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EDITORIALS & OPINIONS OF THE WEEK:
(Mini Reads followed by Full news commentary)

FROM GMA NEWS NETWORK

By FR. RANHILIO AQUINO: METAPHYSICAL MUSING IN THE FACE OF A RAGING LANDO


OCTOBER 18 -By FR. RANHILIO CALLANGAN AQUINO There is something wrong when we pray that "lilihis ang bagyo"...meaning, it spares us but strikes somewhere else. It's very like the army chaplain who told Gen. Patton that he was not quite sure what God would make of the prayer for good weather so that the general could kill more of his enemies! Why, beleaguered townsfolk and villagers ask, should typhoons of this ferocity ever hit us? While fully sympathetic with the plight of all in the typhoon's path (including us, in Cagayan), the question rather is: Why should they not? The earth rotates, the sun beats down mercilessly on an overheated planet, there are areas of low pressure and of highs, and winds rush in where pressure is low. The very same dynamics of a habitable planet are the dynamics at work in typhoons. We don't like them though because they blow off our roofs, topple our electric posts over leaving us groping in the dark while our electric cooperatives amble along with repairs, because floods make their way into our homes. And to ask why God should "allow this to happen" is to indulge in a dangerous metaphor. The God of Creation is the God IN creation, and therefore the God at work in the forces of nature. And because these very same forces have spun from chaos a habitable galaxy, a habitable solar system and a habitable planet, and coaxed from the unthinkable myriads of possible genetic combinations that mystery called the human person, we recognize a force for GOOD and utter the name of God. But that does not entitle us to use the metaphor of a stage director who decides when lightning flashes and thunders roll! That's Hollywood, not the universe! READ MORE...

ALSO By Atty Bruce Rivera: Time spent in traffic as reminder of insignificance, and the need for simple living


OCTOBER 13 -By Atty Bruce Rivera
My happiest memories happened when my life was at its most basic. There was a time in my life when I was not defined by my iPhone, my status update, my ride, my title and other perceived significations. It was a much simpler time when P500 could sustain you for a couple of days. When I was a college student, I was single. My allowance was P100 a day in 1997, I had three pairs of shoes whose price exceeded P1k, I did not have internet but only cable TV with a limited number of channels. I did not own a car, seldom rode a taxi and I took the jeepney on a regular basis. I was very popular as a student due to my exposure in pageants but I went out with friends only once a week usually on a Saturday because I could not afford going out more than once a week. I had friends who went out almost every day but they had money to spend and even if they would always invite me, I would seldom say yes. But I was never sad or bored. I was a student who was lucky enough to be in school to finish my degree. I never used boredom as a reason to go out because there is always something that needed to be done as a student so that I will not be working at the last minute and cram. Education is about advance preparation and not relying on luck because if that is the attitude, you will be dependent on the law of probabilities. Life is about beating the odds especially if you have so little to start with. Every time I would go out, someone would always worry. It is normal for people who love you to worry. Someone could not sleep until I arrived. At that time, it was my Mom, then my partners who clearly would worry more. But, I never gave them an opportunity to worry because there are things you do, not out of obligation, but because of love and respect. My mom never gave me everything I asked from her. She has not even delivered the Game and Watch she promised me in 1983. But it was not a reason for me to make her worry and feel less-loved. My partners also promised things that they never delivered but it was not a reason to treat them like dirt and make them feel insignificant. It was not even because I loved them. It was my way of respecting them for the valiant act of loving me despite flaws and all. Today, as an experiment, I will go back to basics. I told my driver to take the car home. And I will commute from Manila to Parañaque despite the hardships. I left my wallet in the house and I only had P200 as fare. Itatago ko lahat ng cellphone at alahas ko at makikipagsiksikan ako sa FX. I have become so caught up in the world of my own self-importance that I forgot how it is to be insignificant. I have a driver who adjusted to my schedule that a five-minute delay would have earned a tongue lashing, hired help to take care of my needs—only my needs—and a world I created for myself where I was the only one that mattered. The moment I stepped out of San Beda College in Mendiola where I am fortunate enough to be teaching in law school, I could already sense that I am suddenly a tiny molecule in the mass of humanity. Manila has a weird way of making you feeling small. And the smaller you feel, the more insignificant you become. I forgot how time consuming it is to take public transportation. In my case, I had to find a way to go to Lawton from Mendiola which was no easy feat. It entails walking to España and taking a UV Express to Lawton. I could just imagine if there was rain and flood (almost a certainty in Espana) and people would have to wade the dirty and polluted waters. READ MORE...

ALSO By Fr. Aquino: Is the gov't violating international law with continued detention of Gloria Arroyo?


OCTOBER 12 -By FR. RANHILIO CALLANGAN AQUINO
No copy of the UN Working Group on Arbitrary Detention's resolution of the petition filed by Ms. Amal Clooney, recognized human rights lawyer, in behalf of former President Gloria Macapagal-Arroyo, has yet been published. Clooney, however, has apparently corresponded with the GMA defense team on what appears to be a 'victory' for the detained former president. What does it mean for the Philippines that its government's continued detention of GMA has been characterized as a contravention of international law? Let us first be rid of this infantile tendency to dismiss this finding as immaterial to us. It is not. Our own Constitution makes of the generally accepted principles of international law part of the law of the land and the law on human rights, most of it at least, is part of the corpus of customary international law. So, the finding means that not only is GMA's continued detention illegal by international standards; it is also illegal by Philippine law—Leila de Lima's protestations notwithstanding! Then of course, if the former president's lingering incarceration prior to conviction—and when her co-accused have been set free on bail—violates international law, that triggers the applicability of the doctrine of State responsibility. Whenever there is breach of international law, it must be asked if the State can be held responsible. In GMA's case, the Working Group's findings leave no doubt: Organs of state have ordered denial of bail; organs of state keep her in a state of deprivation of the fundamental freedoms of one who is presumed innocent. The State is responsible. Third, this pronouncement pulls the rug from under the feet of our country's spokespersons why they urge other nations to treat our nationals according to the terms of international human rights law. With what gumption do we demand the application of international minimum legal standards in respect to our citizens by foreign governments, when our own government persists in its egregious violation of the rights of its own citizens? PNoy's government may make a show of brushing aside the Working Group's findings. That will only be a show because those in the administration with sufficient good sense will realize that it does not pay for a state to be slapped with the officially established character of being a violator of human rights! Fr. Ranhilio Callangan Aquino is the dean of the San Beda Graduate School of Law. -THE FULL COLUMN

ALSO: Spanish-era watchtower in La Union partly collapsed due to Lando


OCTOBER 29 -Even before Lando hit, the watchtower was already in bad shape. One half of the broken baluarte leant towards the sea with only a few concrete slabs supporting it.
A Spanish-built watchtower in Luna, La Union partly collapsed during the onslaught of Typhoon Lando last week. Curator Racquel Flores of the Cultural Properties Division of the National Museum confirmed this to GMA News Online on Thursday. Mayor Victor Marvin Marron sent a pre-assessment report on the baluarte to the National Museum for validation. According to Flores, a technical team has been sent to the site to measure the extent of the damage. The assessment is still ongoing as of posting time. Flores added that the National Museum has ordered the local government of La Union to fence off the area to save as much debris from the structure as possible. The watchtower was built by the Spaniards to warn residents of Japanese, Chinese, and Moro pirates and other dangers from the sea. Before Lando, erosion of its foundation had already broken the structure in half. It sits on a pebbled beach near a coastal community. The Luna watchtower has been a favorite destination among tourists to La Union. Photo taken May 2015. Even before Lando hit, the watchtower was already in bad shape. One half of the broken baluarte leant towards the sea with only a few concrete slabs supporting it. La Union was one of the most affected provinces during the onslaught of Typhoon Lando. More than 15 meters of the seawall in Barangay Ilocanos, San Fernando City was damaged after it was battered by strong waves. — BM, GMA News - FULL HOMETOWN REPORT

ALSO: Prince Harry meets Obamas, promotes Invictus Games


OCTOBER 29 -Doctor Jill Biden, Prince Harry and First Lady Michelle Obama at the sidelines of a Wounded Warriors wheelchair basketball game during the Joining Forces Invictus Games 2016 Event at the Wells Fields House on October 28, 2015 in Fort Belvoir, Va. Kris Connor/Getty Images/AFP WASHINGTON, D.C. - Britain's Prince Harry was hosted at the Oval Office Wednesday, after cheering a basketball game with First Lady Michelle Obama, on a lightning visit to the United States to promote the 2016 Invictus Games. Launched in London in 2014, the games for injured service personnel, founded by the British prince, hold their second edition in Orlando, Florida, in May next year. The 31-year-old Harry joined Michelle Obama and Jill Biden, the US vice president's wife, at the Fort Belvoir military installation in Virginia to meet injured troops—and together promote the event. Sporting a blue suit—and beard—Harry sat between the first and second lady through a game of wheelchair basketball, as Michelle Obama pumped up the room, saying: "It's a game, come on!" Harry promised next year's Games would be "four really intense days of sport," while Obama quipped she must "apologize to him in advance for all the gold medals America will win." "I know everyone involved is working to raise the bar so that this event will keep getting bigger, and bigger every single year," she said. READ MORE...BY GMA NEWS LIFESTYLE...


READ FULL MEDIA REPORTS HERE:

Metaphysical musings in the face of a raging Lando


By FR. RANHILIO CALLANGAN AQUINO

MANILA, NOVEMBER 2, 2015 (GMA NEWS NETWORK) October 18, 2015 3:30pm- By FR. RANHILIO CALLANGAN AQUINO There is something wrong when we pray that "lilihis ang bagyo"...meaning, it spares us but strikes somewhere else. It's very like the army chaplain who told Gen. Patton that he was not quite sure what God would make of the prayer for good weather so that the general could kill more of his enemies!

Why, beleaguered townsfolk and villagers ask, should typhoons of this ferocity ever hit us? While fully sympathetic with the plight of all in the typhoon's path (including us, in Cagayan), the question rather is: Why should they not? The earth rotates, the sun beats down mercilessly on an overheated planet, there are areas of low pressure and of highs, and winds rush in where pressure is low.

The very same dynamics of a habitable planet are the dynamics at work in typhoons. We don't like them though because they blow off our roofs, topple our electric posts over leaving us groping in the dark while our electric cooperatives amble along with repairs, because floods make their way into our homes.

And to ask why God should "allow this to happen" is to indulge in a dangerous metaphor. The God of Creation is the God IN creation, and therefore the God at work in the forces of nature. And because these very same forces have spun from chaos a habitable galaxy, a habitable solar system and a habitable planet, and coaxed from the unthinkable myriads of possible genetic combinations that mystery called the human person, we recognize a force for GOOD and utter the name of God. But that does not entitle us to use the metaphor of a stage director who decides when lightning flashes and thunders roll! That's Hollywood, not the universe!

READ MORE...

It is also because God is at work that our science of prediction becomes more reliable, and that our engineers and architects tell us how to build more safely and securely.

So, can God stop typhoons in their tracks and vaporize hurricanes. Sure, he can, but he does not play dice with the universe, because when you think of God like that, you are not thinking God at all but some magician at the "peryahan."

And he will be at work too in the ferocious winds and pouring rain and inundation, because this is the way that gigantic system called "the world" reaches a homeostatic state, heals itself and achieves balance. In the process, we learn the hard way, because there is no other.

But it is precisely because there is God that we can trust that we shall be wiser, more prudent and more charitable towards each other!

Fr. Ranhilio Callangan Aquino is Dean of the San Beda College Graduate School of Law.


Time spent in traffic as reminder of insignificance, and the need for simple living October 13, 2015 2:19pm Tags: metromanilatraffic, traffic, brucerivera By ATTY. BRUCE V. RIVERA


By Atty Bruce Rivera

My happiest memories happened when my life was at its most basic. There was a time in my life when I was not defined by my iPhone, my status update, my ride, my title and other perceived significations. It was a much simpler time when P500 could sustain you for a couple of days.

When I was a college student, I was single. My allowance was P100 a day in 1997, I had three pairs of shoes whose price exceeded P1k, I did not have internet but only cable TV with a limited number of channels. I did not own a car, seldom rode a taxi and I took the jeepney on a regular basis. I was very popular as a student due to my exposure in pageants but I went out with friends only once a week usually on a Saturday because I could not afford going out more than once a week. I had friends who went out almost every day but they had money to spend and even if they would always invite me, I would seldom say yes.

But I was never sad or bored. I was a student who was lucky enough to be in school to finish my degree. I never used boredom as a reason to go out because there is always something that needed to be done as a student so that I will not be working at the last minute and cram. Education is about advance preparation and not relying on luck because if that is the attitude, you will be dependent on the law of probabilities. Life is about beating the odds especially if you have so little to start with.

Every time I would go out, someone would always worry. It is normal for people who love you to worry. Someone could not sleep until I arrived. At that time, it was my Mom, then my partners who clearly would worry more. But, I never gave them an opportunity to worry because there are things you do, not out of obligation, but because of love and respect.

My mom never gave me everything I asked from her. She has not even delivered the Game and Watch she promised me in 1983. But it was not a reason for me to make her worry and feel less-loved. My partners also promised things that they never delivered but it was not a reason to treat them like dirt and make them feel insignificant. It was not even because I loved them. It was my way of respecting them for the valiant act of loving me despite flaws and all.

Today, as an experiment, I will go back to basics. I told my driver to take the car home. And I will commute from Manila to Parañaque despite the hardships. I left my wallet in the house and I only had P200 as fare. Itatago ko lahat ng cellphone at alahas ko at makikipagsiksikan ako sa FX. I have become so caught up in the world of my own self-importance that I forgot how it is to be insignificant. I have a driver who adjusted to my schedule that a five-minute delay would have earned a tongue lashing, hired help to take care of my needs—only my needs—and a world I created for myself where I was the only one that mattered.

The moment I stepped out of San Beda College in Mendiola where I am fortunate enough to be teaching in law school, I could already sense that I am suddenly a tiny molecule in the mass of humanity. Manila has a weird way of making you feeling small. And the smaller you feel, the more insignificant you become. I forgot how time consuming it is to take public transportation. In my case, I had to find a way to go to Lawton from Mendiola which was no easy feat. It entails walking to España and taking a UV Express to Lawton. I could just imagine if there was rain and flood (almost a certainty in Espana) and people would have to wade the dirty and polluted waters.

READ MORE...

Arriving in Lawton, I could immediately see the line of the FX for Parañaque. It was worse than a KathNiel movie or an AlDub guesting except that the line was full of tired, irritable and borderline homicidal commuters. When it was my time to enter the vehicle, I could see the relieved smiles of the passengers as they begin to hair bop to Nae Nae. Some went to earphone mode after the driver collected the fare. It was an SUV which was forced to accommodate 12 people. My car is almost the same size and I already feel claustrophobic if there are four people in it.

There is no element of control for a normal commuter. You have to wake up at 5 a.m. because you have two hours of travel time in a rush hour. You have no choice but to endure traffic. And the beauty of being a commuter in Metro Manila is that it is a test of patience, creativity and optimism. I have become so spoiled that I have decided waiting was beneath me so I was amazed at how passengers seldom showed signs of discomfort or annoyance. Some watched movies in their tablets, browsed the internet, conversed with fellow passengers and at least one prayed. And I just watched intently how Filipinos have managed to stay the same. The tools have changed but we have mastered the art of self-entertainment. That is why despite the poverty, we are a happy bunch of escapists.

Commuting with the masses is not necessarily the dream of every Filipino. For most of us, the earlier we do not have to deal with the travails of taking public transportation, the better for us. Sadly, with a little bit of prosperity, most of the time we forget how to be insignificant, to travel with the common man and how we used to deal with our own poverty and adversity. And I think every once in a while, we have to be reminded that in our not so distant past, we lived much simpler lives. Like a tiny speck in a vast sea of mankind, we rarely matter to others.

For me, this is an exercise of humility and a way of eating my own humble pie. Because even with all the things you have done to pave the way for others and how you paid it forward, there will always be people who will make you feel insignificant. There will always be people who will treat you like dirt. Days before that, someone managed to make me feel that I was insignificant. I realized that it did not even matter if the action came from someone important in your life or simply a stranger. When someone makes you small, it simply hurts. It hurts even if you are small and it hurts like hell if it is done by the ones you love.

I took this two-and-a-half hour commute to remind me that I was like everyone else before the lawyer thing, the notoriety and the titles. It forced me to return to my basic self and I remembered that there were a few individuals who treated me with significance despite my obvious insignificance and that they are still in your life. And it made see the whole thing in a new perspective.

No one is insignificant as long as there is someone who loves and respects you. And the real good ones who will stay for the long haul are those who found you significant when you were just a useless speck of dirt to others. We just have to be reminded every now and then.

Bruce Villafuerte Rivera is a lawyer and law professor.


Is the gov't violating international law with continued detention of Gloria Arroyo? October 12, 2015 11:34am Tags: gloriamacapagalarroyo By FR. RANHILIO CALLANGAN AQUINO


By FR. RANHILIO CALLANGAN AQUINO

No copy of the UN Working Group on Arbitrary Detention's resolution of the petition filed by Ms. Amal Clooney, recognized human rights lawyer, in behalf of former President Gloria Macapagal-Arroyo, has yet been published. Clooney, however, has apparently corresponded with the GMA defense team on what appears to be a 'victory' for the detained former president.

What does it mean for the Philippines that its government's continued detention of GMA has been characterized as a contravention of international law? Let us first be rid of this infantile tendency to dismiss this finding as immaterial to us. It is not. Our own Constitution makes of the generally accepted principles of international law part of the law of the land and the law on human rights, most of it at least, is part of the corpus of customary international law. So, the finding means that not only is GMA's continued detention illegal by international standards; it is also illegal by Philippine law—Leila de Lima's protestations notwithstanding!

Then of course, if the former president's lingering incarceration prior to conviction—and when her co-accused have been set free on bail—violates international law, that triggers the applicability of the doctrine of State responsibility. Whenever there is breach of international law, it must be asked if the State can be held responsible. In GMA's case, the Working Group's findings leave no doubt: Organs of state have ordered denial of bail; organs of state keep her in a state of deprivation of the fundamental freedoms of one who is presumed innocent. The State is responsible.

Third, this pronouncement pulls the rug from under the feet of our country's spokespersons why they urge other nations to treat our nationals according to the terms of international human rights law. With what gumption do we demand the application of international minimum legal standards in respect to our citizens by foreign governments, when our own government persists in its egregious violation of the rights of its own citizens?

PNoy's government may make a show of brushing aside the Working Group's findings. That will only be a show because those in the administration with sufficient good sense will realize that it does not pay for a state to be slapped with the officially established character of being a violator of human rights!

Fr. Ranhilio Callangan Aquino is the dean of the San Beda Graduate School of Law.


Spanish-era watchtower in La Union partly collapsed due to Lando October 29, 2015 3:52pm Tags: launion, baluartewatchtower, lunawatchtower Text and photos by TRISHA MACAS, GMA News


Even before Lando hit, the watchtower was already in bad shape. One half of the broken baluarte leant towards the sea with only a few concrete slabs supporting it.

A Spanish-built watchtower in Luna, La Union partly collapsed during the onslaught of Typhoon Lando last week.

Curator Racquel Flores of the Cultural Properties Division of the National Museum confirmed this to GMA News Online on Thursday.

Mayor Victor Marvin Marron sent a pre-assessment report on the baluarte to the National Museum for validation. According to Flores, a technical team has been sent to the site to measure the extent of the damage. The assessment is still ongoing as of posting time.

Flores added that the National Museum has ordered the local government of La Union to fence off the area to save as much debris from the structure as possible.


The Luna watchtower has been a favorite destination among tourists to La Union. Photo taken May 2015.

The watchtower was built by the Spaniards to warn residents of Japanese, Chinese, and Moro pirates and other dangers from the sea. Before Lando, erosion of its foundation had already broken the structure in half. It sits on a pebbled beach near a coastal community.

The Luna watchtower has been a favorite destination among tourists to La Union. Photo taken May 2015.

Even before Lando hit, the watchtower was already in bad shape. One half of the broken baluarte leant towards the sea with only a few concrete slabs supporting it.

La Union was one of the most affected provinces during the onslaught of Typhoon Lando.

More than 15 meters of the seawall in Barangay Ilocanos, San Fernando City was damaged after it was battered by strong waves. — BM, GMA News -


Prince Harry meets Obamas, promotes Invictus Games October 29, 2015 2:39pm Tags: princeharry, barackobama, michelleobama, jillbiden, invictusgames, personswithdisability \\nBy BECCA MILFELD, Agence France-Presse


US First Lady Michelle Obama reacts to catching a basketball alongside Britain's Prince Harry and Dr. Jill Biden at the game. a basketball game at Fort Belvoir, Virginia, October 28, 2015. AFP PHOTO/Saul Loeb

WASHINGTON, D.C. - Britain's Prince Harry was hosted at the Oval Office Wednesday, after cheering a basketball game with First Lady Michelle Obama, on a lightning visit to the United States to promote the 2016 Invictus Games.

Launched in London in 2014, the games for injured service personnel, founded by the British prince, hold their second edition in Orlando, Florida, in May next year.

The 31-year-old Harry joined Michelle Obama and Jill Biden, the US vice president's wife, at the Fort Belvoir military installation in Virginia to meet injured troops—and together promote the event.

Sporting a blue suit—and beard—Harry sat between the first and second lady through a game of wheelchair basketball, as Michelle Obama pumped up the room, saying: "It's a game, come on!"

Harry promised next year's Games would be "four really intense days of sport," while Obama quipped she must "apologize to him in advance for all the gold medals America will win."

"I know everyone involved is working to raise the bar so that this event will keep getting bigger, and bigger every single year," she said.

READ MORE...


Doctor Jill Biden, Prince Harry and First Lady Michelle Obama at the sidelines of a Wounded Warriors wheelchair basketball game during the Joining Forces Invictus Games 2016 Event at the Wells Fields House on October 28, 2015 in Fort Belvoir, Va. Kris Connor/Getty Images/AFP

Michelle Obama and Jill Biden have made supporting returning and injured troops a top priority, an interest they share in common with Harry.

Wheelchairs crashed and slammed into each other as the players, some with missing or prosthetic legs, dribbled and passed up and down the court.

Blake Johnson, a 23-year-old retired Army sergeant who was injured in 2013, is aiming to make the cut for the Invictus Games.

"To have the opportunity to go to the Invictus Games, for me it's a physical healing, but it's a mental healing as well," he told AFP.

'Incredible contributions'

Harry, who was to fly out later Wednesday, headed from Virginia to the White House for an informal first meeting with US President Barack Obama.

READ MORE...

"We are very glad to support the Invictus Games," said Obama, who praised efforts "to make sure that we see not simply the sacrifices [service members] have made, but also the incredible contributions and strength and courage that they continue to display."

The president also thanked Harry for his service alongside US forces in Afghanistan, calling it "a testament to the special relationship, the incredible bond that we share between our two countries."

Harry told Obama that organizers had "huge amounts of fun" planning the games, which he said were inspired by the Warrior Games in the United States.

The 2014 Games brought together 413 wounded troops from 13 countries, doing battle across a range of sports at the Olympic Park in London, scene of the 2012 Olympic and Paralympic Games.


Prince Harry, First Lady Michelle Obama and Dr Jill Biden watch a game of wheelchair basketball during a visit to Fort Belvoir military base to meet wounded servicemen and women undertaking recovery and rehabilitation programmes, and highlight the upcoming Invictus Games in Orlando in 2016. Photo courtesy of the Invictus Games

For the 2016 edition in Orlando, organizers are betting on some 500 athletes from 15 nations, who will participate in everything from sitting volleyball to wheelchair rugby.

Jill Biden, who led the US presidential delegation to the 2014 Games, joked that she would still sit beside Harry at the day's basketball skirmish, even though in London "he was cheering for the other team."

"But I have to admit, we both ended up cheering for all the athletes. They were all so inspiring," she said.

The prince, fifth in line to the throne, has served twice in Afghanistan: once on the ground in 2007-2008 as a forward air controller calling in air strikes and once flying attack helicopters in 2012-2013.


Britain's Prince Harry shakes hands with the wounded American veterans at an event to promote the 2016 Invictus Games, at Fort Belvoir, Virginia Photo: EPA

At a post-scrimmage reception at the British ambassador's house, Harry said that he first felt compelled to do something for wounded soldiers during his first tour in 2008, when he returned home to Britain on a plane carrying "three seriously injured soldiers and the coffin of a Danish soldier."

"For me, this is where it all started," he told the crowd.

Harry struck a mostly stoic tone, distancing himself from the reputation he earned in his 20s as a wild child.

But Michelle Obama didn't let the crowd forget who was in its midst.

"All right ladies. Prince Harry is here. Don't look like you guys don't notice," she said. — AFP


Chief News Editor: Sol Jose Vanzi

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