the perfect body of Adam drawing it
out of the Earth and breathing into
it His sacred living breath.
Æon said to Gabriel, "Take from
the Sea of Omnipotence three
pearls, place them on a Plate of
Light, and present them to Adam so
he may choose one to shine with."
The three pearls were
presents the plate of perfect pearls to Adam.
illumined by intuition, takes
the Pearl of Reason.
Gabriel is to return the plate with the
two pearls as it still
holds the Sea of
Omnipotence; due to their heaviness, he does not have the strength to lift
the plate and pearls.
The pearls of Faith and Humility then sing to
Gabriel, "We cannot separate out of the Holy Trinity our sibling Reason;
without Reason, we cannot even exist! The pearls of the
Sea of Omnipotence are inseparable."
The Voice of Æon then rang, "Gabriel, leave the plate!"
Reason installed itself at the
peak of human intellect;
Faith lodged itself deep into Adam's
through his peaceful countenance.
Wisdom are the heritage of Adam's
The children of Adam adorned with these pearls shine with
brilliance; the unadorned, blind to the
Lumière Infinie, are
deprived of authentic
Gnosis." - Rumi
1989 Exxon Valdez runs
aground in Prince William Sound spilling 10.8 million gallons of oil.
Animals killed include 250,000 sea birds, 2,800
sea otters, 300 harbor seals, 250 bald eagles, 22 orcas and millions of salmon
In 1994 Exxon is fined $5 billion in civil court as
punitive damages. Punitive damages overturned on appeal in 2007. For the
quarter ending September 30, 2007 ExxonMobil posted a profit of $9.4
Scientists estimate that between
1994 118 billion metric tons of carbon
has caused naturally alkaline oceans to become more acidic.
oceans pH is a relatively constant property, and it has not changed over time
scales of hundreds of thousands of years. The pH changes that are occurring in
the oceans today are truly extraordinary." - Joan Kleypas, National Center
for Atmospheric Research
"There is growing
consensus within the scientific community
that increasing carbon dioxide levels will lead to acidification in the ocean,
inhibiting the ability of small animals such as coral, mollusks and some forms
of plankton to form their shells. These creatures are at the bottom of the
oceanic food chain. If they disappear, the oceanic food chain collapses." -
1999 Oil tanker,
New Carissa owned by Green Atlas Shipping and operated by TMM
Co. Ltd runs aground off the Oregon coast.
At the time of the
grounding the vessel was empty of cargo, but contained 359,000 gallons of heavy
fuel oil in six tanks and 37,400 gallons of diesel oil in one tank.
200,000 gallons of oil, roughly half, are consumed in the fire lite for
130,000 gallons of oil remaining in the bow section after
the burn is sunk in over 10,000 feet of water 282 miles west of
2001 A fishing vessel sinks
in Prince William Sound, Alaska releasing 35,000 gallons of diesel fuel into
Cleanup efforts tapered off after recovering 11,000
January 14, 2006 - hundreds of sea turtles found dead
off the coast of El Salvador
2003 Huge "dead zone" of water so devoid
of oxygen that sea life could not live in it spreads at the mouth of the
Mississippi River. It is estimated to be between 4,770 and 6,900 square
Oil from the sunken tanker Prestige, which sank on
November 19, 2002 off the Spanish coast, is still leaking about 80 tons of oil
About 53,000 tons of oil remain in the ship.
Angeles admits liability for over 3,670 sewage spills over the past decade.
2004 An annual occurrence caused by
fertilizer run-off in the Mississippi basin leaves a dead zone of waters
across 5,800 square miles of the Gulf of Mexico.
The dead zone extendes
from the mouth of the Mississippi River in southeastern Louisiana 250 miles
west to near the Texas border and is closer to shore than usual because of
Connecticut shipping corporation,
the OMI Corp. is fined $4.2 million after pleading guilty to
dumping thousands of gallons of waste
oil and sludge.
ConocoPhillips will pay $485,000 in fines for
Clean Water Act violations arising from a natural gas platform in
Alaska's Cook Inlet.
470 violations occurring between 1999 and 2004,
mostly consisting of the dumping of raw sewage into the inlet.
2005 Ocean fisheries have dropped to 10% of their
'Red' tide of plankton causes unprecedented closure of
shell fish fisheries along
the coast of New
shell disease that had struck over 30% of New England
Observers believe that higher
ocean temperatures have caused nearly a third of New England lobsters to
It is revealed that the American military used the
ocean, up until 1970, as a dump for toxic waste.
The US army admits
dumping 64 million pounds of nerve agents and
mustard gas, 400,000
chemical filled bombs, and 500 tons of
waste off the East, Gulf and West coasts of America as well as around
Hawaii and off the coast of Alaska.
The nerve agents, radioactive toxic waste and other
toxic chemical agents could pose
a hazard for generations.
The impact of the chemical
dumping has never been studied.
Few scientists knew it was done, so
studies of the decline in sea life have never
focused on the
possibility of leaking
2006 150 dead zones have
been identified in the oceans, 90% of the large fish species have disappeared
from the oceans in the last 50 years, 97% of the elkhorn and staghorn coral off the coast of Florida
has disappeared since 1975, 75% of the kelp forests off the Southern California
coast have vansihed in the last 50 years and 650 gray whales have washed up
dead or dying along the West Coast in the past seven years.
fish are sighted of the coast of New England.
State of California spends
$33 million to offset private costs associated with dismal salmon fishing
season. Catches are one tenth of past average catches.
2007 Dead zone at the mouth of the
Mississippi River is estimated has expanded to 8500 square miles.
British Petroleum agrees
to pay $20 million in fines for pipeline leaks and
spills into Alaska Prudhoe Bay.
Lack of predators in the
ocean makes a lasting impact on Northern Ireland's only
A swarm 35 feet deep of jelly fish attacks salmon penned in nets off
the Glens of Antrium killing the entire farmed population worth $2 million.
The jelly fish, Pelagia nocticula, is best known for terrorizing
bathers in the Mediterranean Sea.
"It was unprecedented, absolutely
amazing. The sea was red with jelly fish, and there was nothing we could do
about it, absolutely nothing." - John Russell, fish farm managing
Canadian observers efforts to revive wild salmon populations
that were exposed to sea lice infestations of farmed salmon appear to be
Even though the wild fishery has been closed exposed wild
salmon populations are depressed and declining quickly due to sea lice
2008 405 dead zones, caused by
petrochemical fertilizers, are identified.
The size of dead zones have
roughly doubled every decade since 1960.
ExxonMobil fined $2.64
million for improperly handling and disposing of polychlorinated biphenyls
("PCBs") on an offshore oil and gas platform in the Santa Barbara
A 337 page federal fisheries report shows
that the pesticides malathion, diazinon and
chloripyrifos interfere with the ability of wild salmon to find food,
reproduce and swim.
The continued unfettered use of malathion, diazinon
and chloripyrifos by farmers "jeopardized the continued existence" of wild
salmon off the Pacific coast of California, Oregon and
"Measurements of ocean acidification in the US Pacific
Northwest show acidity is rising more than ten times faster than climate models
have predicted." - Jessica Marshall 11/25/08
"Declines in seawater pH
were expected to happen very slowly, so we've been lax in dealing with the
problem, but our study shows ocean acidification may be happening much
quicker." - Timothy Wootton 11/25/08
Gulf of Mexico 'dead zone' size of
2005 Issue of National Geographic magazine
it is noted that sea temperatures in the Atlantic Ocean have risen by one to
two degrees Fahrenheit since 1994.
Since 1995 the Atlantic has been
producing hurricanes at a pace double that of previous quarter century.
The rise of sea temperatures in the Atlantic is directly responsible
for the severity and frequency
Lower temperatures cause less severe and frequent
hurricanes while higher temperatures create
more severe and frequent
In the analysis presented it was predicted that
frequent severe hurricanes in the near future could cause much more damage to
the region than hurricanes in the past.
The Mississippi River-Gulf
Outlet Canal (MRGO), a 76 mile channel that provides a shorter route
between the Gulf of Mexico and New Orleans's
inner harbor, was designed for deep-draft vessels that cannot fit through canal
locks of the global industrial canals.
The MRGO, now called the "hurricane
highway," was directly responsible for
the storm surge that breached
the levies of New Orleans.
Responsibility for the damage to New
Orleans rests in the laps of the Army Corps of Engineers and
shipping concerns that used
the MRGO channel.
"Amphibians are one of nature's best indicators of
overall environmental health. Their catastrophic decline serves as a
warning that we are in a period of significant
environmental degradation." - Russell A. Mittermeier
"When the EPA, charged with the job of protecting
our environment for the benefit of
the American people, stone walls on regulating a known toxin in public
drinking water, in my mind it is akin to our government saying it's OK to
poison Americans." - Mike Laskavy 1884 Anaconda Copper smelting from
1884 to 1980 contaminates 120 miles of the Clark Fork River in Montana.
1920's Powerine Oil Co.
dumped oil wastes from the 1920's to the 60's creating an underground pool of
toxic sludge some 900 feet wide in Santa Fe Springs, Los Angeles.
1951 Pacific Gas & Electric Topock
facility dumps waste water containing chromium 6 untreated into percolation
beds from 1951 to 1969.
1978 United States
Coast Guard discovered a plume of oil beneath Brooklyn, New York containing
between 17 million and 30 million gallons of oil that had migrated from tank
1998 In St. Maries, Idaho a wood
treatment facility is found to be leaching contaminates into the St. Joe River.
The facility operated as a creosote wood pole treating plant from the
1930s through the 1960s.
Coal tar creosote is
products are used in
'medicines' to treat skin diseases such as psoriasis, and are also used as
animal and bird repellents, insecticides,
restricted pesticides, animal
dips, and fungicides.
1999 Massive 7 million tire fire in Westley, California
releases 250,000 gallons of oil into a gully which runs into the California
Cracked Sunoco pipeline spills 192,000 gallons of oil into a pond and
surrounding wetlands in the John
Heinz National Wildlife Refuge, Pennsylvania.
Buried 28 inch
Explorer Pipeline Co. pipeline ruptured spilling over 500,000 gallons of
gasoline into Lake Tawakoni, Texas which is used as a backup water supply
reservoir by the City of Dallas.
Terminals Inc. pleads guilty to illegally disposing over 500,000 gallons of
hazardous chemicals - $1.3 million in fines.
Hecla Mining Co.
agrees to pay $138 million over the next 30 years as part of
a settlement for
cleanup costs associated with toxic mine tailings in the Coeur d'Alene
basin, in the 1,500 square mile Bunker Hill area, Idaho.
cleanup costs will run $1.3 billion.
State of Colorado determines over
50,000 fish were killed along a 7.4 mile length of Clear Creek by Joseph Coors from the release
of 77,000 gallons of bad beer
into the tributary of the Colorado River.
House of Representatives
passes a measure ordering the EPA to reduce the current maximum allowable level
of arsenic in drinking
water, 50 parts per billion (ppb), by 80% - backing the 10 ppb put into
affect by the Clinton
administration and subsequently
rescinded by the Bush administration.
Arsenic in drinking water can cause lung,
bladder and skin cancer and according to a study by the National Academy of
Sciences, the current 50 ppb standard
"could easily" result in a
cancer risk of 1 in every 100 people exposed.
Three thousand water systems
nationwide serving over 13 million people currently supply water which
exceeds the 10 ppb level.
2002 Measurements taken in Red Lion Creek, Delaware found
levels of benzene at up to 22,000 times federal drinking water
The benzene contamination
resulted from tank failures of the Metachem Chemical facility spilling 6.8
million pounds of chlorinated benzene compounds into the
soil in 1986.
The facility had
been one of the world's largest producers of chlorinated benzenes which were
used in pesticides, herbicides, dyes and other products.
benzenes are composed of twelve chemical species: one mono-, three di-, three
tri-, three tetra-, one penta-, and one
Hexachlorobenzene is applied to
wheat as a
1,4-dichlorobenzene is used chiefly against termites in
Trichlorobenzenes are used as solvents for
benzenes have a chemical structure and properties similar to those of PCBs and
Gasoline from a ruptured
pipeline of SFPP L.P., a subsidiary of
Kinder Morgan Energy Partner
L.P. contaminates soil and ground water in Tucson, Arizona.
spill, estimated at 10,000 gallons, was larger as some 52,000 gallons had been
recovered by January, 2005.
Landfill leaching chemicals into Petrolia,
Cromptom Corporation agrees to pay $4.5 having
acquired companies that dumped chemicals at the landfill during the 1950s and
Beazer East Inc. agrees to pay $18.1 million in cleanup costs.
Kaiser Aluminum agreed to pay $24 million in cleanup costs for 66
4 million gallon underground plume of gasoline
contaminates the ground water of Hartford, Illinois.
gasoline from a
refinery to the Mississippi River were leaking 15,120 gallons of gasoline per
The facility operated from 1981 to 2002 when the refinery was
2004 Study by the nonprofit group
Center for Progressive Regulation concludes that many states do not have
the money to enforce the federal Clean Water Act.
150 species of amphibians have
55% of all known species, more than 3,000, could
be on the verge of
extinction according to a report published in the journal Science in
Over 500 scientists are included in the first global
Amphibians serve as sentinels for environmental
problems that might be jeopardizing entire ecological systems.
America, 21% of known species are threatened with extinction.
"Amphibians are indeed telling us that the Earth is being harmed right
where you and I live," said Andrew R. Blaustein, director of the graduate
program in environmental sciences at Oregon State University.
feet from the Colorado River, a drinking
water source for some 18 million Californians, are found to have levels of
chromium 6 at 100 ppb.
EPA develops three options to remediate pollution
caused by mining waste along Butte's Metro Storm Drain, Montana.
Kerr-McGee Chemical Corp. agreed to remove thorium contamination from
Kress Creek and the DuPage.
From the 1930s, Lindsay Light and Chemical
Corp. began processing ore to make radioactive thorium used in the manufacture
of gas lamp mantles.
Kerr-McGee bought the facility in 1967 and closed
it 6 years later.
During the years of operation, the facility dumped
waste water into local creeks.
An estimated 800,000 tons of mill
tailings were also generated and were spread around the community for use as
landfill for flood plains and on residential lawns.
It is found a
redeveloped limestone mining and cement manufacturing plant has failed to cap
cement kiln dust piles creating a high pH
leachate contain metals, including mercury and
arsenic which is seeping
into Little Traverse Bay, Lake Michigan, Michigan.
Mobil Exploration and
Producing US, Inc. settles a federal and state action by agreeing to pay $5.5
million for spilling oil in tributaries of the San Juan River, Utah between
1991 and 1999.
Plastics maker Keysor-Century Corp. agrees to pay $4.3M
dumping for toxic waste water into the Santa Clara River, California.
Burlington Northern Santa Fe Corp. agrees to cleanup an Albuquerque,
New Mexico wood treatment facility.
The wood treatment facility
operated from 1908 to 1972 releasing
creosote into the soil and ground water.
EPA states that Colonial
Pipeline is responsible for "at least 194" oil spills in 12 states from 1966 to
1994 and "numerous" spills in subsequent years.
In one spill, more than
950,000 gallons of diesel fuel spilled into the Reedy River in South Carolina
in 1996, killing 35,000 fish and other species of wildlife, and dispersing more
than 34 miles downstream.
ship spills 265,000 gallons of oil into the Delaware River.
Drinking water wells in
Glendale, California are found to contain levels of chromium 6 at 49 parts per
The city council has set a safety limit of 5 ppb for
chromium 6, while the state maximum allowable level remains at 50
Government Accounting Office (GAO) reports there was between 450,000 and
1,000,000 brownfield sites in America.
New York City contains
approximately 6,000 properties designated as brownfield sites.
announces over 300,000 sites with leaking underground storage tanks have been
remediated over the past 20 years.
Some 130,000 leaking underground
storage tanks still need to be cleaned up and 4 out of every 10 underground
storage tanks remain out of
compliance with regulations.
Levels of chromium 6 in a well within
60 feet of the Colorado River measure 354 parts per billion (ppb).
allowable limit set by the state is 50 ppb.
Pacific Gas & Electric
(PG&E) uses chromium 6 as a rust prevention agent in natural gas compressor
stations along pipelines during 1950s and 1960s.
Shell Oil agrees to pay
all cleanup costs necessary to remediate contamination caused by leaking under
ground storage tanks at 184 gas stations in Orange County, California.
which acquired Atlantic Richfield, has cleaned up 10 of 60 gas stations where
Weyerhaeuser agrees to remediate contamination
at a mill and a landfill near the Kalamazoo River, Michigan.
landfill reportedly contains hundreds of thousands of pounds of
Allegheny Ludlum agrees to pay $2.4 million to the State of
Pennsylvania for dumping acids and waste into Pennsylvania rivers.
Kinder Morgan Energy Partners
pleads guilty to failure to promptly report an oil
spill from one of its 14 inch pipelines to California state regulators.
Attorney General stated Kinder Morgan Energy Partners waited 18 hours
to report a spill which dumped 123,774 gallons of oil into wetlands near San
Francisco Bay in April 2004 and brushed off civil penalties in the past
as a cost of doing business.
Los Angeles Regional Water Quality
Control Board orders Micro Matic USA draft beer equipment maker to
cleanup up ground water contamination emanating from its Northridge, California
A perchloroethylene, tetrachloroethylene or PCE plume runs
beneath the facility and under area homes.
Levels of PCE have been
measured at more than 300 times levels considered safe for drinking
Wisconsin circuit court judge fines home improvement retailer
Menard Inc. $2,025,000 for discharging pollutants from one of its
distribution centers into a maintenance shop drain contaminating the Chippewa
Regulators alleged that employees disposed of solvents,
cleansers, oils and other pollutants by pouring them into the shop
Eleven California companies are fined $8.2 million
to settle their
liability for the cleanup of volatile organic compounds (VOC) contaminating
ground water beneath the city of Industry and portions of La Puente and Walnut.
The firms used solvents for degreasing operations.
defendants include: Acorn Engineering Co., Aerosol Services Co.
Inc., GOE Engineering Co., Hexcel Corp., Lansco Die
Casting Inc., Herring Investments LLC, Somitex Prints of
California Inc., Union Pacific Railroad, and Utility Trailer
EPA approves a $29 million cleanup plan for the
Solvents Recovery Service of New England Superfund site in Southington which
disposed of millions of gallons of solvents and oil from 1955 and 1991 by
dumping them into lagoons and leach fields.
The site is some 500 feet
from the Quinnipiac River.
Ground water beneath the site is
contaminated with acetone, toluene and other
Toluene, an aromatic hydrocarbon
(paint thinners), is a mono-substituted benzene derivative, consisting of a
CH3 group attached to a phenyl group.
(CH3)2CO, is a
volatile, flammable and colorless liquid is the simplest and smallest
The soil is contaminated with
lead, cadmium and
Study by the
nonprofit research organization Environmental Working Group (EWG), which involved a
review of two years worth of information on tap water gathered by regulators in
42 states, found 141 contaminants for which there are no enforceable health
Nineteen of these contaminants are found in levels that
exceeded EPA unenforced
safety guidelines for water utilities serving 10,000 people or
Contaminants included gasoline additive MTBE, rocket
fuel component perchlorate and several
According to the study, the top 10 states with the
most contaminants in their drinking water were: California, Wisconsin, Arizona,
Florida, North Carolina, Texas, New York, Nevada, Pennsylvania and Illinois.
The study also found 119 contaminants for which enforceable health
standards exist including nitrates, arsenic and barium.
the Environmental Working Group, the contaminated tap water is used by
over one hundred million people in the 42 states.
2006 Remediation of contaminants at and from the former
Anaconda Copper mine in Nevada will cost between $100 million and $1
2007 Scientists began work on an
A deadly new
fungi, the chytrid fungi,
is decimating amphibian populations worldwide.
Scientists hope to
collect uninfected amphibians and lock them away to save amphibians from
David B. Wake of UC Berkeley Museum of Vertebrate Zoology, a leading
amphibian expert, called the prospects for amphibian survival "very
Kinder Morgan Energy Partners pays $5.3 million to settle
charges over an April 2004 spill at the Suisun Marsh in Solano County, the
February 2005 76,902 gallon-spill at Oakland Inner Harbor in Alameda, and the
April 2005 300 gallon-spill into Summit Creek that impacted waters in the
pristine Donner Lake watershed in the Sierra Nevada Range in Placer
The spills, on Kinder Morgan's 3,000-mile Pacific Operations
Unit pipeline system, discharged a combined 200,976 gallons of diesel fuel, jet
fuel and gasoline into waters, sensitive ecosystems, and impacted endangered
and other species, habitat and commercial uses.
2009 Analysis of 925 major rivers from 1948
to 2004 finds significant changes in about a third.
rivers with decreased flow
outnumbered those with increased flow by a ratio of about 2.5 to 1.
The reduction in river flow to the
Pacific Ocean alone is about equal to shutting off the Mississippi
Clean Water Act does not prevent the Army Corps of Engineers
from allowing mining waste to be
dumped into rivers, streams and other waters.
"The Army Corps of
Engineers permit, issued in 2005, said that 4.5 million tons of waste from the
Kensington mine could be dumped into the lake even though it would obliterate
life in its waters." - Leslie Kaufman
mining corporation can turn Lower Slate Lake in Alaska into a lifeless waste
dump, other polluters with solids in their wastewater can potentially do the
same to any water body in America." - Trip Van Noppen, Earthjustice
"Reports from conservationists, salmon-stream walkers
and ecotourism guides all along British Columbia's wild central coast indicate
a collapse of salmon runs has triggered widespread death from starvation of
black and grizzly bears.
Those guides are on the front lines of what
they say is an unfolding ecological disaster that is so new that it has not
been documented by biologists." - Mark Hume, 09/10/09
experienced anything like this. There has been a huge drop in the number of
bears we see," said Doug Neasloss, a bear-viewing guide with the
Kitasoo-Xaixais tribes in Klemtu, about 180 kilometres south of
"River systems in the past had 50,000 to 60,000 chum now have
The chum runs have been fished out.
The collapse of the
Fraser sockeye and now the north-coast chum salmon runs is leading to
ecological collapse of our coast ecosystems.
We've seen the biological
extinction of a salmon species, and now we're seeing the impact on bears.
I've talked to stream walkers [who monitor salmon runs] who have been
out for a month and have yet to see any bears." - Ian McAllister,
In British Columbia's Fraser River watershed fishery managers
expected 10 to 13 million sockeye in the fall 2009 run. About 1 million showed
According to EPA data more than 23 million people received drinking
water from municipal systems that violated a health-based standard.
An estimated 19.5 million Americans fall ill each year from
drinking water contaminated with parasites,
bacteria or virus,
according to a study published in 2008 in the scientific journal Reviews of
Environmental Contamination and Toxicology.
These figures do not
count toxic industrial chemical poisoning.
The most frequently detected
toxic industrial chemical
contaminants cause cancer, congenital defects and
According to EPA compliance forms submitted by corporate
polluters at this time the Clean Water Act has been violated more than
506,000 times since 2004, by more than 23,000 corporations.
1949 Oklahoma allows the first commercial application of hydraulic
fracturing at an oil well near Duncan.
1992 US government funds the Eastern Gas Shales Project, a set of
dozens of public-private hydro-fracturing pilot demonstration projects.
The program made a number of advances in hydraulic fracturing of
During the same period, the Gas Research Institute, a gas
industry research consortium, received approval for research and funding from
the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission.
1991 The first horizontal well in the Barnett Shale is
April 19, 1995 Set charges go off in the
Alfred P. Murrah building leaving 168 people dead and hundreds more
1997 Nick Steinsberger, an engineer of
Mitchell Energy, applies the slickwater fracturing
technique, using more water and
higher pump pressure than previous fracturing techniques
in the Barnett Shale.
2017 Oklahoma is not
tracking the number of oil and gas wells that are hydraulically fracked.
1876 Drought is influenced by the El Niño-Southern
12 million Northern Chinese people die as a result of the
2004 US Geological Survey reports
that tree ring reconstructions of Colorado River flows determine that the
lowest five year average flow of the Colorado River occurred between 1590 and
The average yearly flow at that time was determined to be 8.84
During the Dust Bowl years 1930 to
1937 the average yearly flow was
10.2 million acre-feet. Between the years 2001 and 2004 the average yearly flow
was 5.4 million acre-feet.
Since 2000, the Basin has been experiencing
a historic, extended drought that has impacted regional water supply and other
resources, such as hydropower, recreation, and ecologic services.
During this time, the Colorado River Basin has experienced its lowest
16-year period of inflow in over 100 years of record keeping, and reservoir
storage in the Colorado River system has declined from nearly full to about
half of capacity.
The Upper Colorado River Basin supplies approximately
90% of the water for the entire Basin.
This water originates as
precipitation and snowmelt in the Rocky and Wasatch Mountains.
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encouraged to develop a pers∞nal relati∞n with Æ∞n
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