Letters: Have rapid-testing capabilities for visitors; Control debates, or don’t have them at all; HART board members should be paid for work

Letters: Have rapid-testing capabilities for visitors; Control debates, or don’t have them at all; HART board members should be paid for work

Lt. Gov. Josh Green’s assessment of one person in every 1,000 travelers being infected and getting through to Hawaii, despite the new pre-testing program, means that for every 10,000 visitors, at least 10 infected people could arrive each day (“Lt. Gov. Josh Green anticipates up to 8K visitors per day to Hawaii with pre-arrivals testing program,” Star-Advertiser, Top News, Oct. 1). That is enough to cause significant community spread, with the potential to cause non-localized clusters. Indiana inmate locator, search conviction details in each individual public jail & prison records. Find Indiana prison, jail & other correctional facilities online.

Lt. Gov. Josh Green’s assessment of one person in every 1,000 travelers being infected and getting through to Hawaii, despite the new pre-testing program, means that for every 10,000 visitors, at least 10 infected people could arrive each day (“Lt. Gov. Josh Green anticipates up to 8K visitors per day to Hawaii with pre-arrivals testing program,” Star-Advertiser, Top News, Oct. 1). That is enough to cause significant community spread, with the potential to cause non-localized clusters.

Contact-tracing personnel are absolutely needed and should be available, ready to go and on alert, beginning Oct 15. In a functioning state relying on tourism and dealing with a pandemic, we should have rapid-testing capacity to administer to visitors three days after arrival.

Yes, we all want and need to open. Is Oahu prepared?

Christopher P. Fishkin

Kihei, Maui

What happens if airline passenger tests positive?

Has the state really thought through the pre-testing procedure and accounted for the worst-case scenario? Currently it is assumed everybody traveling will most likely be COVID-19 free. Lt. Gov. Josh Green said he expects at least some positive cases to show up within the traveling community.

What is the procedure when that happens? Quarantine the positive individual at least, but what about the other travelers within the 6-foot bubble of the infected traveler (two rows in the front, two rows in back, three seats on either side). Will they be tested?

They should be, especially since they were in close contact for an extended amount of time. And the travelers within the 6-foot bubble of Patient Zero will now expand the bubble another 6 feet because of the extended time together.

In essence, all the passengers on the plane should be tested and quarantined.

Contact tracers, have fun!

Randy Chow

Pearl City

Don’t forget to vote on charter amendments

This is a crucial year to vote!

We have the opportunity to select who will be our leaders, the men and women who will provide us with needed leadership on critical issues involving our health and welfare during these challenging times.

Vote carefully, being attentive to following all the directions. In this election, every vote is important.

In addition, when you receive your Hawaii ballot, don’t forget to provide your input on the proposed charter amendments: Hawaii County has 16, Honolulu has four, Kauai has six and Maui has seven.

The city/county charter amendments are on the back of your ballot. Information on each of the issues is available on several internet sites, including the Hawaii Office of Elections.

It is a privilege to vote, and our elected leaders need to know our positions on important local issues.

Anne Marie Duca

Kailua

Let your voice be heard in these stressful times

Each morning I awake and wonder what’s happening in the White House since I last checked.

I can’t seem to wish Nov. 3 to arrive any sooner. I know I’m not the only one suffering from “Election Stress Disorder” or ESD (It’s for real; check on Google).

U.S. Sen. Kamala Harris’ outstanding performance during the recent vice presidential debate really exhibited her strengths and abilities. Along with two Nobel Prize-winning women with Hawaii ties, women can truly stand proud.

Now President Donald Trump is refusing to participate in a virtual debate. Doesn’t he realize that his catching the virus is the reason for this format?

Hawaii’s mail-in ballots have arrived. Everyone must vote and submit early. Voting supports our democracy and is our chance to have our voices heard.

Kaylene Yee

Aiea

Control debates, or don’t have them at all

In the last presidential “debate,” President Donald Trump acted childishly throwing temper tantrums. Obviously the strategy was to prevent Joe Biden from communicating. Trump lost, but the greatest loser was the voter. The voter and the media were defrauded of any civil and constructive discussion about extremely serious issues facing the nation, some life-and-death matters like the pandemic and climate change.

In light of Trump’s failure to debate ethically, maintain the dignity of the office of the presidency and respect the process, his opponent, the moderator and voters, the remaining debates should be rigidly controlled, with Trump’s microphone turned off when necessary. Otherwise, cancel the debates. Pathological narcissist Trump can continue to entertain his super- spreader rallies. Biden has many alternatives, through sane venues without incessant and rude interruptions, insults and violations of his constitutional freedom of speech.

Leslie E. Sponsel

Hawaii Kai

HART board members should be paid for work

At a recent meeting of the Honolulu Authority for Rapid Transportation’s board of directors, the board voted 4-3 (one abstained) to oust CEO Andrew Robbins, but the motion failed for lack of sufficient votes (“Future of Honolulu rail CEO uncertain after board fails to act,” Star-Advertiser, Sept. 25).

There are nine voting members of the HART board. Why weren’t all members present for such a crucial meeting? Could it possibly have to do with the fact that the board is made up of unpaid volunteers, and so the meetings might have a lower priority?

I have long been amazed that such a multibillion-dollar project is being run on volunteer time. The HART directors should be fairly paid for the time and effort that they put into their work. They certainly would be, if HART were a regular commercial enterprise. Perhaps you get what you pay for?

Edward Conklin

Waikiki

The Honolulu Star-Advertiser welcomes all opinions. Want your voice to be heard? Submit a letter to the editor.

Source: www.staradvertiser.com

Author: Today


Public Records Search

Public Records Search

442

Indiana Imprisonment Rate

25,530

Prison Population

111,709

Probation Population

9,420

Parole Population

4.8:1 (Black : White Ratio)

0.9:1 (Hispanic : White Ratio)

Racial Disparity in Incarceration Rate

217

Juvenile Custody Rate (per 100 000)

29,658 (0.59%)

Disenfranchised Population

10,317 (2.32%)

Disenfranchised African Americans

796

Corrections Expenditures (in millions)

Paroles per 100.000 population (2016)

Parole Total Population in Indiana (2016)

Parole Entries & Exits (2016)

Change in 2016, in Percentage and Number

Number on parole per 100,000 U.S. adult residents

Adults entering parole, by type of entry

Type of Parole Entry:

Number of Parolees:

Term of supervised release

0

Show More

Source: recordsfinder.com


Mickey Mouse Works - Wikipedia

Mickey Mouse Works – Wikipedia

  • Mickey to the Rescue: Mickey tries to rescue Minnie from Pete’s trap-laden hideout.
  • Maestro Minnie: Minnie conducts an orchestra of musical instruments.
  • Goofy’s Extreme Sports: Goofy shows off extreme sports.
  • Donald’s Dynamite: Donald’s activity is interrupted by a bomb.
  • Von Drake’s House of Genius: Ludwig Von Drake shows off an invention of his which goes haywire.
  • Pluto Gets the Paper: Pluto goes through a bit of problems trying to fetch the newspaper for Mickey.
  • Mickey Mouse (voiced by Wayne Allwine, Quinton Flynn in Minnie Takes Care Of Pluto)[3] The main protagonist of the series, he goes on various misadventures due to his mischief, but has a good heart.
  • Minnie Mouse (voiced by Russi Taylor) is Mickey’s love interest, like Mickey, Minnie is often angered by Mickey’s mischief, Donald’s temper, and Goofy’s stupidity, though she is mature for her age.
  • Donald Duck (voiced by Tony Anselmo) is one of Mickey’s friends, he is well known for his temper, which often lashes out by immaturity and arrogance.
  • Daisy Duck (voiced by Tress MacNeille) is Donald’s girlfriend, though they both have fiery tempers, Daisy is more intelligent than her boyfriend.
  • Goofy (voiced by Bill Farmer) is one of Mickey’s friends, he isn’t the smartest character on the show, plus stupidity usually makes his friends very angered, despite his naivety, he is brave, however, commonly cowardly.
  • Pluto (voiced by Bill Farmer) Mickey’s loyal dog who is often aggressive towards some animals.
  • Ludwig Von Drake (voiced by Corey Burton) a genius duck who is shown to be very inventive, but has an absent-minded nature.
  • Laptop RS (voiced by Mis Kri Suak) A Laptop Pal and Sidekick Of Ludwig von Drake, Goofles, Toodles, Woodles And Quoodles.
  • Robbie Roberts (voiced by Jimmy Lou) A New Sidesets.
  • Gordon Gear (voiced by Kaurs BoyVLou) A Raceb Laptop RS Mechanical Guy And Goofy’s Assistant And Sidekick And Soil, Scissors Charm Saw Mechanico Starfire.
  • The Phantom Blot (voiced by John O’Hurley) The mysterious shadow in the distance, who wants to steal all the colors for himself and leave the real world stuck in black and white.
  • Peg Leg Pete (voiced by Jim Cummings) Mickey’s rival, He is very rude and obnoxious, but becomes more simple and dumb from season to season to season.
  • Mortimer Mouse (voiced by Maurice LaMarche) Mickey’s sleazy rival who is seemingly charismatic, but in an obnoxious and crude manner, he often flirts with Minnie and/or Daisy, his most famous catchphrase is “Hot-cha-cha!” (pronounced “ha-cha-cha”).
  • Commander Heist (voiced by Steve Valentine) He Has A Pet Lazelo Same Sidekicks Friendship Married One Time
  • Chip ‘n’ Dale (voiced by Tress MacNeille and Corey Burton)
  • Louie the Mountain Lion (voiced by Frank Welker)
  • Dinah the Dachshund (voiced by Frank Welker)
  • Salty the Seal (voiced by Frank Welker)
  • Figaro (voiced by Frank Welker)
  • Butch the Bulldog (voiced by Frank Welker)
  • Aracuan Bird (voiced by Frank Welker)
  • Humphrey the Bear (voiced by Jim Cummings)
  • Huey, Dewey, and Louie (voiced by Russi Taylor)
  • Horace Horsecollar (voiced by Bill Farmer)
  • Clarabelle Cow (voiced by April Winchell)
  • Chief O’Hara (introduced) (voiced by Corey Burton)
  • Scrooge McDuck (voiced by Alan Young)
  • Max Goof (voiced by Jason Marsden)
  • P.J. (voiced by Rob Paulsen)
  • Peg Pete (voiced April Winchell)
  • Pistol Pete (voiced by Grey Griffin)
  • J. Audubon Woodlore (voiced by Corey Burton)
  • Clara Cluck (voiced by Russi Taylor)
  • José Carioca (voiced by Rob Paulsen)
  • Panchito Pistoles (voiced by Carlos Alazraqui)
  • Mr. Jollyland (voiced by Jeff Bennett)
  • Baby Shelby (introduced) (voiced by Jeff Bennett)
  • Mrs. Turtle (introduced) (voiced by Estelle Harris)
  • Clarabelle’s Chickens (voiced by Ache Horribles)
  • Ellie (voiced by Twiggles Anag)
  • Chloé (voiced by Richard Josos)
  • Rosie (voiced By Jimbo Tickkets)
  • Roxie (voiced by Sehrishier Akka)
  • Grandpa Goofy (voiced by Cool Shawetbo)
    • Goofbot (voiced by Bill Farmer)
  • Goofy’s Extreme Sports: Skating The Half Pipe with I’ll Be Home for Christmas
  • Goofy’s Extreme Sports: Paracycling with Mighty Joe Young
  • Pluto Gets the Paper: Spaceship with My Favorite Martian
  • Donald’s Dynamite: Opera Box with Doug’s 1st Movie
  • Mickey Mouse Works on IMDb
  • Mickey Mouse Works at TV.com
  • Mickey Mouse Works at the Big Cartoon DataBase
  • Source: en.wikipedia.org


    Thurgood Marshall - Wikipedia

    Thurgood Marshall – Wikipedia

    Thurgood Marshall

    Thoroughgood Marshall

    Vivian Buster Burey

    (m. 1929; died 1955)​

    Cecilia Suyat

    (m. 1955)​

    Henry Highland Garnet School (P.S. 103), where Marshall attended elementary school

    Thurgood Marshall photographed in 1967 in the Oval Office

    … the government they devised was defective from the start, requiring several amendments, a civil war and major social transformation to attain the system of constitutional government, and its respect for the individual freedoms and human rights, we hold as fundamental today.[28][29]

    Some may more quietly commemorate the suffering, struggle, and sacrifice that has triumphed over much of what was wrong with the original document, and observe the anniversary with hopes not realized and promises not fulfilled. I plan to celebrate the bicentennial of the Constitution as a living document, including the Bill of Rights and other amendments protecting individual freedoms and human rights.[29]

    U.S. Senator Ben Cardin (left) and Maryland Attorney General Doug Gansler talk in Lawyers Mall, near a statue of Thurgood Marshall. (October 2007)

    • Marshall, Thurgood (2001). Tushnet, Mark V. (ed.). Thurgood Marshall: His Speeches, Writings, Arguments, Opinions and Reminiscences. Kennedy, Randall (foreword). Chicago: Chicago Review Press, Incorporated – Lawrence Hill Books. ISBN 978-1-55652-386-1.
  • List of Justices of the Supreme Court of the United States
  • List of law clerks of the Supreme Court of the United States
  • List of U.S. Supreme Court Justices by time in office
  • United States Supreme Court cases during the Warren Court
  • United States Supreme Court cases during the Burger Court
  • United States Supreme Court cases during the Rehnquist Court
  • Abraham, Henry J. (1992). Justices and Presidents: A Political History of Appointments to the Supreme Court (3rd ed.). New York: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-506557-3.
  • Bland, Randall W. (1993). Private Pressure on Public Law: The Legal Career of Justice Thurgood Marshall 1934–1991. New York: University Press of America. ISBN 0-8191-8736-4
  • Cushman, Clare (2001). The Supreme Court Justices: Illustrated Biographies, 1789–1995 (2nd ed.). (Supreme Court Historical Society, Congressional Quarterly Books). ISBN 1-56802-126-7.
  • Frank, John P. (1995). Friedman, Leon; Israel, Fred L. (eds.). The Justices of the United States Supreme Court: Their Lives and Major Opinions. Chelsea House Publishers. ISBN 978-0-7910-1377-9.
  • Hall, Kermit L., ed. (1992). The Oxford Companion to the Supreme Court of the United States. New York: Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-505835-2.
  • Hodges, Ruth A., Reference Librarian. Justice Thurgood Marshall: A Selected Bibliography, (Moorland-Spingarn Research Center, Washington, DC, February 1993).
  • James Jr, Rawn (2010). Root and Branch: Charles Hamilton Houston, Thurgood Marshall, and the Struggle to End Segregation. Bloomsbury Press.
  • Kallen, Stuart A., ed. (1993). Thurgood Marshall: A Dream of Justice for All. Abdo and Daughters. ISBN 1-56239-258-1.
  • Mack, Kenneth W., (2012). Representing the Race: The Creation of the Civil Rights Lawyer. Harvard University Press. ISBN 978-0-674-04687-0.
  • Marshall, Thurgood (1950). “Mr. Justice Murphy and Civil Rights.” 48 Michigan Law Review 745.
  • Martin, Fenton S.; Goehlert, Robert U. (1990). The U.S. Supreme Court: A Bibliography. Washington, D.C.: Congressional Quarterly Books. ISBN 0-87187-554-3.
  • Tushnet, Mark V. (1994). Making Civil Rights Law: Thurgood Marshall and the Supreme Court, 1936–1961. London: Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-510468-4;
  • Tushnet, Mark V. (1997). Making Constitutional Law: Thurgood Marshall and the Supreme Court, 1961–1991. New York: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-509314-3 pp., 256.
  • Urofsky, Melvin I. (1994). The Supreme Court Justices: A Biographical Dictionary. New York: Garland Publishing. pp. 590. ISBN 978-0-8153-1176-8.
  • Vile, John R., ed. (2003). Great American Judges: An Encyclopedia. 1. Santa Barbara: ABC–CLIO. ISBN 978-1-57607-989-8..
  • Watson, Bradley C. S. (2003). “The Jurisprudence of William Joseph Brennan, Jr., and Thurgood Marshall”. In Frost, Bryan-Paul; Sikkenga, Jeffrey (eds.). History of American Political Thought. Lexington: Lexington Books. ISBN 0-7391-0623-6.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)
  • White, G. Edward (2007), The American Judicial Tradition: Profiles of Leading American Judges (3rd ed.), Oxford: Oxford University Press, ISBN 978-0-19-513962-4.
  • Williams, Juan, Thurgood Marshall: American Revolutionary (New York: New York Times, 1998). Promotional site for book ISBN 0-8129-3299-4; ISBN 978-0-8129-3299-7.
  • Woodward, Robert; Armstrong, Scott (1979). The Brethren: Inside the Supreme Court. New York. ISBN 978-0-7432-7402-9.
  • Interview with Hunter Clark and Michael Davis on Thurgood Marshall: Warrior at the Bar, Rebel on the Bench Booknotes, January 3, 1993.
  • Interview with Juan Williams on Thurgood Marshall: American Revolutionary, Booknotes, October 11, 1998.
  • Fox, John, “Biographies of the Robes: Thurgood Marshall”, Expanding Civil Rights, Public Broadcasting Service.
  • Oyez, “Thurgood Marshall”, official Supreme Court media.
  • Oral History Interview with Thurgood Marshall, from the Lyndon Baines Johnson Library
  • FBI file on Thurgood Marshall
  • Long, Michael G., “The Vetting of Thurgood Marshall — and a Lesson for Today”, Chicago Tribune, July 15, 2018, via Portside.
  • Image of Thurgood Marshall, Hyman Rickover and Newton Minow at convocation “Prospects for Democracy” at Beverly Hilton, California, 1963. Los Angeles Times Photographic Archive (Collection 1429). UCLA Library Special Collections, Charles E. Young Research Library, University of California, Los Angeles.
    • v
    • t
    • e

    Justices of the Supreme Court of the United States

    Chief justices

  • John Jay (1789–1795, cases)
  • John Rutledge (1795, cases)
  • Oliver Ellsworth (1796–1800, cases)
  • John Marshall (1801–1835, cases)
  • Roger B. Taney (1836–1864, cases)
  • Salmon P. Chase (1864–1873, cases)
  • Morrison Waite (1874–1888, cases)
  • Melville Fuller (1888–1910, cases)
  • Edward Douglass White (1910–1921, cases)
  • William Howard Taft (1921–1930, cases)
  • Charles Evans Hughes (1930–1941, cases)
  • Harlan F. Stone (1941–1946, cases)
  • Fred M. Vinson (1946–1953, cases)
  • Earl Warren (1953–1969, cases)
  • Warren E. Burger (1969–1986, cases)
  • William Rehnquist (1986–2005, cases)
  • John Roberts (2005–present, cases)
  • Associate justices

  • J. Rutledge* (1790–1791)
  • Cushing (1790–1810)
  • Wilson (1789–1798)
  • Blair (1790–1795)
  • Iredell (1790–1799)
  • T. Johnson (1792–1793)
  • Paterson (1793–1806)
  • S. Chase (1796–1811)
  • Washington (1798–1829)
  • Moore (1800–1804)
  • W. Johnson (1804–1834)
  • Livingston (1807–1823)
  • Todd (1807–1826)
  • Duvall (1811–1835)
  • Story (1812–1845)
  • Thompson (1823–1843)
  • Trimble (1826–1828)
  • McLean (1830–1861)
  • Baldwin (1830–1844)
  • Wayne (1835–1867)
  • Barbour (1836–1841)
  • Catron (1837–1865)
  • McKinley (1838–1852)
  • Daniel (1842–1860)
  • Nelson (1845–1872)
  • Woodbury (1845–1851)
  • Grier (1846–1870)
  • Curtis (1851–1857)
  • Campbell (1853–1861)
  • Clifford (1858–1881)
  • Swayne (1862–1881)
  • Miller (1862–1890)
  • Davis (1862–1877)
  • Field (1863–1897)
  • Strong (1870–1880)
  • Bradley (1870–1892)
  • Hunt (1873–1882)
  • J. M. Harlan (1877–1911)
  • Woods (1881–1887)
  • Matthews (1881–1889)
  • Gray (1882–1902)
  • Blatchford (1882–1893)
  • L. Lamar (1888–1893)
  • Brewer (1890–1910)
  • Brown (1891–1906)
  • Shiras (1892–1903)
  • H. Jackson (1893–1895)
  • E. White* (1894–1910)
  • Peckham (1896–1909)
  • McKenna (1898–1925)
  • Holmes (1902–1932)
  • Day (1903–1922)
  • Moody (1906–1910
  • Lurton (1910–1914)
  • Hughes* (1910–1916)
  • Van Devanter (1911–1937)
  • J. Lamar (1911–1916)
  • Pitney (1912–1922)
  • McReynolds (1914–1941)
  • Brandeis (1916–1939)
  • Clarke (1916–1922)
  • Sutherland (1922–1938)
  • Butler (1923–1939)
  • Sanford (1923–1930)
  • Stone* (1925–1941)
  • O. Roberts (1930–1945)
  • Cardozo (1932–1938)
  • Black (1937–1971)
  • Reed (1938–1957)
  • Frankfurter (1939–1962)
  • Douglas (1939–1975)
  • Murphy (1940–1949)
  • Byrnes (1941–1942)
  • R. Jackson (1941–1954)
  • W. Rutledge (1943–1949)
  • Burton (1945–1958)
  • Clark (1949–1967)
  • Minton (1949– 1956)
  • J. M. Harlan II (1955–1971)
  • Brennan (1956–1990)
  • Whittaker (1957–1962)
  • Stewart (1958–1981)
  • B. White (1962–1993)
  • Goldberg (1962–1965)
  • Fortas (1965–1969)
  • T. Marshall (1967–1991)
  • Blackmun (1970–1994)
  • Powell (1972–1987)
  • Rehnquist* (1972–1986)
  • Stevens (1975–2010)
  • O’Connor (1981–2006)
  • Scalia (1986–2016)
  • Kennedy (1988–2018)
  • Souter (1990–2009)
  • Thomas (1991–present)
  • Ginsburg (1993–2020)
  • Breyer (1994–present)
  • Alito (2006–present)
  • Sotomayor (2009–present)
  • Kagan (2010–present)
  • Gorsuch (2017–present)
  • Kavanaugh (2018–present)
  • *Also served as Chief Justice of the United States

  • H. Black
  • Wm. O. Douglas
  • J. M. Harlan II
  • Wm. J. Brennan
  • P. Stewart
  • B. White
  • A. Fortas
  • T. Marshall
  • H. Black
  • Wm. O. Douglas
  • J. M. Harlan II
  • Wm. J. Brennan
  • P. Stewart
  • B. White
  • A. Fortas
  • T. Marshall
  • H. Black
  • Wm. O. Douglas
  • J. M. Harlan II
  • Wm. J. Brennan
  • P. Stewart
  • B. White
  • T. Marshall
  • H. Blackmun
  • Wm. O. Douglas
  • J. M. Harlan II
  • Wm. J. Brennan
  • P. Stewart
  • B. White
  • T. Marshall
  • H. Blackmun
  • L. F. Powell Jr.
  • Wm. O. Douglas
  • Wm. J. Brennan
  • P. Stewart
  • B. White
  • T. Marshall
  • H. Blackmun
  • L. F. Powell Jr.
  • Wm. Rehnquist
  • Wm. J. Brennan
  • P. Stewart
  • B. White
  • T. Marshall
  • H. Blackmun
  • L. F. Powell Jr.
  • Wm. Rehnquist
  • J. P. Stevens
  • Wm. J. Brennan
  • B. White
  • T. Marshall
  • H. Blackmun
  • L. F. Powell Jr.
  • Wm. Rehnquist
  • J. P. Stevens
  • S. D. O’Connor
  • Wm. J. Brennan
  • B. White
  • T. Marshall
  • H. Blackmun
  • L. F. Powell Jr.
  • J. P. Stevens
  • S. D. O’Connor
  • A. Scalia
  • Wm. J. Brennan
  • B. White
  • T. Marshall
  • H. Blackmun
  • J. P. Stevens
  • S. D. O’Connor
  • A. Scalia
  • A. Kennedy
  • B. White
  • T. Marshall
  • H. Blackmun
  • J. P. Stevens
  • S. D. O’Connor
  • A. Scalia
  • A. Kennedy
  • D. Souter
  • Source: en.wikipedia.org

    Author: Authority control


    Get Paid Unlimited $20 Instantly Inside Your Paypal Account Without Doing Anytin - Adverts

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    Letters: Have rapid-testing capabilities for visitors; Control debates, or don’t have them at all; HART board members should be paid for work


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