Monday, February 23, 2009

Aung San Suu Kyi,Tin Oo detention extended for one year

Burma government on Friday extended the house arrest of the deputy leader of Aung San Suu Kyi's pro-democracy party, despite recent calls from the United Nations for the release of political prisoners.Policemen were seen visiting Tin Oo's house to inform him that the restrictions had been extended, according to a neighbor who asked not to be named for fear of government reprisal.The extension was for one year, said a government official, who spoke on condition of anonymity because he is not authorized to release such information. Burma's junta tightly controls the release of all news.

Tin Oo was released under general amnesty in 1980, after which he studied and received a degree in Law. On 2 September, 1988, he became the Vice Chairman of the National League for Democracy (NLD) and on December 20, the Chairman of NLD. From 20 July 1989 he was put under house arrest and from 22 December 1989, he was imprisoned for three years.On 30 May 2003, Tin Oo, travelling with the caravan of Aung San Suu Kyi, leader of the NLD, was attacked in the northern village of Depayin by a government-sponsored mob, murdering and wounding many of her supporters.
Tin Oo was taken into detention along with Aung San Suu Kyi and was initially held in prison in Kalay in northwestern Myanmar. In February 2004 he was brought back to his home in Yangon, where he is held under house arrest.The junta extended his detention by one year on February 2007.Tin Oo, 8, of National League for Democracy, was arrested with Aung San Suu Kyi in May 2003, when a pro-government mob attacked their motorcade as they were making a political tour of northern Burma. Both party leaders have been in either prison or under house arrest since then.

The extension came less than two weeks after an official visit by the UN's visiting envoy earlier this month in an effort to promote political reform in the military-ruled country.

Special envoy Ibrahim Gambari, who met with prime minister general Thein Sein, reportedly asked Burma's junta to release more political prisoners, to consider a dialogue with Aung San Suu Kyi and to make the military-guided political process inclusive for all. But since the visit, there have been no signs of progress on promoting democracy and political reconciliation.

Tin Oo's detention had been extended several times since 2005. He is not allowed to receive visitors but has been allowed a medical checkup.

The junta took power in 1988 after violently suppressing mass pro-democracy protests. It held a general election in 1990, but refused to recognize the results after a landslide victory by Aung San Suu Kyi's party.

The extension had been expected, since the military government has shown no signs of wishing to talk with Aung San Suu Kyi's party to resolve the country's political deadlock. Tin Oo was one of the party's founders in 1988.

Human rights groups say Burma now holds more than 2100 political prisoners, up sharply from nearly 1200 before mass pro-democracy demonstrations in 2007.

Myanmar's junta release prisoners in amnesty

2009-02-23 03:45:42 - Junta regime holds about 2,100 political detainees, including pro-democracy leader Aung San Suu Kyi, under house arrest. Nobel peace laureate Suu Kyi prisoner for 13 years of the past 19 years still in detention without trial.Burmese military junta released 12 political prisoners from among over 6,000 prisoners languishing in jails around Burma, away from their families meant to be granted amnesty on Saturday.

Dr. Zaw Myint Maung, a Member of Parliament elected in the 1990 elections from Mandalay division's Amarapura township, and Phe Sein from the Moe Nyin township of Kachin state, were released on Saturday from Myitkyina prison in Kachin state, family members said.Thet Wai, chairman of San Chuang township NLD, was also released from Insein prison on Saturday, eyewitness said."They were
released at about 3:45 p.m. (local time). The prison authorities escorted them up to a guest house. Authorities said they are both physically fine, but Dr. Zaw Myint Maung said they will check with a doctor after they reach home to see if they are fine," a close family member of the two prisoners told Mizzima over telephone.
Eleven prisoners including Thet Wai and five Buddhist monks were released from Rangoon Insein jail, and four prisoners including Dr. Zaw Myint Maung were released from Myikyina jail in Kachin State.
In the first batch on Saturday Myitkyina prison authorities released 30 prisoners at about 3:45 p.m. (local time) including 11 elderly women, eyewitnesses said.

Dr. Zaw Myint Maung was arrested in 1990 on charges of planning to form a parallel government and in 1991 he was sentenced to 25 years on charges of committing high-treason against the state.

And in 1997, authorities handed down an extra 12 years on charges of passing on information to the United Nations Human Rights Commission (UNHRC) on the situation in prisons in Burma.He was serving a total of 37 years in prison.

Phe Sein, member of Burma's main opposition party - National League for Democracy - was arrested along with fellow members Kyaw Maung and Ne Win and sentenced to two years each for participating in the 2007 September protests in Myitkyina town in Kachin state.

Though Phe Sein was released on Saturday, his two friends Ne Win and Kyaw Maung remain detained in Myitkyina prison. "I asked about U Ne Win, but they said he is not in the list to be released," Ne Win's wife told Mizzima.

Similarly, Thet Wai, who was arrested in 2008 for complaining about the use of child soldiers to the International Labour Organisation (ILO), was released at about 4:45 p.m. (local time) from Rangoon's notorious Insein prison.

"I saw a prison vehicle move out from the prison at about 4:45 p.m. and saw U Thet Wai was on the vehicle. He peeped out and shouted that 11 had been freed. But I could not recognise the rest of them," said an eyewitness, who closely monitors
political prisoners in Insein prison.Along with Thet Wai, nine other political prisoners were released from Insein prison on Saturday, according to the source.

The political prisoners are four monks from Rangoon's Bakara monastery, two monks from Kaing Kone Monastery, and a monk from Sandar Thuria monastery and a student activist Tun Tun of the All Burma Federation of Student Unions and Khaing Ba Myint from the Arakan Liberation Party (ALP).Burma military rulers on Saturday has started the process of release prisoners across the country, to prove its amnesty to 6,313 prisoners, who the junta said had shown 'Good Conduct and Discipline'.Junta, on Friday announced that the prisoners would be released "on humanitarian grounds and as a gesture of showing sympathy towards their family," and "to enable them to serve the interests of the nation and to participate in the fair elections to be held in the year 2010."

Junta, who has persistently denied the presence of political prisoners in the country, did not mention whether the release would include any of the estimated 2000 political prisoners, who were languishing in prisons across the country.

Besides, the junta's announcement carried by state-run newspaper New Light of Myanmar, justified its decisions for sentenced activists and politicians to long prison terms, in recent months saying, they were sentenced for violating the existing law."In building the new nation, the government handed down sentences to those who violated the existing laws, to prison terms in accordance with the law to ensure peace and tranquility and prevalence of law and order," the paper said.

Since August 2008, courts in Burma, have handed down long prison terms to activists, and even their lawyers.But the opposition source in Rangoon said, a few political prisoners in remote prisons of the country, are likely to be among those released. However, so far no one has come out of the prisons. Mizzima reports:

Sunday, February 22, 2009

Myanmar's junta release prisoners in amnesty

Burmese military junta released 12 political prisoners from among over 6,000 prisoners meant to be granted amnesty on Saturday
Myanmar military rulers on Saturday has started the process of release prisoners across the country, to prove its amnesty to 6,313 prisoners, who the junta said had shown 'Good Conduct and Discipline'.

Junta, on Friday announced that the prisoners would be released "on humanitarian grounds and as a gesture of showing sympathy towards their family," and "to enable them to serve the interests of the nation and to participate in the fair elections to be held in the year 2010."

However, the junta, who has persistently denied the presence of political prisoners in the country, did not mention whether the release would include any of the estimated 2000 political prisoners, who were languishing in prisons across the country.

Besides, the junta's announcement carried by state-run newspaper New Light of Myanmar, justified its decisions for sentenced activists and politicians to long prison terms, in recent months saying, they were sentenced for violating the existing law.

"In building the new nation, the government handed down sentences to those who violated the existing laws, to prison terms in accordance with the law to ensure peace and tranquility and prevalence of law and order," the paper said.

Since August 2008, courts in Burma, have handed down long prison terms to activists, and even their lawyers.

But the opposition source in Rangoon said, a few political prisoners in remote prisons of the country, are likely to be among those released. However, so far no one has come out of the prisons.

Tuesday, February 17, 2009

UNHR expert Quintana meets Myanmar prisoners

Tomas Ojea Quintana, the UN rights expert on Saturday arrived in Rangoon, a six-day mission to take stock of situation in Burma's human rights situation.He last visited the country in August last year.He visited Karen state, where UN and human rights groups say the Myanmar junta committed atrocities against rebels and minorities. He intends to visit Rakhine state - home to the Rohingya Muslim minority, Burma's military government will let him see the detained democracy leader Aung San Suu Kyi, the UN said.

United Nations Human Rights expert Tomas Ojea Quintana on Monday met five political prisoners in Rangoon's notorious Insein prison as part of his second trip to assess the situation of human rights in military-ruled Burma."He met five political prisoners, but we still don't know who they are," said the source, who is close to Insein prison.Quintana on Monday was escorted to the notorious Insein prison in Rangoon by a convoy of security personnel and security was beefed up in and around the prison.Quintana, who went into the prison at about 3:30 p.m. (local time), was seen leaving the Insein prison from the front gate at about 7:20 p.m. (local time), the source said.The source said, "6 p.m. (local time) is usually the time for prisoners to have dinner and it could be that he is observing the food given to the prisoners."But the source said, with prison authorities well prepared for the visit of the UN envoy, Quintana might be fooled if he judges the prison conditions by appearances.Prison authorities in Burma, according to sources, are reportedly busy cleaning up prison cells, supplying cleaner uniforms and better meals to prisoners as the United Nations Human Rights expert began prison visits on Sunday, sources said.The source said authorities have cleaned up the compound, re-painted the walls and supplied new uniforms to security personnel as well as to the prisoners reports burma media agencies.

On Sunday, Tomas Ojea Quintana, the UN rights expert, visited the Pa-an prison, capital of Karen State in eastern Burma, where there are at least nine prisoners of conscience including popular blogger Nay Phone Latt, a prison official on Monday told Mizzima.

"Yesterday, Quintana came here and stayed around one hour from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m." the official said.

Thereon he had advised Myanmar rulers to revise domestic laws giving space to fundamental human rights and release an estimated 2,000 prisoners of conscience currently in detention. But jail sentences imposed on politicians, artists, bloggers and activists, to a maximum of ranging up to 65 years.

Burma generals advocate implemention of a seven-step road map to democracy,turn the country into a democratic nation after multiparty general elections in 2010.

Ms Suu Kyi's party, the National League for Democracy, not satisfied and is disappointment with a recent visit by United Nations special envoy Ibrahim Gambari, who failed to secure a meeting with Burma's top military leaders.

Saturday, February 7, 2009

Bring back democracy in Myanmar

2009-02-07 07:39:09 - Today Vice President Hamid Ansari on the second day of his four-day visit to Myanmar drove around the huge complex of the the under-constructed Parliament building with a pagoda-type roof yesterday, he joined a growing list of foreign dignitaries to be shown the structure, that is set to be the temple of democracy in this country, on their visit here.But when shall Burmese have right to have government of the people,for the people,by the people is question haunting the world leaders.Vice-President Mohd. Hamid Ansari paid homage at the historic Bahardur Shah Zafar mazar at Yangon in Myanmar on Saturday.Speaking on the occasion, the Vice-President said that Bahadur Shah Jafar occupies a special place in history. Describing him as a saintly figure, Mohd Ansari said that Jafar will remain in our hearts forever.

Global diplomacy has failed in Burma to bring back democracy and envoy of Ban Ki-moon recent visit has not proved fruitful for restoration of democracy themoot purpose and peoples even blogging with present Junta regime are put on prison for more than twenty years which needs UN attention.

Myanmar once most vibrant economy in Asean countries is one of the poor
economy with its major population living below poverty line of WHO standards.

Johnny Chatterton friend of mine from UK writes,A United Nations envoy has just returned from Burma and has yet again failed to secure the release of Aung San Suu Kyi and Burma's 2,130 other political prisoners. UN envoys have now made 38 visits to Burma and have consistently failed to achieve any progress towards democracy and human rights.

He further adds that Stronger action is needed. These prisoners have done nothing wrong. They have been imprisoned for calling for freedom and human rights. The United Nations Security Council must bring in a binding resolution to ensure that Burma's political prisoners are released. We need your help to make this happen.

Burma media repports,This week Burma's imprisoned democracy leader Aung San Suu Kyi was allowed out of her house arrest for a few short minutes to meet with the UN Envoy to Burma, Ibrahim Gambari, and the Central Executive Committee of her party, the National League for Democracy (NLD).

Suu Kyi called on the UN to prioritise the release of all 2,100 political prisoners in Burma.She once more bravely stated that she is willing to talk to the Burmese regime at any time, but the regime is refusing to come to the negotiating table.Aung San Suu Kyi is only kept safe because of her high international profile. You, as one of her supporters are helping to keep her safe.

Vice-President will reach Mandalay in Myanmar on Saturday afternoon. His wide -ranging bilateral talks with the Senior General of the Myanmar Government, Mr. Than Shawe and Senior Vice-General Moung Aya on cross-border cooperation are set for agenda.

Media reports that India and Myanmar have agreed to enhance cooperation in the hydrocarbon and hydropower sectors. Agricultural technology
and supply of railway wagons to Myanmar have been identified as new areas of cooperation. India will soon launch a working plan to carry forward these objects.

Amid growing international pressure on it to expedite restoration of civilian rule, Myanmar government is struggling to get eased the sanctions imposed by the United States and European countries on it.During Ansari's talks with Myanmar's top military Generals Than Shwe and Maung Aye, it was conveyed to him that the junta was committed to holding fresh elections next year.

The road leading to a new Parliament building in Myanmar's capital city is as smooth as silk but will the journey back to democracy in this military-ruled country be the same? The military government has drawn up a seven-step road map to restoration of democracy, of which four steps have been completed.

With more queries, a number of key questions remain unanswered which included: whether jailed icon of pro-democracy movement Aung Saan Su Kyi will be released before that and if political parties will be allowed to contest. PTI

Insurgency free NE border:Myanmar

Insurgency free NE border:Myanmar
2009-02-07 05:09:50 - Myanmar which shares border with the north-eastern states of Manipur, Mizoram, Arunachal Pradesh and Nagaland,visiting Vice President of India Hamid raised security issue due to increased insurgency during a meeting with Gen Maung Aye, the number two in ruling military regime on Thursday.Aye said Myanmar not to allow its soil to be used by NE insurgents.

On the second day of his four-day visit to Myanmar, Ansari held "extremely comprehensive" talks with the head of military junta Gen Than Shwe at Nay Pyi Taw on Friday after which the two countries took "concrete decisions" to enhance cooperation in security, hydrocarbon and power sectors and agreed to widen its ambit to agriculture and railways.

At the delegation-level talks
between the two sides, which followed a brief one-to-one meeting between Ansari and Gen Aye on Thursday, the Myanmarese side acknowledged India's security concerns but conveyed that the north-east insurgents would not be permitted to use its territory to target India, sources said.Since India began engaging the Myanmarese military junta, there has been cooperation between security forces of the two countries in flushing out the north-eastern insurgents.Myanmar's assurance regarding north-eastern insurgents assumed significance as India, which had kept the military junta at arms length for a long time after the 1988 crackdown on pro-democracy protests, changed tack when it found its security interests in north-eastern states were in jeopardy.

"We have taken concrete decisions on how to enhance economic cooperation in the areas of hydrocarbon, security and power," Ansari told journalists accompanying him on board Air India's special aircraft on his way from Myanmar's administrative capital at Nay Pyi Taw to the country's business hub Yangon after talks with Gen Shwe.He, however, did not specify what the decisions were."I had extremely fruitful and extremely comprehensive discussions covering the entire gamut of bilateral relations with Vice Senior Gen Maung Aye and Senior General Than Shwe. All bilateral issues were discussed," Ansari said wrapping up the most substantive part of his four-day visit to Myanmar after arriving at Nay Pyi Taw on Thursday.

The Vice President said the two countries have resolved to move further ahead expeditiously for the economic cooperation.Ansari's remarks about "concrete decisions" came after his talks with Gen Shwe that went on for more than an hour as against the scheduled time of half an hour. "Concrete decisions" on India, Myanmar cooperation: Ansari

India and Myanmar have taken "concrete decisions" to enhance cooperation in security, hydrocarbon and power sectors and decided to widen its ambit to agriculture and railways.
Vice President Hamid Ansari held "extremely comprehensive" talks with the head of the country's military junta Gen Than Shwe on Friday.
"We have taken concrete decisions on how to enhance economic cooperation in the areas of hydrocarbon, security and power," Ansari told journalists accompanying him on board Air India's special aircraft on his way from Myanmar's administrative capital here to the country's business hub Yangon after talks with Gen Shwe. He, however, did not specify what the decisions were.
"I had extremely fruitful and extremely comprehensive discussions covering the entire gamut of bilateral relations with Vice Senior Gen Maung Aye and Senior General Than Shwe.
All bilateral issues were discussed," Ansari said wrapping up the most substantive part of his four-day visit to Myanmar after arriving in Myanmar on Thursday.
The Vice President said the two countries have resolved to move further ahead expeditiously for the economic cooperation.
Ansari's remarks about "concrete decisions" came after his talks with Gen Shwe that went on for more than an hour as against the scheduled time of half an hour.Besides hydrocarbon, security, power and telecom sectors, the Myanmar military ruler is understood to have raised the issue of India's assistance in toning up his country's infrastructure sector, particularly in road construction where India already has a presence.Several ministers of Myanmar cabinet were also present at the meeting between Ansari and Gen Shwe which came a day after the Vice President held talks with Gen Maung Aye, the number two in ruling military regime.
At the meeting between Ansari and Aye on Thursday, Myanmar had assured India that it will not allow its territory to be used by northeastern Indian insurgents for targetting India.The assurance came after the security issue was raised by India at the delegation-level talks headed by Ansari and Gen Aye in the midst of media reports that some of the insurgent groups are shifting their bases from Bangladesh following the return of Sheikha Hasina-led government to Bhutan and Myanmar.Myanmar and India have also identified two new areas of cooperation - agriculture and railway. Myanmar sought India's assistance in agriculture and farm technology and in strengthening its railway network expressing keen interest to buy locomotives.Gen Maung Aye, with whom Ansari had extensive discussions covering all aspects of bilateral relations on Thursday, noted the great progress made by India in the field of agriculture and farm technology and wanted cooperation in this area, Special Secretary in the Ministry of External Affairs, Vivek Katju said.

The officials of the two countries will now get down to identifying specific areas of cooperation in agriculture, Katju told Indian journalists accompanying the Vice President in Myanmar on Thursday night.
"We have to work out plans for specific areas of cooperation in agriculture," said Indian Ambassador to Myanmar, Aloke Sen.

Author:
Naresh Sagar
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Thursday, February 5, 2009

Hamid Ansari VP India on four-day visit to Burma

Vice-President of India M. Hamid Ansari will begin a four-day official visit to military-ruled Burma on Thursday in a bid to give a leg up to bilateral relations between the two countries."He will begin the four-day trip Thursday," an official at the Indian Ministry of External Affairs told media on Wednesday.
According to a document at the MEA, during his visit Ansari will inaugurate the Entrepreneurship Development Centre (EDC) in Rangoon. India and Burma in July 2004 signed a Memorandum of Understanding (MoU) to set-up the India-Myanmar EDC (MIEDC).

Ansari in Mandalay, will inaugurate the Optical Fibre Link between India's border town of Moreh in Manipur state, northeast India and the ancient capital city of Mandalay in central Burma, set-up by the Telecommunications Consultants India Ltd (TCIL).

India under, the project, has sanctioned US $ 7 million through its Export and Import (EXIM) Bank to Burma. With the Myanmar Posts and Telecommunication (MPT) acting as the executing agent on the Burmese side, ADSL2+2 systems have been installed in at least 80 locations across Burma, the document said.

While it is still not clear, who in Burma, the Indian Vice-President will meet during his visit, Ansari is slated to witness the signing of two MoUs - setting up of India-Burma Industrial Training Centre and Centre for English Language Training (CELT).

The ITC, which will be located in Central Burma's Pakokku Town, will be a joint venture between India's HNT (International) and the Burmese government. The CELT will be set-up under the Association of Southeast Asian Nation-India (Asean-India) project.

Ansari's trip to Burma will be the first Indian high-level official visit to the military-ruled country in 2009. Ansari will be accompanied by a business delegation, according to MEA.India's export to Burma for the same fiscal year stood at US $ 173.46 million.

India and Burma in recent years have stepped up bilateral relationship and cosied up in terms of trade cooperation. According to statistics released by the MEA, Indo-Burmese bilateral trade for 2007-08 stood at US $ 901.3 million with Burma's export to India standing at US $ 727.85 million.

UN efforts in Myanmar fail for democracy

2009-02-05 04:35:21 - Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon is on a visit to Pakistan and India. Gambari arrived in Yangon over the weekend for a four-day visit, his fifth in the past year and a half but has made little headway in getting a dialogue for reconciliation started and persuade the military government to move towards democracy.

UN's inability to prevail upon the ruling military junta to expedite democratic reforms in the country.During an hour long meeting with a top UN official, Ibrahim Gambari, Suu Kyi said that despite his efforts he failed to get pro-democracy leaders released or even convince the junta to put the country on the path of democracy.A spokesman for National League for
Democracy (NLD) was quoted as saying, that 63 year old, Suu Kyi is prepared to meet anyone but there has to be some outcome.During Gambari's last visit also, Suu Kyi had expressed displeasure with the efforts of the UN official and refused to meet him. The military Junta had come to power in 1988 after crushing a pro-democracy movement.

Suu Kyi, a Nobel Peace Prize winner who has spent 13 of last 19 years in detention, stressed that the talks should aim at achieving reforms which would lead to a democratic set up.UN Secretary General Ban-Ki-Moon had visited Myanmar in May, after Cyclone Nargis struck the country.

UN spokesperson would not go beyond confirming the meeting of Gambari who is visiting Myanmar as part of the mandate given to Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon by the General Assembly to use his good office to bring about national reconciliation in the country.
Ban Ki-moon in Kabul

Ban Ki-moon paid surprise visit to the Afghan capital, Kabul, on Wednesday and as the United States prepares to send in more troops in the country in the face of a resurgent Taliban, Ban said the United Nations was strongly committed to delivering peace in the country.Ban said he is to give Afghanistan the UN's full support ensuing General elections due in August this year.'This year is going to be a very important and a crucial year for the Afghanistan people and government in many aspects, in addressing security challenges and also establishing fuller democracy and development and prosperity,' Ban said at a joint media conference with president Hamid Karzai.

Ban Ki‑Moon in Pakistan

UN chief said he was aware that the issue of her assassination was a matter of great importance to the people of Pakistan.'On the basis of our extensive consultations with the government of Pakistan and members of the Security Council, I intend to establish very shortly an independent commission of inquiry headed by a very distinguished person, whom I am going to nominate soon,' Secretary-General Ban said at a banquet hosted by President Asif Ali Zardari.
Ambassador of Chile to the UN, Mr Heraldo Munoz, would lead the three-member UN inquiry commission.Mr Dar Usman of Indonesia will be a member of the commission and the third member will be from Sweden whose name still to be ascertained.

UN Secretary General Ban Ki‑Moon on Wednesday stressed the need for resumption of composite dialogue between India and Pakistan to resolve all bilateral issues including the Kashmir dispute. Talking to reporters at the PM House, alongwith Prime Minister Syed Yousuf Raza Gilani, Ban Ki‑Moon said cordial relations between the two south Asian neighbours were beneficial for peace and stability in the subcontinent.'The cooperative and friendly relations between India and Pakistan are not only beneficial for the two countries but also desirable for peace and stability in the subcontinent.'He urged Pakistan to fully cooperate with Indian government in its investigation into Mumbai attacks. He was appreciative of Pakistan government enacting a law which will punish those involved in terrorist activities even outside Pakistan.

'That is very commendable..I hope this will be emulated by other countries in the world,' he said.Prime Minister Syed Yousuf Raza Gilani said such a law already existed and there was no need for fresh legislation in this regard.

He reiterated that Pakistan will never allow its soil to be used for terrorist activities against any country.He said in order to curb the menace of terrorism, there is a need to expedite the Biden‑Lugar bill for setting of ROZs in troubled areas of FATA and war on terror could not be won by force alone.In reply to a question Prime Minister Gilani said that drone attacks were counter productive in the war against terror and stressed that instead there is a need to win the minds and hearts of the people in tribal areas.He said without the support of these people, this war cannot be won. The militants, he added, should also be isolated from the local tribes.

The UN Secretary General said the world community must demonstrate concerted commitment in combating terrorism.He said security and development were interrelated therefore these issues should be addressed in a comprehensive way.In this regard he also called for starting interfaith dialogue and lauded Saudi Arabia for launching a similar initiative.

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