List Digest, Vol 153, Issue 10

Philip Carter phil.carter at aut.ac.nz
Wed Mar 27 15:41:02 PDT 2019


If you’re interested I can offer a very short description of the sociodrama from my perspective, experience.
The first poignant moment for me was an 11 year old boy who on the day had been a leader in a youth movement for more attention to ecology and the environment. His event lost media attention. In interviewing him, we found out he was fascinated with guns. In that moment, I felt there was no hope. We had many groups on the stage already: the gunman, white supremists, two Maori groups opposing each other, a person calling for universal love, people in the mosque, outraged citizens, the gun club owner, the man in the wheelchair whose wife the gunman had shot and he was forgiving and calling him his brother, his 15 year old daughter and so on. There was turmoil, conflict, noise. We carried on. The boy found a woman’s body. She was the wife of the man in the wheelchair. He called his Dad. His Dad made an immediate connection, real, authentic, available. Around this time, the wheelchair man and daughter went and sat next to the gunman who was in prison. He went because only one person had come to see him and there was all this activity around his wife. He looked over and saw that the gunman was lonely. I noticed the gunman was relaxed. I asked what happened. He said he felt part of the human race again. There was one group member left who had not taken a role. She had been stuck. She was still. I said, if you could do something, what would it be. She said, how do I express love to myself. She did that. I asked her to put that invitation to the whole scene, the whole group. Each person did that. I felt incredibly moved. What was powerful, what moved things, was the direct relationship between ourselves to ourselves, and between people. Groups, ideologies, movements etc appeared impotent. I imagine that other participants in that sociodrama would have different moments of significance. I hope that is understandable and useful.
As a side note, last night, in my lecture to 120 post graduate students teaching them research methods, many of whom are Muslim, almost all from overseas, India and China, SE Asia, Europe, South Africa. I offered a prayer and then invited my understudy, a Muslim man originally from India to give a prayer. Then as Maori, I welcoming him and everyone else. We did a hongi. It looks like nose to nose but is a connection of the forehead, 3rd eye to 3rd eye, noses touching, with the sharing of breath. In Maori, aroha means love. Aroha is aro (towards) ha (breath).
This is the extraordinary experience of existence!
Thank you.

From: List <list-bounces at grouptalkweb.org> On Behalf Of Buds
Sent: Wednesday, 27 March 2019 2:08 PM
To: annehale <annehale at cox.net>
Cc: list at grouptalkweb.org
Subject: Re: List Digest, Vol 153, Issue 10

I knew Yablonsky briefly and actually substituted my presentation for his on gangs with  my work with street gangs in Chicago in the area that burned down with Dr. Kings assassination  at the 4th International conference on group psychotherapy and psychodrama in vienna in the Fall of 1968 as Lew was unable to attend for personal reasons. While I am not aware of that particular article, it is difficult to imagine Yablonsky being opposed to a sociodrama such as the one that Phil Carter did or opposing a community coming together to deal with the grief of a mass shooting.
Lew was very much a part of and promoter of  Synanon living in the community and writing the major work about it ,”Synanon, the Tunnel Back.”
Having been a psychodrama consultant to Phoenix House, a synanon based program here in NYC in the late 60s, the synanon game was a very aggressive group process meant to channel members anger focussing it on breaking down members pretenses to get to their authentic self. It was brutal let me tell you and ultimately created many problems for participants in its “tough love” orientation.
Public exposure to violence fully explored in public sociodramas in which the roots of the violence may be explored and reacted to as a grieving and healing process well directed IS a powerful antidote to splashy coverage of violence in all the perverse ways the media tends to do.  It is the brief near prurient sadomasochistic media offerings with no humanity behind them like video games and most violent movies that play to the worst in us.
My two and a half cents. Bud
Sent from my iPhone

On Mar 26, 2019, at 7:06 PM, annehale <annehale at cox.net<mailto:annehale at cox.net>> wrote:
In the 1970s, criminologist/psychodramatist Lewis Yablonsky wrote in one of his textbooks about "public drama", an event where the perpetrator "captured" the audience through acts of violence. Yablonsky was close to Moreno, lived in California,  and attended ASGPP meetings. His solution to these spiraling of events was to withhold notoriety and refuse to report these events in the news.

It's one way to limit escalation and competition from those who want to have the reputation as the "most violent offender ever".




Sent from my Verizon Wireless 4G LTE smartphone


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Today's Topics:

   1. Sociodrama in Parkland or massive empty chair to stop
      suicides   (Buds)
   2. Re: Sociodrama in Parkland or massive empty chair to stop
      suicides   (thana ag)


----------------------------------------------------------------------

Message: 1
Date: Mon, 25 Mar 2019 22:17:58 -0400
From: Buds <bud.weiss at gmail.com<mailto:bud.weiss at gmail.com>>
To: Rebecca Walters <hvpi at hvpi.net<mailto:hvpi at hvpi.net>>
Cc: Judith Teszary <jteszary at gmail.com<mailto:jteszary at gmail.com>>, grouptalk
<list at grouptalkweb.org<mailto:list at grouptalkweb.org>>
Subject: Sociodrama in Parkland or massive empty chair to stop
suicides
Message-ID: <86C6C482-1016-4958-BAC5-0D4D16C137E9 at gmail.com<mailto:86C6C482-1016-4958-BAC5-0D4D16C137E9 at gmail.com>>
Content-Type: text/plain; charset="us-ascii"

Isn't there any psychodramatist who can be in contact with the community at Parkland to allow for a community session to address these suicides and use the empty chair for the community to speak as and with those who died in the attack and the two who killed themselves?
Phil Carter conducted a thoroughly moving sociodrama about the 50 muslims massacred in New Zealand.
This would be such a powerful healing process for that community and others around this country and the world.
I cannot do it due to very personal issues here at home. Hopefully someone is already in process with this.
Bud


Sent from my iPhone

> On Mar 21, 2019, at 1:13 PM, Rebecca Walters <hvpi at hvpi.net<mailto:hvpi at hvpi.net>> wrote:
>
> That's exactly what I was thinking, Judith. Great opportunity
>
>> On Thu, Mar 21, 2019, 9:54 AM Judith Teszary <jteszary at gmail.com<mailto:jteszary at gmail.com>> wrote:
>> Dear Rebecca!
>>
>> Such a fantastic opportunity to work with these issues, using sociodrama, whoever will apply.
>>
>> Hugs,
>> Judith
>>
>>
>>
>>> 21 mars 2019 kl. 03:05 skrev Rebecca Walters <hvpi at hvpi.net<mailto:hvpi at hvpi.net>>:
>>>
>>>
>>> ---------- Forwarded message ---------
>>> From: NYU Drama Therapy <nyudramatherapy at gmail.com<mailto:nyudramatherapy at gmail.com>>
>>> Date: Wed, Mar 20, 2019, 8:55 PM
>>> Subject: [dramatherapylistserv] Seeking Trainers/Facilitators for Police/Community Trauma Program
>>> To: Dramatherapylistserv <dramatherapylistserv at googlegroups.com<mailto:dramatherapylistserv at googlegroups.com>>
>>>
>>>
>>> Seeking Trainers/Facilitators for Police/Community Trauma Program
>>> Piper Anderson
>>>
>>> Equal Justice USA (EJUSA) is a national organization working to transform the justice system by promoting responses to violence that break cycles of trauma. We work at the intersection of criminal justice, public health, and racial justice to elevate healing and safety over retribution, advance racial equity, and meet the needs of survivors. Our programs work to end the death penalty, limit and transform policing, expand community-based healing and violence prevention programs in impacted communities, and change the national narrative on violence and accountability.
>>>
>>> We are looking for highly skilled, healing-centered facilitators to lead our flagship trainings, From Trauma to Trust: Police/Community Collaborative Training, in various cities across the United States. Trauma to Trust is an innovative, 16-hour experience that brings together community residents (survivors, formerly incarcerated, community activists, etc.) and police officers to build mutual understanding of the links between unaddressed trauma (acute, chronic and complex) and justice system involvement, the impact of trauma on communities of color, and the impact of PTSD on officer use of force. Community members and police officers learn and speak openly about their own trauma, the trauma they see around them, and the historical link between the justice system, the history of policing, and racism. This dialogue allows everyone to see the impact of trauma on all sides, talk through persistent obstacles to trust, and collectively develop solutions for trauma-informed practices a
nd policies that decrease harm and violence. Following the trainings, EJUSA organizers work with participants to engage in advocacy for systems change.
>>>
>>> For more information on the trainings, see this 6-minute video produced by The Grio.
>>>
>>> Position Overview
>>>
>>> Trauma to Trust Facilitators work in teams of two on a contract basis to lead our 16-hour trainings with community residents and police officers. Trainers use trauma-informed, restorative facilitation practices grounded in racial equity to lead dialogue, manage conflict and tension, build empathy, and increase knowledge of individual, community-level, and historical trauma, particularly in communities of color. The trainings are held over two days (8 hours per day), with a week break in between each session. Facilitators also provide feedback from their sessions to EJUSA to inform ongoing curriculum and program development, evaluation, and data collection.
>>>
>>> Facilitators will be invited to participate in a rigorous Train-the-Trainer process (details below). Following the Train-the-Trainer, selected Facilitators will work with EJUSA to set a schedule for training dates and locations. Trainings in 2020 are expected to take place in the northeast, the southeast, and the west cost.
>>>
>>> Selection Process, Train-the-Trainer, and Ongoing Time Commitment
>>> After an initial interview, selected candidates will be invited to #2.
>>> Participation in a full 16-hour cohort in Newark, NJ - either May 6 and May 13 OR May 9 and May 16 (2 full days).
>>> Debrief/follow-up interview with EJUSA after cohort participation. Selected candidates will be invited to #4.
>>> Trauma-to-Trust Train-the-Trainer in Newark, NJ from June 5-7 (3 full days). Selected candidates will be invited to #5.
>>> Co-facilitate one Trauma to Trust cohort in Fall 2019, under observation, alongside our Project Director and Lead Facilitator.
>>> Selected Facilitators will become EJUSA Trauma to Trust trainers and can begin leading cohorts in late 2019 or early 2020.
>>> Trauma to Trust 2020 kick-off conference call in January 2020.
>>> Periodic Facilitator conference calls (schedule TBD by Director of Training and Capacity Building).
>>> We request that all Facilitators are available for a minimum of four cohorts per year and a maximum of two cohorts per month, however exact quantity, schedule, and locations will be determined with EJUSA on a case-by-case basis.
>>> Responsibilities
>>> Co-lead facilitation of Trauma to Trust training with police and community members in cities across the country.
>>> Complete debriefing form after each cohort session to provide EJUSA feedback on the session.
>>> Participate in periodic Facilitator calls with EJUSA.
>>> Work with EJUSA's training team to provide feedback and authentic input for further improvement of the curriculum and program.
>>> Key competencies
>>> Advanced skills in facilitation, holding space amidst complex group dynamics and discussions, and managing/facilitating through conflict and tension.
>>> Understanding of trauma and trauma-informed practices and ability to absorb and retain training curriculum with factual content on trauma
>>> Understanding of structural racism and historical trauma of marginalized communities
>>> Ability and comfort identifying and navigating race and discussions about racial justice issues in multi-racial groups
>>> Ability to maintain composure and empathy in healing spaces
>>> Additional Qualifications and Experience
>>> Significant experience in facilitating groups, especially historically opposed groups and/or groups with significantly contentious dynamics (ex. police and Black community; those who have harmed and those who have been harmed; immigrant and anti-immigrant communities).
>>> Experience in implementing conflict mediation, restorative practices, trauma-informed approaches, experiential learning rooted in group process, racial equity training, and/or related experiences
>>> Understanding of social justice and commitment to the mission and values of EJUSA, including a commitment to racial equity
>>> Professional demeanor by being punctual, consistent, reliable and courteous
>>> Ability to travel (each cohort requires two trips, one week apart)
>>> Compensation
>>>
>>> Lead Facilitators: Flat rate of $2,500-$3,000/cohort, plus travel expenses; periodic Facilitator conference calls scheduled outside of cohorts will be paid $125/hr.
>>>
>>> Co-Facilitators: Flat rate of $2,000/cohort, plus travel expenses. Facilitator conference calls scheduled outside of cohorts will be paid $125/hr.
>>>
>>> Prospective Facilitators: EJUSA will cover all travel costs during the Train-the-Trainer process, as well as a stipend of $100/day for the Train-the-Trainer and observed co-facilitation sessions.
>>>
>>> To apply:
>>> Submit a cover letter, resume, and 3 references in pdf format only here or visit http://ejusa.org/jobs. From the job post, click the green "I'm interested" button to upload your materials. Incomplete applications will not be considered.
>>>
>>> Deadline to apply: March 15, 2019
>>> Victoria Tucci
>>> pronouns in use: She/Her
>>> victoriatucci.com<http://victoriatucci.com>
>>>
>>> --
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------------------------------

Message: 2
Date: Tue, 26 Mar 2019 02:38:15 +0000
From: thana ag <anathga at hotmail.com<mailto:anathga at hotmail.com>>
To: Buds <bud.weiss at gmail.com<mailto:bud.weiss at gmail.com>>
Cc: Rebecca Walters <hvpi at hvpi.net<mailto:hvpi at hvpi.net>>, grouptalk <list at grouptalkweb.org<mailto:list at grouptalkweb.org>>
Subject: Re: Sociodrama in Parkland or massive empty chair to stop
suicides
Message-ID:
<BYAPR19MB2312199AC3A2D3F6672ADCCABB5F0 at BYAPR19MB2312.namprd19.prod.outlook.com<mailto:BYAPR19MB2312199AC3A2D3F6672ADCCABB5F0 at BYAPR19MB2312.namprd19.prod.outlook.com>>

Content-Type: text/plain; charset="utf-8"

Yes, Bud
Great opportunity to offer healing
anyone close to Parkland-?
Anath

Sent from my iPhone

On Mar 25, 2019, at 10:18 PM, Buds <bud.weiss at gmail.com<mailto:bud.weiss at gmail.com><mailto:bud.weiss at gmail.com>> wrote:

Isn't there any psychodramatist who can be in contact with the community at Parkland to allow for a community session to address these suicides and use the empty chair for the community to speak as and with those who died in the attack and the two who killed themselves?
Phil Carter conducted a thoroughly moving sociodrama about the 50 muslims massacred in New Zealand.
This would be such a powerful healing process for that community and others around this country and the world.
I cannot do it due to very personal issues here at home. Hopefully someone is already in process with this.
Bud


Sent from my iPhone

On Mar 21, 2019, at 1:13 PM, Rebecca Walters <hvpi at hvpi.net<mailto:hvpi at hvpi.net><mailto:hvpi at hvpi.net>> wrote:

That's exactly what I was thinking, Judith. Great opportunity

On Thu, Mar 21, 2019, 9:54 AM Judith Teszary <jteszary at gmail.com<mailto:jteszary at gmail.com><mailto:jteszary at gmail.com>> wrote:
Dear Rebecca!

Such a fantastic opportunity to work with these issues, using sociodrama, whoever will apply.

Hugs,
Judith



21 mars 2019 kl. 03:05 skrev Rebecca Walters <hvpi at hvpi.net<mailto:hvpi at hvpi.net><mailto:hvpi at hvpi.net>>:


---------- Forwarded message ---------
From: NYU Drama Therapy <nyudramatherapy at gmail.com<mailto:nyudramatherapy at gmail.com><mailto:nyudramatherapy at gmail.com>>
Date: Wed, Mar 20, 2019, 8:55 PM
Subject: [dramatherapylistserv] Seeking Trainers/Facilitators for Police/Community Trauma Program
To: Dramatherapylistserv <dramatherapylistserv at googlegroups.com<mailto:dramatherapylistserv at googlegroups.com><mailto:dramatherapylistserv at googlegroups.com>>


Seeking Trainers/Facilitators for Police/Community Trauma Program
Piper Anderson

Equal Justice USA (EJUSA) is a national organization working to transform the justice system by promoting responses to violence that break cycles of trauma. We work at the intersection of criminal justice, public health, and racial justice to elevate healing and safety over retribution, advance racial equity, and meet the needs of survivors. Our programs work to end the death penalty, limit and transform policing, expand community-based healing and violence prevention programs in impacted communities, and change the national narrative on violence and accountability.

We are looking for highly skilled, healing-centered facilitators to lead our flagship trainings, From Trauma to Trust: Police/Community Collaborative Training, in various cities across the United States. Trauma to Trust is an innovative, 16-hour experience that brings together community residents (survivors, formerly incarcerated, community activists, etc.) and police officers to build mutual understanding of the links between unaddressed trauma (acute, chronic and complex) and justice system involvement, the impact of trauma on communities of color, and the impact of PTSD on officer use of force. Community members and police officers learn and speak openly about their own trauma, the trauma they see around them, and the historical link between the justice system, the history of policing, and racism. This dialogue allows everyone to see the impact of trauma on all sides, talk through persistent obstacles to trust, and collectively develop solutions for trauma-informed practices and p
olicies that decrease harm and violence. Following the trainings, EJUSA organizers work with participants to engage in advocacy for systems change.

For more information on the trainings, see this 6-minute video produced by The Grio<http://r20.rs6.net/tn.jsp?f=001BwpmMY-FyDgF6TaTc13tSQmoygHknnigcr9ONcOExmSkyceXyNCL2mq1ZywDJoBo2aLUA8zEAa84HqxRe1Y3Sv7CYuUXDUWYqXykclfQBWGHw06piubIqHnO59H7IUQyycYCopliqPhQR73-pO6L6tQUqp0aCmtjoqMm18KyWCPjpILhA60F-Alg08guTGTzgE9228qlcLPTuQMnAQKP9gi9H7oS4s-K&c=fPM0AlC4aNefAgNqfdU9RpUX7cjC_FxlMesPXiEZcqbj6IP5IfuoUA==&ch=Mvrma0gU5sQ0mRVeVWABwWrH8nukDC8qgme5R1B96CusWLpgHCVBlA==>.

Position Overview

Trauma to Trust Facilitators work in teams of two on a contract basis to lead our 16-hour trainings with community residents and police officers. Trainers use trauma-informed, restorative facilitation practices grounded in racial equity to lead dialogue, manage conflict and tension, build empathy, and increase knowledge of individual, community-level, and historical trauma, particularly in communities of color. The trainings are held over two days (8 hours per day), with a week break in between each session. Facilitators also provide feedback from their sessions to EJUSA to inform ongoing curriculum and program development, evaluation, and data collection.

Facilitators will be invited to participate in a rigorous Train-the-Trainer process (details below). Following the Train-the-Trainer, selected Facilitators will work with EJUSA to set a schedule for training dates and locations. Trainings in 2020 are expected to take place in the northeast, the southeast, and the west cost.

Selection Process, Train-the-Trainer, and Ongoing Time Commitment

  1.  After an initial interview, selected candidates will be invited to #2.
  2.  Participation in a full 16-hour cohort in Newark, NJ - either May 6 and May 13 OR May 9 and May 16 (2 full days).
  3.  Debrief/follow-up interview with EJUSA after cohort participation. Selected candidates will be invited to #4.
  4.  Trauma-to-Trust Train-the-Trainer in Newark, NJ from June 5-7 (3 full days). Selected candidates will be invited to #5.
  5.  Co-facilitate one Trauma to Trust cohort in Fall 2019, under observation, alongside our Project Director and Lead Facilitator.
  6.  Selected Facilitators will become EJUSA Trauma to Trust trainers and can begin leading cohorts in late 2019 or early 2020.
  7.  Trauma to Trust 2020 kick-off conference call in January 2020.
  8.  Periodic Facilitator conference calls (schedule TBD by Director of Training and Capacity Building).
  9.  We request that all Facilitators are available for a minimum of four cohorts per year and a maximum of two cohorts per month, however exact quantity, schedule, and locations will be determined with EJUSA on a case-by-case basis.

Responsibilities

  *   Co-lead facilitation of Trauma to Trust training with police and community members in cities across the country.
  *   Complete debriefing form after each cohort session to provide EJUSA feedback on the session.
  *   Participate in periodic Facilitator calls with EJUSA.
  *   Work with EJUSA's training team to provide feedback and authentic input for further improvement of the curriculum and program.

Key competencies

  *   Advanced skills in facilitation, holding space amidst complex group dynamics and discussions, and managing/facilitating through conflict and tension.
  *   Understanding of trauma and trauma-informed practices and ability to absorb and retain training curriculum with factual content on trauma
  *   Understanding of structural racism and historical trauma of marginalized communities
  *   Ability and comfort identifying and navigating race and discussions about racial justice issues in multi-racial groups
  *   Ability to maintain composure and empathy in healing spaces

Additional Qualifications and Experience

  *   Significant experience in facilitating groups, especially historically opposed groups and/or groups with significantly contentious dynamics (ex. police and Black community; those who have harmed and those who have been harmed; immigrant and anti-immigrant communities).
  *   Experience in implementing conflict mediation, restorative practices, trauma-informed approaches, experiential learning rooted in group process, racial equity training, and/or related experiences
  *   Understanding of social justice and commitment to the mission and values of EJUSA, including a commitment to racial equity
  *   Professional demeanor by being punctual, consistent, reliable and courteous
  *   Ability to travel (each cohort requires two trips, one week apart)

Compensation

Lead Facilitators: Flat rate of $2,500-$3,000/cohort, plus travel expenses; periodic Facilitator conference calls scheduled outside of cohorts will be paid $125/hr.

Co-Facilitators: Flat rate of $2,000/cohort, plus travel expenses. Facilitator conference calls scheduled outside of cohorts will be paid $125/hr.

Prospective Facilitators: EJUSA will cover all travel costs during the Train-the-Trainer process, as well as a stipend of $100/day for the Train-the-Trainer and observed co-facilitation sessions.

To apply:
Submit a cover letter, resume, and 3 references in pdf format only here<http://r20.rs6.net/tn.jsp?f=001BwpmMY-FyDgF6TaTc13tSQmoygHknnigcr9ONcOExmSkyceXyNCL2mq1ZywDJoBo_uAQHeiwzxHPogp0Y3fGwVDXmpcqGI3bzhSIEqIEygoFmMQ9d2hRX6qxT0Tb_GSmgiNwtYkusp4pFZ5MhDyNXep-ruRtWRuL7YdiqvgS5zbRU-XFcA3Kzw8zkcX_WNIjlKMF_3othNiPp2uNZzLe98NjisgSU9za8_NY5pfwk602vu5KBFeta9gs3AU_akUsVrkNFpRmxfiYlwADCuvY8zR47Mgx8f88auXfRBcOvA-Z6RPORsbH588HSveRFykOVQsbfMp2nz9HenKCKSjjjQ==&c=fPM0AlC4aNefAgNqfdU9RpUX7cjC_FxlMesPXiEZcqbj6IP5IfuoUA==&ch=Mvrma0gU5sQ0mRVeVWABwWrH8nukDC8qgme5R1B96CusWLpgHCVBlA==> or visit MailScanner has detected a possible fraud attempt from "ejusa.org" claiming to be http://ejusa.org/jobs<http://r20.rs6.net/tn.jsp?f=001BwpmMY-FyDgF6TaTc13tSQmoygHknnigcr9ONcOExmSkyceXyNCL2mq1ZywDJoBodqR4IcxeO--n7LQ5vCSWfX8wkKl1-9KwRde4CYnk5Z6kf4awQKmehC1OonWZ7s3tohQ11AcYj6EoECJoSEXmkG7mdnOhq_8-HoCrPju4lPQ=&c=fPM0AlC4aNefAgNqfdU9RpUX7cjC_FxlMesPXiEZcqbj6IP5IfuoUA==&ch=Mvrma0gU5sQ0mRVeVWABwWrH8nukDC8qgme5R1B96CusWLpgHCVBlA==><http://ejusa.org/jobs%3chttp:/r20.rs6.net/tn.jsp?f=001BwpmMY-FyDgF6TaTc13tSQmoygHknnigcr9ONcOExmSkyceXyNCL2mq1ZywDJoBodqR4IcxeO--n7LQ5vCSWfX8wkKl1-9KwRde4CYnk5Z6kf4awQKmehC1OonWZ7s3tohQ11AcYj6EoECJoSEXmkG7mdnOhq_8-HoCrPju4lPQ=&c=fPM0AlC4aNefAgNqfdU9RpUX7cjC_FxlMesPXiEZcqbj6IP5IfuoUA==&ch=Mvrma0gU5sQ0mRVeVWABwWrH8nukDC8qgme5R1B96CusWLpgHCVBlA==%3e>. From the job post, click the green "I'm interested" button to upload your
materials. Incomplete applications will not be considered.

Deadline to apply: March 15, 2019
Victoria Tucci
pronouns in use: She/Her
victoriatucci.com<http://victoriatucci.com><http://victoriatucci.weebly.com/>

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