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Recent Publications by New English Review Authors
The Oil Cringe of the West: The Collected Essays and Reviews of J.B. Kelly Vol. 2
edited by S.B. Kelly
The Impact of Islam
by Emmet Scott
Sir Walter Scott's Crusades and Other Fantasies
by Ibn Warraq
Fighting the Retreat from Arabia and the Gulf: The Collected Essays and Reviews of J.B. Kelly. Vol. 1
edited by S.B. Kelly
The Literary Culture of France
by J. E. G. Dixon
Hamlet Made Simple and Other Essays
by David P. Gontar
Farewell Fear
by Theodore Dalrymple
The Eagle and The Bible: Lessons in Liberty from Holy Writ
by Kenneth Hanson
The West Speaks
interviews by Jerry Gordon
Mohammed and Charlemagne Revisited: The History of a Controversy
Emmet Scott
Why the West is Best: A Muslim Apostate's Defense of Liberal Democracy
Ibn Warraq
Anything Goes
by Theodore Dalrymple
Karimi Hotel
De Nidra Poller
The Left is Seldom Right
by Norman Berdichevsky
Allah is Dead: Why Islam is Not a Religion
by Rebecca Bynum
Virgins? What Virgins?: And Other Essays
by Ibn Warraq
An Introduction to Danish Culture
by Norman Berdichevsky
The New Vichy Syndrome:
by Theodore Dalrymple
Jihad and Genocide
by Richard L. Rubenstein
Spanish Vignettes: An Offbeat Look Into Spain's Culture, Society & History
by Norman Berdichevsky

These are all the Blogs posted on Sunday, 24, 2009.
Sunday, 24 May 2009
Battle for a Taliban town of terror

From The Sunday Times
IN a darkened room in Peshawar, far from prying eyes, a medical student from the Swat valley opens his laptop and begins a slideshow of terror. Over the past three years, the 22-year-old has secretly catalogued the horrors of life in Swat under the Taliban.
The burning down of schools, bodies hanging upside down, public lashings and decapitated heads with dollars stuffed in their nostrils and notes reading, “This is what happens to spies,” were all captured on his mobile phone at great personal risk.
“I’m training to be a doctor; our mission is to prolong life and in front of me are these people who care nothing for human life,” he explained as, with each click of the mouse, he revealed more bodies in pools of blood. All the images were too gruesome to publish.
It was the first detailed account from inside Mingora, the capital of Swat, where fierce fighting went on last night as Pakistani troops tried to drive out Taliban forces.
The student has been e-mailing The Sunday Times for more than a year, his messages becoming ever more despairing until eventually he left Swat two weeks ago when the electricity and water were cut off. “The health situation is very bad. There are only three doctors in the main district hospital,” he wrote. “I am also in severely depressed state. Keep praying.”
Using his grisly photographic archive, he described how the Taliban leaders Sufi Muhammad and his son-in-law Maulana Fazlullah won public support with the complicity of the authorities before spreading their reign of terror.
Fazlullah at first gained fame in Swat through his FM radio station, which earned him the nickname “Radio Mullah”.
“Every night they would broadcast, ‘This person gave x, that person gave y and they are good Muslims.’ Those who did not help were told they would go to hell.”
So organised was the group that it even had its own china, imprinted with the movement’s black and white flag. Banners were hung on markets warning that women were not allowed to shop.
The student’s account was corroborated by Ziauddin Yusufzai, who ran two schools in Swat and was spokesman for the private school association until he fled the bombing three weeks ago.
“Once, my wife went shopping in a market popular with women and a man with long hair and a gun came and terrorised them and shouted, ‘Haven’t we warned you women not to come to shops? Next time we’ll kill you.  He was winning the support of many people. The whole town would go to Friday prayers and he would arrive on a horse, his long hair flowing, as if he were the prophet.”
In two years the Taliban burnt down more than 200 of Swat’s 1,500 schools. Residents were told that if they were good Muslims they would stop their daughters going to school.
“Every evening he broadcast the names on the radio of girls who had stopped going to school — it would be, ‘Congratulations to Miss Kulsoom or Miss Shahnaz, who has quit school.’ Then he warned others if they continued with their education they would go to hell.”
Yusufzai said that some brave girls continued to attend his school, even in defiance of their parents. He scrapped the uniform to make it easier and let them leave their book bags at school.
In December, Fazlullah announced a deadline of January 15 for all girls to stop attending school. Yusufzai hoped that they would be able to reopen when the government signed a peace deal in February, agreeing to the Taliban demand for a system of Islamic courts. However, instead of laying down their arms, as they had promised, the Taliban moved into the neighbouring area of Buner, just 60 miles from Islamabad, prompting American alarm that Pakistan’s nuclear arsenal could fall into Taliban hands.
It was the combination of international pressure and the militants’ proximity to the capital that finally persuaded the army to act.
Brothers Daulat and Sarbaz Khan . . . are among many of the refugees who admit they had originally supported the Taliban and had gone to Fazlullah’s public meetings. “At the beginning people liked him,” said Daulat. “He said, ‘Support me and I’ll give you justice on your doorstep’, and we liked him for that.”
He claims people’s views changed as public floggings and beheadings grew more common. “We saw there was no limit to their cruelty — they were slaughtering people in the name of Islam.”
What does seem clear is that the army is finding the mission harder than expected. Journalists were initially told the operation would take 10-15 days. Another officer admitted the fighting had been tough. “Where are the Taliban getting all these sophisticated arms?” he wondered.
According to the interior minister, Fazlullah’s forces have been receiving help from Al-Qaeda. Malik said that among those captured in Swat were four Saudis, a Libyan and an Afghan, all currently under interrogation.
Officers briefed government officials that their forces had almost encircled Mingora. There were reports of street fighting last night.
“The battle for Mingora has started,” said Afrasiab Khattak, president of the Awami party, which controls the provincial government. “We hope Mingora will be cleared by June 1 and the whole of Swat in the next four to six weeks.”
Pakistani authorities, however, fear more bomb attacks like Friday’s blast in Peshawar. They are apparently being planned by Baitullah Mehsud, leader of the Pakistan Taliban, who was blamed for the assassination of former prime minister Benazir Bhutto. His aim is to deter the army from launching an offensive against his forces in Waziristan in the same way that they have been doing in Swat.

Posted on 05/24/2009 6:59 AM by Esmerelda Weatherwax
Sunday, 24 May 2009
Don't Worry -- It Doesn't Sound Corny

Journalist Freed by Iran Returns to U.S.

An American journalist who spent more than three months in an Iranian prison was greeted Friday with cheers and hugs from friends as she returned to the United States.

Roxana Saberi, 32, told reporters upon her arrival at Washington Dulles International Airport that singing the national anthem had helped keep her going. "And it may sound corny, but I'm so happy to be home in the land of the free."

She spent a week in Vienna recuperating after her release from prison in Iran. Asked how she was feeling Friday, she said, "Very good."

Saberi was arrested in late January and convicted of spying for the United States in a closed-door trial that her Iranian-born father said lasted 15 minutes.

She was freed May 11 after an appeals court reduced her sentence to two years suspended.

Posted on 05/24/2009 7:58 AM by Hugh Fitzgerald
Sunday, 24 May 2009
Tehran blocks access to Facebook

From The BBC
Iran has briefly blocked access to social networking site Facebook ahead of June's presidential elections.
The move was aimed at stopping supporters of reformist candidate Mir Hossein Mousavi from using the site for his campaign.
Facebook, which says it has 175m users worldwide, expressed its disappointment over the reported ban.
Tehran reinstated access to the website after a few hours, but made no official comment about the censoring.
Facebook expressed disappointment that its site was apparently blocked in Iran "at a time when voters are turning to the Internet as a source of information about election candidates and their positions".
Mir Hossein Mousavi, a former prime minister, is seen as one of the leading challengers to incumbent President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad in the 12 June elections. His page on Facebook has more than 5,000 supporters.
Meanwhile in Indonesia, according to The Scotsman
MUSLIM clerics debating the exploding popularity of social networking site Facebook in Indonesia said yesterday that followers could use the site to connect with friends or for work – but not to gossip or flirt.
The ruling, which is non-binding, followed a two-day meeting of clerics in the world's most populous Muslim nation. About 700 imams agreed to draw up guidelines on surfing the internet after receiving complaints about Facebook and other sites, including concerns they encourage illicit sex, said Nabil Haroen, a spokesman for the organisers.
Mr Haroen said: "Facebook is haram (forbidden] if it is used for gossiping and spreading lies." He added that users also could not ask overtly intimate questions or in any way encourage "vulgar behaviour."
But the clerics noted, too, there were upsides to Facebook . . . It has become easier today for the young to connect, the imams' edict said, "erasing space and time constraints" and making it possible for couples to find out if they really were well suited before taking marriage vows.
The resolution was issued after Islamic scholars from Bali and Java warned that using sites like Facebook could lead to pornography and obscenity.
Abdul Muid Shohib, a spokesman for the clerics, said social networking sites should be used to foster Islamic teachings.

Posted on 05/24/2009 8:47 AM by Esmerelda Weatherwax
Sunday, 24 May 2009
Two Trillion Dollars Later, In Iraq The Inevitable (Surprising So Many) Will Now Happen

Why "inevitable"? Because of Islam. Islam creates a mental universe in which violence and aggression are natural, and ini which the spirit of compromise is unheard-of, save as a temporary trick to deceive an enemy. The attitudes that Islam inculcates, the messages that Islam sends out to its adherents, include the following: 

Uncompromising war without end against Infidels, until they finally submit.

War as aggression and violence, that is war as qitaal, may also be supplemented by other instruments of Jihad.

War is deception.

Now if there are no Infidels to fight, but there are other enemies -- in Iraq, the main enemy of the Sunni Arabs  is, at present, the Shi'a Arabs, and the main enemy of the Shi'a Arabs is, at present, the Sunni Arabs. That enmity had temporarily been held in check by fantastic, and fantastically expensive, American efforts. Those efforts were akin to Colonel Bogey's manic building of that bridge over the River Kwai. In building that bridge, Colonel Bogey (played by Alec Guinness) forgets that he is building it for the Japanese, and the Japanese are his enemy, and if he is successful in building that bridge, the Japanese enemy will be better off.

Similarly, the American officers and men who were given certain tasks in Iraq -- to dampen the Sunni insurgency, which meant to dampen the Sunni attacks, spearheaded by, but not limited to, Al Qaeda in Mesopotamia, against the Shi'a, and to persude the Shi'a-dominated government to offer assorted olive branches to the Sunnis who were feeling dispossessed. It all made sense to those officers and men, or rather, they did not allow themselves the luxury of thinking things through, so busy were they, like Colonel Bogey and his men with their bridge-building, of figuring out who would benefit if they succeeded, and who would not. For the Americans thought they might manage to create in the Sunnis a spirit of compromise, of an intelligent recognition that they could no longer expect, without the enforcer of a Sunni despotism, Saddam Hussein, to any longer rule over the Shi'a Arabs and the Kurds as they once had. And they also thought that they might manage to create, in the Shi'a leaders, and in the Shi'a masses, a spirit of intelligent compromise, of a willingness to share power in a way that made sense with the Sunni Arabs.

The Americans did not factor in, did not understand, the effect of Islam. For Islam, with the figure of Muhammad who was an uncompromising warrior, inured to violence and preaching violence toward the Unbeliever, helps to promote an interest in violence and aggression. It is not possible to grow up as a Muslim, in a society suffused with Islam, and to come away with ideas and attitudes that are more fitting for a member of a New England town-meeting. The messianic sentimentalism of the Bush Administration, where it was thought that "freedom" could simply be brought to "ordinary moms and dads" in the Middle East, though the idea of "freedom" if it is to be more than mere head-counting, requires, over the centuries, the slow development of other ideas -- about the importance, and the rights of the individual, and about minimal guarantees for minorities against the tyranny of the majority, and about limits on power, and the responsiblities of the citizen to educate himself, and to exercise his powers, as a free citizen, with prudence and, ideally, with some mental preparation. What, in all of this, corresponds to, finds an analogue in, the collectivism of Islam, and the view of the individual adherent not as a thinker but as merely a "slave of Allah" who must, unquestioningly, follow the rules as to what, according to the Shari'a, is Prohibited, and what is Commanded.

And while, in the advanced Western democracies, political legitimacy of a government is located, through the development of Social Contract theory (Hobbes, Locke, Rousseau), in the idea that a government should reflect the will expressed, however imperfectly, by the people in the political process. In Islam, however, quite a different idea prevails. In Islam, a government's legitimacy depends only on whether the Ruler is or is seen as a good Muslim. In Islam, it is not the will expressed by the people, but the expression of his will by Allah, in the Qur'an, as glossed by the Sunnah (which the Hadith and the Sira preserve  in written form). So the Americans will leave, and Iraq will become what it will become, despite them, and despite the squandered two trillion dollars, and then the Americans will have to decide whether they should desire the Shi'a-Sunni fight within Iraq to have spillover effects elsewhere that should be regarded with indifference, or perhaps pleasure, or should be regarded as worrisome, and to be discouraged, damped down, in every way.

Here's the latest from a reporter Ned Parker, in Baghdad:

'There will be a war in Baghdad,' warns a leader. Insurgents are bitter about the lack of progress since laying down their arms. Their demands have been unmet, they say, and now the U.S. is leaving.

By Ned Parker.  May 24, 2009

Reporting from Baghdad — Baghdad will burn, the resistance leader warns.

"If we hear from the Americans they are not capable of supporting us . . . within six hours we are going to establish our groups to fight against the corrupt government," says the commander, a portly man with gold rings and lemon-colored robes who, perhaps understandably, spoke on condition of anonymity. "There will be a war in Baghdad."

The commander and another insurgent leader interviewed for this story belong to the secret world of Sunni tribesmen and old military officers who laid down their arms and helped bring relative peace to Iraq in the last two years. They decided to try to fight the Shiite religious parties in control of the government through political channels instead -- but they never renounced the insurgency.

Now the dormant insurgent groups, with men, weapons and networks intact, are approaching their moment of truth. If their efforts to enter the mainstream fail, it appears almost inevitable that they will take up arms again, either after national elections early next year or sooner.

With U.S. forces preparing to withdraw from Iraqi cities next month, insurgent groups see no sign of progress on their demands for the Americans to guarantee their entry into the political system and protect them from the parties in power.

As the insurgents watched and waited, they saw the Shiite-led government continue to jail their fighters, despite their decision to hold their fire. Likewise, they noticed the inability, or unwillingness, of U.S. troops to stop a crackdown against leaders of the Awakening movement, their Sunni brethren who left the insurgency for formal partnerships with the Americans.

The disenchantment of the Sunnis also could have implications for Afghanistan, where the U.S. military hopes to reproduce the success of the Iraq "surge" by reaching out to moderate Taliban elements. The fate of the Awakening movement and the inactive insurgent groups could cause Taliban fighters to think twice before embarking on a similar path.

"Perceptions can be hard to predict, but in principle it could reduce Taliban willingness to realign with us in Afghanistan if we fail to protect our friends in Iraq," said Stephen Biddle, a defense expert at the Council on Foreign Relations who served as an advisor to the U.S. military in Iraq during the 2007 troop buildup.

In the end, the distrust between the Shiites and Sunnis involved may be too strong to overcome. The Iraqi government views the armed groups as a Trojan horse for Saddam Hussein's Baath Party to return to power and are adamant about blocking a creeping coup from inside Baghdad's government. For their part, the insurgent leaders see a government that is a proxy for neighboring Shiite-led Iran.

A U.S. military official, speaking on condition of anonymity, says military and U.S. Embassy personnel are frustrated by their inability to reconcile the government and armed groups. They worry it's only a matter of time before insurgent factions renew their armed uprising.

"When they finally realize America is an impotent force, or acting like one, are they going to give up and say it's useless and return to armed conflict to topple the government?" the official asked. "Are they going to take up arms against the coalition as well?"

Contacts between armed groups and the Americans have revolved around insurgent commanders' demands for protection from arrests and harassment by the Iraqi government, the restoration of military officers to their old jobs and help in entering politics. The Americans have not given any firm answers to their demands.

Squished in a tiny chair, the Sunni commander, who has as many as 12,000 fighters at his disposal, speaks bluntly about what will happen if the Americans can't deliver.

"Our last option is to go back to resistance, to fighting. We gave our word to the coalition forces, but this is our last option," says the former military intelligence general, who led fighters in Salahuddin province north of Baghdad after the U.S.-led invasion in 2003.

He says that all options will be on the table as the Americans draw down. He makes it clear that because of the U.S. military, his group is hoping for a peaceful resolution, but that that could quickly change.

"If the Americans leave Baghdad in 24 hours, the street belongs to the resistance and the people. The people are boiling. They understand now the government is representative of Iran," he says.

The insurgent commander, who heads a group called the Iraqi Liberation Army, describes stopping his war against the Americans at the end of 2007. He had already turned his guns on the group Al Qaeda in Iraq that year.

After being wounded in battle, he was picked up by U.S. forces and treated on one of their bases. They didn't realize he was on their wanted list. Soon after his release, a series of talks were brokered with the Americans and a truce was struck.

"Our deal was to be friends, not enemies. I believe if we put our hands with those people, it is better than the religious parties. They are human beings. We trust them," the commander says.

"We gave orders to stop violence against the U.S. forces. We started negotiations with them."

But the commander complains that as his alliance with the Americans emerged, Shiite religious parties in the government started trying to arrest him.

The commander gestures to the man sitting next to him as his link to the U.S. military. Abu Fatma, a slight figure in a gray suit and glasses, belongs to an armed group in the north, estimated to have 2,000 to 5,000 fighters.

Abu Fatma says he helped to persuade armed groups to put down their weapons in late 2007 and early 2008 and created a loose political association that the Iraqi Liberation Army and other groups are backing.

But the truce and formation of their party have brought little tangible benefit, he says. He notes "the betrayal of the Awakening" and talks about the wariness of some resistance leaders to rally behind the truce and endorse elections.

"In fact, some groups have met with us to come under our banner to stop fighting. They ask us, 'What did the Americans do [for us]?' This question has become the most embarrassing question I hear.

"I can get around questions about politics and religions except this one. . . . I'm stumped and embarrassed. I don't have an answer," Abu Fatma says.

"I say, 'Don't lay down your weapons,' because otherwise I would be dishonest to them. I've told Americans, 'If you keep alienating the people, all the Iraqis will fight them, even the government.' "

Posted on 05/24/2009 4:31 PM by Hugh Fitzgerald
Sunday, 24 May 2009
Arrests after anti-Islamist march

Breaking news from ITN
Nine people were arrested after violence at a protest march against Islamic extremism.
The march in Luton, Bedfordshire, was a protest against an earlier demonstration by a fundamentalist Muslim group during the Royal Anglian Regiment's homecoming parade.
Several cars were damaged after a small group of people split off from the march and an Asian-owned business in Chapel Street had its windows smashed.
A group called March for England applied to Luton Borough Council for permission to march through the town centre today but their application was turned down.
A council spokeswoman said it became aware a small group of people planned to go-ahead with the march
Specifically, from Dunstable Today.
Luton Borough Council, which had initially given permission for the event to go ahead, yesterday said the event did not have an official go-ahead because the original organisers, March for England, had pulled out.
A spokeswoman said: "The police and the council are aware that a march is still going ahead, culminating in the submission of a petition to the council. Both the police and the council have not sanctioned this march and we would urge all those participating to have regard to the safety of others and to the need to comply with the law."
Mikey Birch, 22, now in charge of the event, said: "We want to warn any right-wing organisations they won't be welcome at the march. They won't be allowed to come in with us. . . If you're a racist, don't turn up."
The fears were sparked after disturbing messages were posted on the Facebook website page for the march, which is being organised by a group called United People Of Luton and takes place on Sunday at 4.45pm.

Posted on 05/24/2009 4:36 PM by Esmerelda Weatherwax
Sunday, 24 May 2009
Meek Muslimah

I stumbled across this on YouTube. Why this Muslimah should object to being told of Mohammed's relatiohship with Aisha is not clear. After all, if Mohammed was the perfect man, how was it wrong?

Young Muslim woman punches preacher.

Girl power?

Posted on 05/24/2009 8:00 PM by Mary Jackson
Sunday, 24 May 2009
Netanyahu: "Temple Mount -- will remain under Israeli sovereignty forever."

Israel National News (thanks to "The Law")

Prime Minister Binyamin Netanyahu vowed at the Mercaz HaRav yeshiva in Jerusalem Thursday night that the Israeli flag will continue to fly over the Western Wall (Kotel). The first prime minister in years to appear at the venerable yeshiva on Yom Yerushalayim (Jerusalem Day), he ignored U.S. President Barack Obama’s apparent trial balloon that he wants to see the United Nations flag fly over the Old City holy sites.

Jordan’s King Abdullah II said the president put forward the proposal during his visit to the White House last month.

Prime Minister Netanyahu declared, "The flag that flies over the Kotel is the Israeli flag... Our holy places, the Temple Mount -- will remain under Israeli sovereignty forever.”

Posted on 05/24/2009 6:05 PM by Rebecca Bynum
Sunday, 24 May 2009
It's All About Unintended Consequences, Apparently, With Iran
US military chief says Iran closer on nuclear weapons

WASHINGTON (AFP) — Iran is clearly moving closer to acquiring a nuclear weapons capability but military strikes to counter the program would have serious unintended consequences, the top US military officer said Sunday.

"I think the unintended consequence of a strike against Iran right now would be incredibly serious, as well as the unintended consequences of their achieving a weapon," Admiral Mike Mullen, the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff said.

"That's why this engagement, dialogue is so important," he said in an interview on ABC television, referring to President Barack Obama's aim to engage Iran diplomatically.

Mullen said the United States would approach Iran "with all options on the table."

"So that would leave a pretty narrow space in which to achieve a successful dialogue and a succesful outcome, which from my perspective means they don't end up with nuclear weapons," he said.

Mullen said he did not believe Iran's claims that it is developing its nuclear capabilities for peaceful purposes, but he said the aim of diplomacy would be "to really bring out whether that is how the senior leaders feels."

"Certainly from what I've seen in recent years, Iran is on a path to develop nuclear weapons," he said.

"Most of us believe that it is one to three years (away from acquiring nuclear weapons), depending on assumptions about where they are right now. But they are moving closer clearly and they continue to do that," he said.

"And if you believe that is their strategic intent, as I do and certainly as my Israeli counterpart does, that's the principal concern," he said.

Israel's military intelligence chief asserted in March that Iran will have the capacity to build a nuclear bomb within a year, but was not rushing to produce one.

Obama told reporters after meeting with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu in Washington May 19 that he expected to know by the end of the year whether the Iranian leadership were make "a good faith effort to resolve differences."

"We are not going to have talks forever," Obama said.

Mullen was asked in Sunday's interview whether it was possible to take out Iran's nuclear program militarily at an acceptable cost.

"I won't speculate on what we can and can't do," he said.

"Again, I put that in the category of my very strong preference is to not be put in a position where we -- where someone -- where Iran is struck in terms of taking out its nuclear capability," he said.

Posted on 05/24/2009 8:44 PM by Hugh Fitzgerald
Sunday, 24 May 2009
That Captive Audience For Da'wa

Click here.


Posted on 05/24/2009 9:38 PM by Hugh Fitzgerald
Sunday, 24 May 2009
A Musical Interlude: Quando Passo Per La Via (Trio Lescano)

Listen here.

Sing along here: 

Conosco una biondina
graziosa e birichina
ma pecca di modestia nel parlar
mi narra i suoi amori
dei suoi corteggiatori
e poi mi dice senza esagerar

Quando passo per la via
non mi posso piu salvar
minnamoro alla follia
chi ti incontro nel passar

Io non so che cosa sia
ma non so piu come far
quasi sempre con la zia
son costretta a passeggiar

Anche allora con lo sguardo
qualche seduttor mi sorride
e lancia il dardo per colpirmi il cuor

Quando passo per la via
non mi posso piu salvar
minnamoro alla follia
chi ti incontro nel passar

Quando passo per la via

Posted on 05/24/2009 10:21 PM by Hugh Fitzgerald
Sunday, 24 May 2009
Too Late, or, Habitat For Humanity?

Study: Global warming might be twice as bad as thought

UN Wire | 05/22/2009

A study reveals global warming might be twice as severe as previously indicated, with a report indicating an astonishing 90% certainty that global temperatures will rise 9 degrees by 2100. Those projections, performed by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, used 400 applications of a computer model. The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change predicted a rise in temperature of 2 to 11 degrees in 2007, which would put the MIT prediction at the high point of that scale. USA TODAY



Posted on 05/24/2009 11:04 PM by Hugh Fitzgerald

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