of threatening those who carry out missionary work.

“We will not be intimidated. We are born to serve the poor and we will not stop it,” she said, adding that nuns are vulnerable targets.

“They don’t have the security of a family. They work in remote, difficult conditions and become easy targets for such heinous crimes,” she said.

The protesters accused the police of “intentionally” not making any arrests in the rape case and “trying to shield the culprits.”

Holding placards and expressing words of solidarity with the nun, they demanded the immediate arrest of the culprits and protection for India’s Christian community.

“We are scared to go out. I am a social worker and have to venture among different kinds of people. We wear ordinary clothes and avoid wearing our religious garb so as not to attract any attention,” said Bincy Mathew, a Salesian nun who took part in the protest.

Replying to the allegations of police inaction, Chandrakkar said people can say what they want but “we cannot disclose everything to the public as that will hinder our investigation”.

– ucan

Cardinal sends Ramadan wishes to suffering Muslims, rebukes religious violence

July 8, 2015 by  
Filed under newsletter-india

RamadanVatican, June 25, 2015: In an oblique rebuke to the Islamic State and other militants, Cardinal Jean-Louis Tauran has wished Muslims a peaceful and joyful Ramadan and acknowledged the pain of those who have suffered or died because of violence.

“With Pope Francis, we wish you that the fruits of Ramadan and the joy of Eid al-Fitr may bring about peace and prosperity, enhancing your human and spiritual growth,” Cardinal Tauran, president of the Pontifical Council for Interreligious Dialogue, said in a June 12 letter to Muslims.

His remarks alluded to ongoing violence in the Middle East and elsewhere. He asked both Christians and Muslims to pray.

“Our prayer is much needed: for justice, for peace and security in the world; for those who have deviated from the true path of life and commit violence in the name of religion, so as to return to God and change life; for the poor and the sick,” said the French-born cardinal.

His comments follow the rise of militant groups in Iraq and Syria such as the Islamic State. Some Islamist militants accuse other Muslims of apostasy and target them for violence. While Christians and other religious minorities sometimes suffer disproportionately, millions of Muslims have suffered as well.

The cardinal’s Ramadan message spoke to these victims.

“For some of you and also for others from other religious communities, the joy of the feast is shadowed by the memory of the dear ones who lost their life or goods, or suffered physically, mentally and even spiritually because of violence,” he said.

The cardinal lamented the killings, enslavement, crimes against women, forced migration, and the destruction of religious and cultural heritage.

“We are all aware of the gravity of these crimes in themselves. However, what makes them even more heinous is the tentative of justifying them in the name of religion. It is a clear manifestation of instrumentalizing religion for gaining power and richness.”

He continued:

“There is no life that is more precious than another one because it belongs to a specific race or religion. Therefore, no one can kill. No one can kill in the name of God; this would be a double crime: against God and the very person.”

Cardinal Tauran called on leaders in education, media, and religion to teach “the sacred character of life and the derived dignity of every person, regardless of his or her ethnicity, religion, culture, social position and political choice.”

He stressed the need for authorities to provide security and public order to protect people from “the blind violence of the terrorists.”

Ramadan is a Muslim month of fasting intended to commemorate the revelation of the Quran to Islam’s Prophet Muhammad. This year, it lasts from June 17-July 17. It ends with the holiday Eid al-Fitr, which breaks the fast.

Cardinal Tauran told Muslims he hoped and prayed that they may be enriched by the Ramadan practices of fasting, prayer, almsgiving, and visits to family members.

“Our feasts, among others, nourish in us hope for the present and the future,” he said. “It is with hope that we look at the future of humanity, especially when we do our best to make our legitimate dreams become a reality.”

– cna

Vietnam: Lawyer to continue human rights fight after release

July 8, 2015 by  
Filed under newsletter-asia

Le Quoc QuanVietnam, July 01, 2015: Vietnam’s Catholics and international media have welcomed with joy the release last Friday of Le Quoc Quân, a human rights lawyer convicted in 2013 on tax fraud.,

For human rights associations and foreign governments, the conviction of the 45-year-old Catholic activist was “politically motivated”.

In the past, he fought for democracy and human rights in the Asian country, and opposed China’s “imperialist” policy in the South China Sea.

After several arrests and short stints in jail, the Catholic lawyer and blogger was arrested by Vietnamese government officials on 27 December 2012 on baseless and false accusations of “tax fraud”.

On 2 October 2013, after a trial that lasted only two hours, the court handed down a 30-month prison sentence and hefty fine (US$ 57,000).

International NGOs, Catholic activists and representatives of Vietnam’s main religions came to the dissident’s defence. The latter fasted and prayed for a long time before his first trial.

Le Quoc Quân was released from prison after serving fully his sentence. During his first days of freedom, he had several interviews with local media and international agencies involved in the defence of human rights.

He reiterated that his arrest on charges of tax evasion and his conviction were groundless and unjustified, adding that the prison “did not make me change my mind” and that his ideals “remain the same”.

The Catholic lawyer and activist said that he does not plan to leave the country, that he will remain in Vietnam, his homeland, the land where his family lives.

Finally, he said that towards the end of his prison sentence he went on a hunger strike to protest mistreatment in jail, and that he would continue the fight for the right to practice law.

Le Quoc Quan’s story, like those of Cu Huy Ha Vu and dozens of other jailed bloggers and activists, are evidence of Hanoi’s iron fist policy against internal dissent.

The authorities have even targeted religious leaders, including Buddhist and Catholic clerics, as well as entire communities like the diocese of Vinh, where last year the media and government engaged in a smear campaign and targeted attacks against the local bishop and believers.

Repression also affects ordinary individuals, guilty of claiming the right to religious freedom and respect for the civil rights of citizens.

Recently, Vietnamese authorities also freed 46-year-old Le Thanh Tung, a writer linked to Bloc 8406, an outlawed movement fighting for democracy and reform in the Communist country.

He was released five months before his four-year sentence was completed. He had been convicted for “anti-government activities”.

According to experts and activists, the release could be linked to the upcoming visit to the United States of Nguyen Phu Trong, general secretary (and main leader) of Vietnam’s Communist Party.

– asianews

World ignores ‘atrocious’ persecution of Christians: Pope

July 8, 2015 by  
Filed under newsletter-world

Pope FrancisVatican City, July 1, 2015: Pope Francis on Monday deplored the “atrocious, inhumane and inexplicable persecution” of Christians still taking place in many parts of the world and “often beneath the eyes and sealed lips of all”.

Pope Francis made the remarks during a sermon as he celebrated mass at St. Peter’s Basilica in Rome as it marks the feast day of its patron saints, Peter and Paul.

During an audience on June 19 with the head of the Syriac Orthodox Church, Patriarch of Antioch Mor Ignatius Aprhrem II, Pope Francis chided world powers for failing to end the “terrible suffering” of Christians and other minorities in the Middle East region.

“How much pain! How many innocent victims! Yet the world’s powerful seems incapable of finding solutions,” he told Aprhrem II.

– ucan

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