Deepest Condolences
The Puerto Rican Cultural Center, National Boricua Human Rights Network and Dr. Pedro Albizu Campos High School extend  their  deepest condolences to Ricardo Jiménez and his family on the passing of his older brother,  Candido Jimenez Jr. , Master Sargent of U.S. Air Force.

Strength and peace during these painful moments.
The Puerto Rican Cultural Center and the National Boricua Human Rights Network join the community in mourning the passing of Rolando Correa, CEO of El Rincon Family Services and a titan in advocacy and health care services. 

Rolando Correa's entire life was dedicated to rendering compassionate care and improving the quality of life through his advocacy, education and empowerment of families and communities.

Through his leadership, Rolando created strong roots from which solid branches will grow.

An Historic New Consensus: 
International Solidarity with Puerto Rico and Oscar Lopez Rivera
by  Matt Meyer
On June 20, 2016, in both diplomatic and dramatic fashion, the peoples of the Caribbean nation of Puerto Rico stood tall and united on the international stage in an historic manner not previously imagined possible. The opening annual hearings on Puerto Rico of the United Nations Committee of 24, the Special Committee on Decolonization now led by Venezuelan Former Foreign Minister and Permanent Representative Ambassador Rafael Ramirez and made up of twenty-seven nation-states, has long been a
Stockholm, Sweden
time of conflicting viewpoints publically aired regarding how best to move forward vis-a-vis the archipelago island's status. This year, in the wake of crippling debt and amid widespread controversy about the recent US Supreme Court PR v. Sanchez Valle case and the Puerto Rican Oversight, Management and Economic Stability Act (PROMESA) - both of which place clear control of the island's political and economic future under the direction of the US government - leaders of every major Puerto Rican electoral party and civil society organization petitioned the international body to intensify their support of a decolonization process which would remove US authority over the nation. Testimony by Puerto Rican Governor Alejandro Garcia Padilla, head of the commonwealth-oriented Popular Democratic Party, was joined by Gubernatorial candidates from the pro-statehood, independence and nationalist parties, all of whom critiqued current conditions on the island and spoke with one voice on the need for immediate release of prisoner Oscar Lopez Rivera, deemed the "Mandela of the Americas" by several Latin American heads of state at the 2015 Organization of American States summit.
Tigrinya, Eritrea

On the non-governmental level, June 20 was declared International Day of Solidarity with Oscar Lopez Rivera by a coalition led by the National Boricua Human Rights Network (NBHRN) and the Puerto Rican Human Rights Campaign (CDHPR), and included Olga Sanabria Davila, President of the Committee for Puerto Rico at the United Nations. Support actions for Lopez Rivera's clemency were held in a startling forty-three countries, well beyond the original expectations of the coalition initiators, who had hoped for at least thirty-five actions representing each year of Lopez Rivera's unjust imprisonment. At age 74 and behind bars since 1981, Lopez Rivera is the longest held prisoner in Puerto Rican history, convicted solely for the thought crime of seditious conspiracy - the same charge South African President Nelson Mandela served twenty-seven years in jail for. The June 20 actions began with a virtual "pray-in" for Oscar's unconditional freedom coordinated by South African Archbishop Emeritus and Nobel Peace Laureate Desmond Tutu, in conjunction with four additional Nobel Laureates from a total of five continents. East Timor's former President Jose Ramos-Horta, Argentina's Adolfo Perez Esquivel, US-based Jody Williams, and Mairead Corrigan Maguire of Northern Island all took part in the prayerful vigil; Corrigan Maguire added that she will light a candle for Lopez Rivera as the prominent human rights elders pledge to continue to work for Oscar's release. In an unprecedented move at the UN Decolonization hearings - and in the context of both an in-session mobile phone conversation between Lopez Rivera and Ambassador Ramirez, and a standing ovation following the testimony of Oscar's daughter Clarissa - Bolivian Permanent Representative Ambassador Sacha Sergio Llorenty Soliz proposed that the Committee of 24 engage directly in the work to free Oscar and commit to visiting him in prison, a proposal enthusiastically endorsed by the UN body.
Demonstration in front of US Embassy in Athens, Greece

"Sometimes the historical moment strikes unexpectedly," commented Hostos Professor Ana Lopez, New York Coordinator and a key international activist of the Campaign to Free Oscar. "It is said that the stars become aligned guiding the path of righteousness. On June 20, the unanimous passing of the United Nations resolution, calling for Puerto Rico's right to self-determination and for Oscar's release without delay, was such a moment." Affirming the reach and response of the solidarity actions as "nothing short of miraculous," Professor Lopez noted that the activities - which took place across six continents in Algeria, Argentina, Australia, Bolivia, Burundi, Canada, Chile, China, Colombia, Cuba, Dominican Republic, East Timor, Ecuador, England, Eritrea, Ethiopia, Euzkadi, France, Germany, Greece, Haiti, India, Italy, Kenya, Mauritius, Mexico, Netherlands, Nicaragua, Nigeria, Northern Ireland, Palestine, Philippines, Puerto Rico, Russia, Scotland, South Africa, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, Syria, Trinidad and Tobago, USA, and Venezuela - were extremely diverse in nature. In addition to the pray-in and candlelight vigils, groups held demonstrations at key sites of international and US connections, including a quickly-dispersed civil disobedience in front of the US embassy in Athens, Greece. In the Indian Ocean African nation of Mauritius, the indigenous party Lalit held a protest linking Oscar's freedom and Puerto Rico's colonial status with the US occupation and use of Diego Garcia as a nuclear military base, much as the US occupied and used the Puerto Rican island of Vieques for decades.

Haiti- in front of memorial celebrating Haitian independence
In some instances, support actions took on more personal forms, such as a small student petition-signing in Taipei, China and faculty-led petition drives in Algeria, Australia, Nigeria, Trinidad and elsewhere. In a few cases, private meetings between government officials and Oscar supporters took place, and a few representatives of foreign governments made public statements in support of Oscar's freedom; in others, solidarity groups sent broad messages of greeting and love to Oscar himself, or to President Obama, demanding that he exercise his power of pardon before leaving office in early January 2017. A former political prisoner and current popular radio talk show host in the Dominican Republic dedicated his June 20th telecast to news about Oscar's case, and two young women from Eritrea - Meaza and Hanna Petros, who father and mother were both major leaders of the independence movement there and are now both political prisoners, held incommunicado since 2001 and 2003 - made and publicized signs in their native Tigrinya stating "Release Oscar Now!" Actions or vigils in the US took place in San Francisco, CA, Boulder, CO, and in front of the United Nations in New York, where Professor Lopez and others from 35 Women for Oscar led chants and listened to reports from inside the UN, including from Puerto Rican former political prisoner Adolfo Matos; extensive coverage included interviews airing on Univision, Telemundo, TeleSur and in local print media. In addition to representatives of NBHRN and the CDHPR, the international coalition included Lopez, Sanabria, San Francisco-based solidarity activist Judith Mirkinson, National Lawyers Guild President Natasha Lycia Ora Bannan, 1199 Service Employees International Union Vice President Estela Vasquez and this author. Professor Lopez concluded: "What we witnessed was indeed historic - a new consensus on Puerto Rican self-determination, with Oscar Lopez Rivera's freedom at the center."
Port Mauritius, Africa
In addition to serving on the June 20, 2016 International Solidarity with Oscar campaign committee, author Matt Meyer is a representative of both the War Resisters International and the International Peace Research Association, for which he serves as UN representative affiliated with the Department of Public Information and the UN Economic and Social Council.

38th Puerto Rican People's Parade
Dedicated to Nancy Franco Maldonado and Orlando Massacre Victims 
The 38th Puerto Rican People's Parade was a success. Saturday, June 18, was a beautiful, sunny day, the streets were filled with proud Puerto Rican people, families and friends, as they cheered on their day of pride-filled culture, in celebration of the 50th anniversary of the first Puerto Rican Parade of Chicago downtown. 

Over 50 different groups came out to celebrate: childcare, grammar schools, high schools, community organizations, agencies, bicycle groups, motorcycles clubs, car clubs, news media, jeep clubs, elected officials, pageant queens, and much more...

The Parade marched down Division St. Paseo Boricua, in memory and support of the Orlando victims, and paying tribute to our beloved friend Nancy Maldonado. 

Thank you to all the proud people que dijieron presente, from marchers to spectators alike in the celebration of Puerto Rican pride! The Puerto Rican Cultural Center has established a fund in support of the memory of the victims of the Orlando massacre.
The name of the account is Orlando LGBTQ Latino Memorial Fund. All checks can be mailed to:

Attn: Fiscal Dept.
2739 W. Division St. 
Chicago, Il. 60622

Photos by Elias Carmona
UrbanTheater Premieres "Lolita de Lares"
UrbanTheater Company's 10th anniversary season concludes with the 21st anniversary production of "Lolita de Lares" by Migdalia Cruz, which made its world premiere in 1995 with Latino Chicago Theater Company.

Join us this Saturday, Division & California, 3pm!

National Puerto Rican Agenda
A Newsletter documenting the Puerto Rican Stateside Response to the Fiscal and Humanitarian Crisis
Menendez: PROMESA Must Fulfill its Promise
Senator Bob Menendez delivered a speech on the Senate floor in which he cautioned his colleagues against simply rubber stamping a bad House bill to address Puerto Rico's debt crisis, and instead work to improve PROMESA to ensure it fulfills its promise.

Free Puerto Rico
by Stephan Kinzer, Opinion, Boston Globe

'DO NOT MAKE peace until we get Porto Rico," Theodore Roosevelt wrote in 1898 to Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, his closest friend and political partner. Lodge's answer was reassuring: "Porto Rico is not forgotten and we mean to have it."
A few weeks after that exchange, American troops landed in Puerto Rico, seized it, and proclaimed it part of the United States. The colonial experiment has not gone well. By most standards - health, education, per capita income, rates of violent crime - Puerto Rico compares poorly to even the most backward US states. Now it is broke.

Puerto Rico's governor has restricted withdrawals from the government development bank and placed the highway authority in a "state of emergency" so creditors cannot seize its assets. Hundreds of businesses have closed. Schools lack electricity. Hospitals have reduced their services. The Zika virus is spreading and, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, may afflict one-fourth of the population by the end of this year. Planeloads of Puerto Ricans are emigrating each week, including many teachers and other professionals. The remaining population is older, poorer, and more in need of services the government cannot provide.
Inside the Billion-Dollar Battle for Puerto Rico's Future
The impoverished island turned to hedge funds to stave off collapse. Now someone has to pay.
The money poured in by the millions, then by the hundreds of millions, and finally by the billions. Over weak coffee in a conference room in Midtown Manhattan last year, a half-dozen Puerto Rican officials exhaled: Their cash-starved island had persuaded some of the country's biggest hedge funds to lend them more than $3 billion to keep the government afloat.
There were plenty of reasons for the hedge funds to like the deal: They would be earning, in effect, a 20 percent return. And under the island's Constitution, Puerto Rico was required to pay back its debt before almost any other bills, whether for retirees' health care or teachers' salaries.
But within months, Puerto Rico was saying it had run out of money, and the relationship between the impoverished United States territory and its unlikely saviors fell apart, setting up an extraordinary political and financial fight over Puerto Rico's future.
On the surface, it is a battle over whether Puerto Rico should be granted bankruptcy protections, putting at risk tens of billions of dollars from investors around the country. But it is also testing the power of an ascendant class of ultrarich Americans to steer the fate of a territory that is home to more than three million fellow citizens.

From Puerto Rican Cultural Center & Programs

Sabor agridulce en fiestas puertorriqueñas en Chicago (video Univision)
Dale clic a la foto para ver el video.
ChicagoLAB Students from University of Utah Present Community-focused Projects
by Dr. Ivis Garcia Zambrana, University of Utah,  ChicagoLAB

ChicagoLab is a six-week summer program that gives University of Utah students studying urban planning and architecture the opportunity to work on real projects in Chicago. The class is taught by Ivis Garcia Zambrana, Assistant Professor of City and Metropolitan Planning at the University of Utah, who also facilitated many of the community partnerships in Humboldt Park. The community-focused projects, combined with lectures and design-centered instruction from Archeworks, presents both planners and architects a unique opportunity to learn in a hands-on, interdisciplinary setting that draws on a broad variety of skills.

The ChicagoLab cohort for Summer 2016 consisted of 13 students. One group worked with West Town Bikes to help develop projects that promote safe routes for pedestrians and bicyclists while emphasizing sense of place. Another group worked with the Division Street Business Development Association to develop a brochure, a map sign and other innovative ideas to highlight local art, murals, businesses and community institutions. Finally, the last group offered design alternatives to the Consuelo Lee Corretjer Childcare Center, from the Puerto Rican Cultural Center, who will soon triple its capacity by moving into a new building located in 1323 N. Rockwell. Students are deeply grateful for the opportunity and they for future collaborations among students, the University of Utah, and the Puerto Rican community through ChicagoLab.  
Puerto Rico: American colonialism persists
Chicago Tribune Voice of the People: Dr. Margaret Power

I am a professor of Latin American history at the Illinois Institute of Technology. When I ask my students if Puerto Ricans need a visa to come to the U.S., most say they do. (They don't, since they are U.S. citizens.) My students, like many in this country, know little about U.S.-Puerto Rican relations. Unfortunately, your Thursday editorial "Puerto Rico (and Puerto Illinois)" fails to clarify the history and current reality of this relationship.
Puerto Rico has been a U.S. colony since 1898. Puerto Ricans became U.S. citizens in 1917 because the U.S. Congress unilaterally determined they should be. In 1922, the U.S. Supreme Court declared that Puerto Rico "belongs to but is not part of" the United States. One expression of this colonial relation is that Puerto Ricans on the island have never cast a ballot for any member of Congress or president of the United States.
Yet, it is precisely these members of Congress who will determine Puerto Rico's economic future. The House of Representatives approved the Puerto Rico Oversight, Management and Economic Stability Act, or PROMESA, and the U.S. Senate will vote on it shortly. You state the bill is good because it "neither absolves the Puerto Rican government of its grave mismanagement nor condemns fellow American citizens to a needlessly punitive fate." But you fail to acknowledge that Washington, not Puerto Ricans, determines Puerto Rico's future. U.S. colonialism continues.
You accuse Rep.  Luis Gutierrez of rhetoric when he charged the U.S. Congress with "imposing a junta" and comparing the imposition of PROMESA to the Chilean military dictatorship. As someone who lived in Chile during the Pinochet dictatorship, I assume Gutierrez refers to the neoliberal economic policies designed by University of Chicago economist Milton Friedman and implemented in Chile. These policies privatized the Chilean economy and resulted in soaring unemployment and the weakening of Chile's organized and powerful union movement. PROMESA will enforce an austerity program on Puerto Rico's already financially strapped schools and housing and health care programs.

Dr. Margaret Power is the President of the Board of Directors of the Puerto Rican Cultural Center, based in Chicago.
Springfield, Holyoke selected as national Puerto Rican Cultural Center's honored communities

Every year, the  Puerto Rican Cultural Center of Chicago honors a city in the United States that has a thriving Puerto Rican community. Cities have included the Bronx, New York, and Orlando, Florida - and this year Springfield and Holyoke, Massachusetts, join the list.
"This year, our organizing committee has selected Holyoke and Springfield to represent 'Lo Mejor de Nuestros Barrios,'" reads a letter sent by Jose E. Lopez, executive director of the 50-year-old cultural center, to Springfield City Councilors Adam Gomez and Orlando Ramos as well as Holyoke City Councilor Nelson Roman.
For the past 23 years, the Puerto Rican Cultural Center has organized a massive celebration of the best of Puerto Rican art, culture, music, dance and cuisine. The celebration has become the largest two-day event in the Midwest, according to Lopez.
"We would like to host a delegation from Holyoke and Springfield which can include musicians, artisans, dancers, performers and activists ... to represent the best of the Puerto Rican community in Springfield and Holyoke," Lopez said.
Six years ago, the cultural center began to honor a municipality in Puerto Rico under the theme "Lo Mejor de Nuestros Pueblos." Ever since, various towns in Puerto Rico have been chosen, including Comerio, Hormigueros, Jayuya, San Lorenzo and Cayey. 

On Sale Now

November Chicago Magazine "Why José López Stands Between Gentrification and Humboldt Park"

Be sure to pick up the November issue of Chicago Magazine, which features an interview by Puerto Rican Cultural Center ED José E. López conducted by Elly Fishman.

Los Tequis
How to Reset and Replace Images in Google Docs
When you're working with images in Google Docs, there are a few useful functions, like "Reset Image" and "Replace Image." Here are some tips for when and how to use them.

Reset Image
If you have an image in Google Docs and you've applied edits to it that you don't like, rather than Undo-ing each step, it's easier just to revert to the original and start from scratch. To do so, right click on the image > Reset image. The image snaps back to its original properties, and you can quickly undo multiple changes at once.
Replace Image
If you like the formatting you've done to your image but want to use another image instead, right click on the image > Replace image. The formatting (i.e., size, layout, properties) stays the same, but the original image is replaced by your new choice. This feature can be useful for replacing images in templates.
The Campaign to Free Oscar López Rivera has its own 
e-newsletter: The Water's Edge/La Orilla del Mar
Published  approximately  every two weeks
View past issues here.

Write to Oscar:
Oscar López Rivera, #87651
FCI Terre Haute
PO Box 33
Terre Haute, IN 47808
This is the time President Obama has left in the Oval office; join us in demanding Free Oscar Now!
New "Free Oscar website" promotes Washington DC concert October 9, 2016 

The Free Oscar Lopez Coalition was created to intensify efforts in the United States for the release of Oscar López Rivera from prison. We aim to educate and dispel misconceptions and misinformation and gather the good faith actions of fellow men and women outraged by the inhumane incarceration of Oscar. Oscar, a Vietnam War veteran awarded the Bronze Star Medal, was given a 70 year term for seditious conspiracy. He wasn't convicted of any violent act. At 73 years old and after 35 years in prison, he now has been incarcerated more time than Nelson Mandela. Nobel Prize Archbishop Desmond M. Tutu has compared Oscar conditions to those of Mandela. We firmly believe our efforts to free Oscar have to concentrate were it matters the most, which is in Washington DC, before the White House, in order to be heard by President Barack Obama.
Oscar López Rivera: United Nations Decolonization Committee; 35 countries
by Jan Susler, attorney

June 20 became unofficial Oscar López Rivera Day. At the United Nations Decolonization Committee's annual hearings on Puerto Rico, almost every one of the more than 65 presenters called for Oscar's release, as did many of the international organizations, delegates and member states, including the Non Aligned Movement (comprising 120 countries), Cuba, Venezuela, Bolivia, Ecuador, Nicaragua, and Syria. 

Oscar's only daughter Clarisa López Ramos almost brought the house down, with her own moving account of getting to know her father in prison, and her reading his letter expressing the yearning of a colonialized people to be free. A line of well-wishers waiting to hug her followed the rousing standing ovation.

Sacha Sergio Llorenti Solíz, Permanent Representative and Ambassador of Bolivia, proposed that the Committee send a delegation to make an official visit to Oscar, which the Committee rapidly accepted. The mayor of San Juan, Carmen Yulín Cruz Soto, on behalf of the Petitioners who appeared before the Committee, spoke movingly in support of their visit, recounting how impacted she was by her own visit to Oscar, how he is a metaphor for Puerto Rico, his generosity of spirit, his willingness to listen and not impose his will or belief, his freedom in spite of his imprisonment. A visit by the Committee would bring more light to what she called his "unjust, tyrannical, barbaric imprisonment." It would, she said, also give them the opportunity to know this man "who loves his country above all else," who would "fill them with hope and the ability to keep moving ahead."

Late afternoon, in the middle of the hearing, Oscar phoned his attorney Jan Susler, who promptly offered the phone to Rafael Ramírez, Chair of the Decolonization Committee, who gladly accepted the opportunity. Then after Oscar spoke to Bolivian Ambassador Llorenti Solíz, Chairman Ramírez, who hoped to broadcast Oscar's call to the international community gathered in the hearing, attempted to put him on speakerphone. To the disappointment of all, the Bureau of Prisons immediately disconnected the call, but that didn't stop the chairman from speaking energetically to the hearing about his brief chat with Oscar. 

The Committee once again voted by consensus to adopt yet another resolution reaffirming the right of the Puerto Rican people to self-determination and independence, and reiterating its call upon President Obama to "release, without further delay," Oscar, "whose case is humanitarian in nature."

Outside, the New York Coordinadora for his release held a rousing rally, as their part of the International Day of Solidarity with Oscar, becoming one of varied expressions of support for his release which took place in 35 countries throughout the globe. Five Nobel Laureates on five continents joined this effort, with Archbishop Desmond Tutu (South Africa) including in his morning prayer that President Obama "exercise his singular power of pardon and grant unconditional and immediate freedom" to Oscar. Mairead Corrigan Maguire (Ireland) lit a candle for Oscar, and committed to continue to pray for his release. Their Nobel colleagues Jose Ramon Orta (East Timor), Adolfo Pérez Esquivel (Argentina) and Jody Williams (U.S.) made similar expressions.

After the hearings and the demonstration, the Committee for Puerto Rico in the U.N. hosted a reception at the headquarters of SEIU Local 1199, where Oscar once again figured large. 
OSCAR LOPEZ in Stockholm (video-Spanish)
by Pedro Ordenes

U.N. Rally in Solidarity With Oscar López Rivera (June 20, 2016)
by Virtual Boricua

Scholars for Oscar
An Initiative of the National Boricua Human Rights Network
Dear President Obama,
We, the undersigned academics, professors, and researchers, call upon you to exercise your constitutional power of pardon and release Oscar López Rivera (87651-024, FCI Terre Haute). As one of the Western hemisphere's longest held political prisoners, Oscar López Rivera has served nearly 35 years in prison-12 in solitary confinement-for his commitment to the independence of Puerto Rico. With this letter, members of the academic community join the international clamor demanding an end to Oscar's unjust, disproportionate, and politically motivated incarceration.

From Our Community Partners

NiLP Guest Commentary
Tu Momento 2016
Presidential Election Program
by Mike Nieves, CEO, HITN

The NiLP Report (May 30, 2016)
This voting cycle,
 a record-breaking 27.3 million Hispanics will be eligible to vote, but it is estimated that only 48% of eligible Hispanics will vote.  We, at Hispanic Information and Telecommunications Network, Inc. (HITN), felt a responsibility to empower the Latino electorate and encourage voter participation through education.
For this reason, HITN launched Tu Momento 2016. Hosted by acclaimed political commentator Gerson Borrero and scheduled to run from April through Election Day, Tu Momento 2016 seeks to encourage voter participation by educating the Spanish speaking community on the complex U.S. electoral system.
Tu Momento 2016  will include twelve informational videos providing a detailed, yet easy to understand overview of the entire U.S. presidential electoral process from candidacy toinauguration day. Eight of the twelve videos are available for vie wing today, at .
Below are synopsis for the first two of twelve videos:
1- Voter Registration (TRT 1:30)
Explains that voter registration requirements vary by state and provides the audience with online
resources to find out more about their particular case.

2- Hispanic Vote Math (TRT 2:00)
In 2016 Hispanics that will be legally able to vote will reach a record 27.3 million people.
However their participation is very limited and it is estimated that less than 50% will actually
vote. The piece is designed to raise awareness about this fact and promote voters participation.

Continue reading.

Goodbye Sweet Children
Edith "Edy" Scripps  
After 41 years of teaching, our beloved Edy Scripps has retired. Below, we reproduce her poem to her  children and, we want to use as a message to the 2016 graduates of Centro Infantil, where she labored for many years.
Sophomores take over the Media Center as they Tackle their IB Interdisciplinary Unit
Final Project
by Eliza Bryant, Sophomore English teacher

What is the most effective way to communicate your beliefs when you are worried that you will not be heard? For the past month, sophomore students have been tackling this question as they explored numerous social and political movements in their English and US History classes.
As an IB World School, each grade level must complete one interdisciplinary unit each year.  This year, English and History have partnered to help students explore how committed groups of people have worked together to change history. By comparing and contrasting events like the Civil Rights movement, protest songs of the 1960s, the L.A. Riots of 1992, the Arab Spring, Black Lives Matter, the Kent State shootings, and more, students have come up with their own theories about what kind of communication is most effective in a social movement.
Now, as they begin working on their final project (a grade that counts in both English and US History!), students have completed research on a social movement of their choice and used their expertise to evaluate how the movement could have been more effective. Their final task is to creatively display their understanding of what makes a movement effective by using examples from many of the protests that we have studied since the beginning of May. Some students are writing interview questions and then interviewing peers and teachers, while others are creating protest songs or podcasts. Others are drawing comic strips or posters that effectively advocate for a cause. Creative juices are flowing on the sophomore team, and we excitedly anticipate the finished products!
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