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Ozy Media board’s chairman resigned as firm faces questions

Ozy Media board’s chairman resigned on Thursday, saying he lacked the expertise in “disaster administration and investigations” to proceed main the corporate.

Marc Lasry speaking at the Concordia Summit in New York, in 2019

Marc Lasry, a hedge fund supervisor who can also be a co-owner of the Milwaukee Bucks, made the announcement 4 days after The New York Instances reported that somebody from Ozy appeared to have impersonated a YouTube government throughout a convention name with Goldman Sachs bankers whereas making an attempt to lift $40 million {dollars}.

Ozy’s chief government, Carlos Watson, advised The Instances that the individual had been Samir Rao, the corporate’s co-founder and chief working officer. In the course of the name, the supposed YouTube government praised Ozy, saying it was an incredible success on the platform. Mr. Watson attributed the incident to a psychological well-being disaster. Mr. Rao has not replied to questions on his position on the decision.

“I consider that going ahead Ozy requires expertise in areas like disaster administration and investigations, the place I wouldn’t have specific experience,” Mr. Lasry stated in an emailed assertion. “For that purpose, I’ve stepped down from the corporate’s board. I stay an investor within the firm and want it the very best going ahead.”

Ozy, which made its debut in 2013, presents itself as a preferred millennial media firm. Its traders have included Emerson Collective, the group run by Laurene Powell Jobs, and Axel Springer, the publishing big primarily based in Berlin. Ron Conway, a Silicon Valley investor, and an early Ozy backer stated this week that he had returned his shares to the corporate.

LOS ANGELES — Scarlett Johansson and Walt Disney Studios reached a settlement on Thursday in an authorized dispute involving streaming-era compensation for the superhero movie “Black Widow.”

“I’m blissful to have resolved our variations,” Ms. Johansson, the title star of the film, stated in a press release. “I’m extremely happy with the work we’ve accomplished collectively through the years and have vastly loved my inventive relationship with the crew. I stay up for persevering with our collaboration in years to come back.”

Alan Bergman, chairman of Disney Studios Content material, echoed her feedback and added that Disney would transfer ahead with Ms. Johansson “on quite a few upcoming tasks.” They embrace a journey movie primarily based on Tower of Terror, a preferred journey at Walt Disney World.

Read More: The Pandemic Made the Finance Trade’s Hardest Take a look at More durable

Ms. Johansson, who has performed the Marvel character Black Widow in eight blockbuster movies, sued Disney over the summer season for breach of contract. A blistering response from a Disney spokeswoman put Ms. Johansson’s representatives at Artistic Artists Company on conflict footing with the leisure conglomerate. Hollywood lit up with chatter {that a} bevy of different stars had been equally sad with Disney and poised to observe her to the courts.

In her lawsuit, Ms. Johansson claimed that Disney breached her contract when it launched “Black Widow” concurrently in theaters and on the Disney+ streaming service in early July. The go well with stated that Disney had promised that “Black Widow” would obtain a unique launch in theaters for about 90 to 120 days and that her compensation — primarily based largely on bonuses tied to ticket gross sales — had been gutted on account of the hybrid launch.

Simultaneous availability on Disney+, the place subscribers might watch the movie immediately (and have everlasting entry to it) for a $30 surcharge, “dramatically decreased field workplace income,” Ms. Johansson stated within the go well with.

Over its first three days in the launch, “Black Widow” took in $158 million at theaters worldwide and about $60 million on Disney+ Premier Entry. Complete ticket gross sales now stand at $379 million, the bottom whole for a Marvel Studios launch since 2008, when “The Unbelievable Hulk” collected $265 million, or $341 million in right now’s {dollars}. Disney has not given a working whole for Disney+ gross sales of “Black Widow.”

Ms. Johansson would have made tens of tens of millions of {dollars} in field workplace bonuses if “Black Widow” had approached $1 billion in international ticket gross sales; “Captain Marvel” and “Black Panther” each exceeded that threshold in pre pandemic launch, so related turnout for “Black Widow” was not out of the query.

The Wall Road Journal reported this month that Artistic Artists had privately requested Disney to pay Ms. Johansson $80 million — on prime of her base wage of $20 million — to compensate for misplaced bonuses. Disney didn’t reply with a counteroffer, prompting her to sue.

The motion bought Disney’s consideration after which some. “There is no such thing as a benefit by any means to this submitting,” Disney stated in a press release in July that went on to solid Ms. Johansson as grasping. “The lawsuit is very unhappy and distressing in its callous disregard for the horrific and extended international results of the Covid-19 pandemic,” Disney stated then.

On Thursday, Mr. Bergman stated he was “more than happy” to have “come to a mutual settlement” with Ms. Johansson.

As for the expected torrent of comparable lawsuits from different stars, none have materialized. Not lengthy after Ms. Johansson filed her criticism, Disney privately reached compensation agreements with actresses resembling Emma Stone, whose “Cruella” was distributed in the identical method as “Black Widow.”

Five9 stated in an information launch that the deal had didn’t garner sufficient assist from its shareholders and that the corporate would proceed to function independently. Allison Wilson, a spokeswoman for Five9, stated the corporate believed it could construct on its “present confirmed momentum” as an unbiased agency.

Zoom’s chief government, Eric S. Yuan, stated in a weblog post that whereas the acquisition had been a chance for the corporate to increase, it “was by no means foundational to the success of our platform.” A spokesperson for Zoom, CJ Lin, stated the corporate had no additional remark.

The proposed deal between the businesses, each primarily based in California, had attracted authority’s scrutiny. In August, the Justice Division pushed for a federal overview to find out whether or not the deal “poses a danger to the nationwide safety or legislation enforcement pursuits of the US,” in response to a letter to the Federal Communications Fee. The company stated it was anxious about the potential of “international participation” within the transaction.

In December, a Zoom government was indicted and accused of working with the Chinese language authorities to disrupt online occasions held for the anniversary of the Tiananmen Sq. bloodbath.

A protracted listing of worries caught up with Wall Road in September, the inventory market’s worst month because of the early days of the pandemic.

After a 1.2 p.c slide on Thursday, the S&P 500 ended down 4.8 p.c for September, its sharpest month-to-month decline since March 2020 and one which snapped a seven-month streak of positive factors.

Till the latest decline, traders had shaken off the emergence of the coronavirus’s Delta variant, issues with a backed-up provide chain, and chronic inflation, with the S&P 500 rallying to a Sept. 2 file and a dizzying 21 p.c achieve because the starting of the yr. However, shares began to slip as issues grew about political gridlock resulting in a U.S. debt default and as instability in China’s actual property market shook Wall Road.

With traders additionally eyeing the Federal Reserve’s plans to start out slowing its purchases of government-backed bonds, yields on the 10-year Treasury be aware jumped to their highest ranges in months, reaching 1.55 p.c on Wednesday. By Thursday afternoon the yield was 1.52 p.c.

Giant expertise shares, which have an outsize effect on the key inventory indexes and which generally fall as bonds turn out to be extra interesting to traders, recorded double-digit drops. Apple ended the month practically 10 p.c off its Sept. 7 file. The tech-heavy Nasdaq composite fell 5.31 p.c in September, together with a 0.4 p.c drop on Thursday.

All through the month, Treasury Secretary Janet L. Yellen warned of financial disaster if Congress didn’t elevate the U.S. debt restrict. The Treasury is anticipated to expire of money in October, at which level issues like Social Safety funds and authorities paychecks could be delayed, and rates of interest might spike.

Including to jitters had been issues {that a} default by China Evergrande Group would ripple by international markets. The corporate, which has about $300 billion in debt, confronted a number of fee deadlines. These issues eased considerably in the latest days, partially as the corporate stated it was promoting a stake it held in Shengjing Financial institution for about $1.5 billion, with the proceeds going towards paying down its money owed.

However, even with September’s drop, the S&P 500 stays greater than 27 p.c above its pre-pandemic file. Analysts have stated all through the month {that a} correction — a Wall Road time period of artwork for a drop of greater than 10 p.c — would more than likely be short-lived.

Retail shares had been among the many worst acting on Thursday. Mattress Bathtub & Past shares slid about 22 p.c after the corporate slashed its gross sales forecast, saying that the latest rise in Covid-19 instances had led to a pointy slowdown in site visitors to its shops and that prices and supply-chain issues had been hitting its backside line. The used automobile retailer CarMax dropped practically 13 p.c, whereas Hole closed 8 p.c decrease.

Retailers expect delays and shortages of products heading into the vacation buying season, including larger labor prices and skyrocketing delivery charges. Client confidence is at its lowest stage in seven months, the Convention Board reported on Tuesday.

Factories in Vietnam, the second-biggest provider of attire and footwear to the US after China, have been compelled to shut or function at severely decreased capability as coronavirus instances surged. Energy cuts and blackouts have additionally slowed or closed factories throughout China this week.

“Lingering provide chain constraints have to turn out to be a serious hurdle to stock restocking,” Lydia Boussour, lead economist at Oxford Economics, wrote in a be aware. “Assuming the worldwide virus scenario progressively improves, we count on the bottlenecks will ease in 2022 as manufacturing ramps up and delivery congestion begins to clear.”

The sentiment was additionally voiced by Jerome H. Powell, the Fed chair, as he famous in Senate testimony on Wednesday that manufacturing facility shutdowns and delivery issues had been pushing inflation above the Fed’s purpose of two p.c on common.

Vitality shares had been a shiny spot for the S&P 500 in September, following oil costs larger. West Texas Intermediate, the U.S. benchmark crude, rose practically 10 p.c for the month.

Underneath Mr. Mackey’s imagination and prescient, Entire Meals introduced natural and recent meals to suburbs and cities across the nation. The corporate grew from a small natural grocer in Austin, Tex., into a sequence with about 500 areas.

In 2017, he bought the enterprise to Amazon for $13.4 billion, after what he advised workers on the time was a six-week “whirlwind courtship,” however stayed on as chief government after the deal.

“All mother and father attain a time after they should let go and believe that the values imparted will stay on inside their youngsters,” he wrote on Thursday. “That point has practically come for me and for Entire Meals.”

Amazon purchased Entire Meals at a time of misery for the grocery store, going through stress from activist traders and competitors from Walmart and different giant grocers that made aggressive pushes to incorporate extra natural produce and different merchandise. For Amazon, proudly owning Entire Meals gave it a foothold into recent grocery shops, an enormous market.

Gross sales at Entire Meals shops barely grew after the Amazon sale, except for house supply. Amazon ultimately launched a brand new line of grocery shops, meant particularly for extra online ordering and without limits on soda, sugary snacks, and different mainstream merchandise that Mr. Mackey wouldn’t let Entire Meals promote.

At the beginning of the pandemic, as panic shopping for set in, gross sales in Amazon’s bodily shops, which are largely Entire Meals markets, shot up, however gross sales have since receded under pre-pandemic ranges. Entire Meals lately introduced a $10 charge for deliveries, even for Amazon Prime members, reflecting the pricey economics of the enterprise.

Mr. Mackey stated that when he retires subsequent September, the grocery store’s working chief, Jason Buechel, will take over as chief government. Mr. Buechel, whom Mr. Mackey referred to as “my private alternative” of a successor, joined Entire Meals in 2013 and have become the chief working officer in 2019.

Mr. Mackey wrote the finest vendor about how corporations ought to have a social conscience and contemplate all stakeholders, like workers and suppliers, of their selections. He stated in his be aware to workers that he discovered his larger objective in 1976, whereas residing in a vegetarian co-op referred to as Prana Home in Austin.

“My meals consciousness first woke up at Prana,” he wrote, “and I started to find what I used to be referred to as to do on this life.”

Regime change at Hollywood studios is sort of at all times bloody. A brand new king or queen arrives and people loyal to the earlier courtroom lose their jobs.

However, the guillotine has been dropping at Paramount Photos with stunning velocity, creating one thing of a panic contained in the 109-year-old movie firm.

ViacomCBS, which owns Paramount, ousted Paramount’s chairman, James N. Gianopulos, on Sept. 13 and charged him with Brian Robbins, a youngsters’ tv government. By Sept. 17, Chris Petrikin, the studio’s revered government VP of worldwide communications and company branding, had been proven the door. Emma Watts, president of the Paramount Movement-Image Group, was dismissed final week. And on Thursday, Paramount parted with its animation President, Mireille Soria.

The velocity with which Mr. Robbins is making adjustments displays his private type — ahead cost! — and the susceptible place during which Paramount and its company mother or father discover themselves.

Paramount was as soon as essentially the most highly effective studio in Hollywood, delivering culture-defining movies like “The Godfather,” “Grease,” “Raiders of the Misplaced Ark,” “Forrest Gump” and “Beverly Hills Cop.” However extreme mismanagement within the 2010s left it on life assist. Mr. Gianopulos pulled it again from the brink, however, the studio stays an also-ran, with many analysts viewing it as unequipped to compete with franchise-rich opponents like Disney and Common.

Equally, ViacomCBS ranks as a small participant within the streaming enterprise that has come to dominate the media trade. Mr. Robbins, who has online leisure expertise on his résumé and little attachment to calcified Hollywood enterprise fashions, was put in at Paramount as a result of ViacomCBS’s needs the studio to prioritize streaming distribution for movies — particularly, feeding content material to Paramount+, the conglomerate’s nascent streaming service.

Now, the corporate stated it plans to dismiss 320 of its 67,000 U.S. workers for failing to both present proofs of vaccination or request an exemption for medical or nonsecular causes. That’s down from 593 workers when the airline introduced the outcomes of its vaccination requirement this week.

United in August turned one of many first giant U.S. employers to require staff to be vaccinated against the coronavirus. Tyson, AT&T, and different corporations have since imposed related mandates, and President Biden this month directed the Labor Division to require companies with a minimum of 100 staff to require vaccinations or weekly testing.

About 2,000 workers have sought exemptions. What occurs to them may very well be decided by a lawsuit filed by some staff searching to overturn United’s choice to position exempted staff on short-term unpaid go away.

United attributed the drop within the variety of workers vulnerable to dropping their jobs too late uploads of proofs of vaccination. United additionally stated it expects the determine to drop additional as human assets officers meet with individuals individually and decide that some have been vaccinated however failed to supply proof.

Treasury Secretary Janet L. Yellen stated on Thursday that the statutory debt restriction must be abolished, arguing that the borrowing cap is “damaging” and poses pointless dangers to the financial system.

She made the feedback at a Home Monetary Providers Committee listening to, as the US faces an Oct. 18 deadline to lift or drop the debt restrict. Ms. Yellen warned on Thursday that failure to behave could be “catastrophic” for the financial system and stated she supported proposed laws to cast off the restrict as a result of it blocks the federal government from finishing up spending that Congress has approved.

“I consider when Congress legislates expenditures and places in place tax coverage that determines taxes, these are the essential selections Congress is making,” Ms. Yellen stated. “And if to finance these spending and tax selections it’s essential to concern extra debt, I consider it is vitally damaging to place the president and myself, as Treasury secretary, in a scenario the place we are likely to be unable to pay the payments that end result from these previous selections.”

The debt restriction was instituted within the early twentieth century so the Treasury didn’t just ask for permission every time it wanted to concern bonds to pay payments. The primary debt restriction was a part of the Second Liberty Bond Act of 1917, in response to the Congressional Analysis Service. A common restriction on the federal debt was imposed in 1939.

Republicans are refusing to hitch Democrats in elevating the debt restriction, insisting that they act alone in protest of huge spending packages that Democrats hope to enact. At Thursday’s listening, Ms. Yellen stated coping with the debt restrict must be bipartisan accountability, as a result of it permits the federal government to repay money owed that had been incurred by Democrats and Republicans.

If the debt restriction will not be addressed by the Oct. 18 deadline, Social Safety funds might be delayed, troops may not obtain their paychecks on time, and rates of interest for mortgages and automobile loans might spike.

Ms. Yellen additionally warned that erosion of confidence within the safety of U.S. Treasury debt could be a “catastrophic occasion.”

Chicago’s brawny tabloid has entered right into a merger settlement with the nonprofit group behind the general public radio present “This American Life.”

The Chicago Solar-Instances, as soon as house to the movie critic Roger Ebert and the columnist Mike Royko, and Chicago Public Media, the proprietor of the town’s Nationwide Public Radio affiliate, WBEZ, introduced on Wednesday that they had signed a nonbinding letter of intent that will permit the group to accumulate the paper. If the deal goes by, the publication that payments itself as Chicago’s oldest constantly printed newspaper will turn out to be a part of the nonprofit group.

“This might permit us to spend money on our individuals, enhance the information merchandise we create, and strengthen our digital future,” Nykia Wright, the Solar-Instances chief government, stated in a press release.

The potential deal stands in distinction with the one reached by The Solar-Instances’s age-old rival, The Chicago Tribune, whose mother or father firm, Tribune Publishing, was bought this yr to the New York hedge fund Alden World Capital.

The Solar-Instances took place with the 1948 merger of The Chicago Solar and The Chicago Each day Instances. The tabloid was owned by the prolonged household of the Chicago division retailer magnate Marshall Area earlier than it was bought to Rupert Murdoch for $90 million in 1983. Three years later, Mr. Murdoch flipped it to a bunch of traders for $145 million.

After a collection of additional possession adjustments, and a try by Tribune Publishing to purchase the paper, a bunch of native unions and businessmen, together with Michael Sacks, an investor, and Rocky Wirtz, the proprietor of the Chicago Blackhawks hockey crew, took possession of The Solar-Instances in 2019.

WBEZ, the noncommercial radio station, is likely to be finest recognized for “This American Life,” the narrative audio present hosted by Ira Glass, which has had an outsize effect on podcasting. (Final yr, The New York Instances introduced a partnership with “This American Life,” which WBEZ now not owns.)

Matt Moog, the interim chief government of Chicago Public Media, stated a merger “has the potential to be each a light-weight and a hope for Chicago information.”

Alden World Capital’s buy of Tribune Publishing, which owns The Baltimore Solar, The Each day Information and several other different metropolitan dailies along with The Tribune, gained shareholder approval in Could. The sale was resisted by many journalists who cited the hedge fund’s penchant for chopping prices on the papers it already owned by a subsidiary, MediaNews Group.

Solar-Instances’s potential transfer to native nonprofit possession would mirror the company construction of The Philadelphia Inquirer, which in 2016 was donated by its proprietor, H.F. Lenfest, a cable magnate, to the Lenfest Institute for Journalism, a nonprofit group he had established.

Jim Friedlich, the chief government of the Lenfest Institute, stated in an e-mail that he had suggested Chicago Public Media on its potential acquisition of The Solar-Instances.

“Town’s information capability has been gutted through the years by out-of-town hedge fund house owners, the secular decline of print, and a failure to spend money on the digital transformation of native information merchandise,” Mr. Friedlich stated. “At this time’s announcement is fantastic information and a mannequin for different public media and native newspapers to emulate.”

After 18 months throughout which it backed 11.6 million jobs, Britain’s government-funded furlough program ended on Thursday, together with another pandemic reduction measure. Whereas it marked one other milestone in Britain’s efforts to place the pandemic prior to now, the nation is experiencing a slowing financial restoration and more and more extreme provide chain disruptions.

Going through this unsure restoration, the federal government introduced a brand new pot of cash on Thursday to assist households because the nation heads into what is anticipated to be a tough winter, with rising power costs, larger inflation and cuts to advantages for tens of millions of individuals.

Starting in October, native authorities can distribute cash from a 500 million-pound ($673 million) fund to households that need assistance paying for important objects resembling meals, clothes, and utilities.

The fund “will present a lifeline for these vulnerable to struggling to maintain up with their payments over the winter, including to the assist the federal government is already offering to assist individuals with the price of residing,” Rishi Sunak, the chancellor of the Exchequer, stated in a press release.

For the Conservative authorities, the furlough program was a dramatic intervention. It helped pay as much as 80 p.c of wages for tens of millions of individuals whose work schedules had been reducing all through the pandemic and stopped unemployment spiking larger throughout lockdowns. By mid-August, it had a price of practically £69 billion. At its peak, about 9 million individuals had been on this system, practically a 3rd of Britain’s work drive.

The Decision Basis, which research residing requirements, estimates that a million individuals had been nonetheless on furlough as this system ended. Many analysts count on unemployment to rise despite the fact that job vacancies in Britain have climbed to a file excessive. There’s a mismatch between the sorts of jobs that want filling and the talents held by individuals out there to work, creating a sudden labor market quandary.

However, now the Treasury is making an attempt to shore up its funds, searching for methods to lift tax income and reduce spending. Grants for self-employed staff additionally ended on Thursday, and VAT, a sort of gross sales tax, might be elevated for hospitality, resort, and leisure sights. The federal government can also be ending a £20-a-week improvement to a serious authorities profit program, Common Credit score, which can have an effect on greater than 5 million individuals.

The Joseph Rowntree Basis, a charity devoted to ending poverty, is one every of many organizations which have urged the federal government to not finish the additional Common Credit score profit. On Thursday it started the brand new £500 million fund was an insufficient difference.

“The assist out there by this fund is supplied on a discretionary foundation to households going through emergency conditions,” Helen Barnard, the charity’s deputy director, stated in a press release. “It doesn’t come near assembly the dimensions of the problem going through tens of millions of households on low incomes as a cost-of-living disaster looms and our social safety system reduces all the way down to insufficient ranges.”

Final week, Kwasi Kwarteng, the federal government’s enterprise secretary, stated many households might expertise a “very troublesome winter.” Already, some commentators have in contrast the lengthy traces at fuel pumps, larger inflation, and product shortages in supermarkets to the dreary days of the Nineteen Seventies in Britain, which ended within the so-called Winter of Discontent.

Mentions of “inflation” on earnings calls are at their highest in additional than a decade, in response to FactSet. The time period got here up at greater than 220 S&P 500 corporations throughout second-quarter earnings calls, beating the earlier file, set one quarter earlier, exhibiting that the surge in costs isn’t a passing preoccupation.

This doesn’t seem like a giant downside for earnings — but. A couple of corporations have lately trimmed their forecasts as a result of inflation was consuming into their margins, however, earnings expectations on the entire S&P 500 corporations are larger right now than they had been in June, in response to FactSet.

  • Sherwin-Williams reduce its gross sales and earnings forecast this week, citing rising costs and shortages of uncooked supplies. “We’re raising our full-year uncooked materials inflation outlook to be up a high-teens proportion in comparison with final yr,” John Morikis, the corporate’s chief government, advised analysts.

  • FedEx trimmed its full-year revenue steerage final week, partially due to the “larger working prices we’re incurring,” stated Mike Lenz, the corporate’s chief monetary officer. FedEx is elevating lots of its delivery charges by practically 6 p.c beginning subsequent yr.

  • At Basic Mills, “ideally you’d not like to return to retailers the number of instances or shoppers with value will increase, however, we’re clearly not in a supermarket,” stated Jeff Harmening, the corporate’s chief government, including, “Folks perceive the necessity to revise plans.”

Within the subsequent few weeks, corporations will begin to report third-quarter outcomes. Central bankers have stated that offer disruptions might delay an interval of excessive inflation, so it’s a secure guess that the “I” phrase will stay a preferred dialogue subject.

The Delta variant of the coronavirus is on a rampage in Vietnam, the second-biggest provider of attire and footwear to the US after China, highlighting the uneven distribution of vaccines globally and the perils that new outbreaks pose to the world’s financial system, Sapna Maheshwari and Patricia Cohen report for The New York Instances.

With the vacation season quickly approaching, many American retailers are anticipating delays and shortages of products, together with larger costs tied to labor and already skyrocketing delivery prices. Nike reduce its gross sales forecast final week, citing the lack of 10 weeks of manufacturing in Vietnam since mid-July and reopenings set to start out in phases in October. Everlane stated it was going through delays of 4 to eight weeks.

The densely packed industrial hub of Ho Chi Minh Metropolis, the nation’s virus epicenter, has skilled a collection of more and more stringent lockdowns, with many factories briefly closing in July. That paralyzed business exercise and added stress to a strained international provide chain. Though new instances have began to say no, the authorities prolonged the lockdown by the tip of September, because it struggles to vaccinate its residents.

American corporations are trying outdoors Vietnam, usually returning to Chinese language factories that they labored with beforehand or discovering companions in different nations that aren’t in the course of a surge.

Whether or not they may have sufficient time to shift earlier than the vacations is questionable. “September is a foul time to reposition issues,” stated Gordon Hanson, an economist and concrete coverage professor at Harvard Kennedy Faculty.

The financial system has begun to rebound from the coronavirus pandemic, however, tens of millions of individuals nonetheless haven’t returned to work. Some are trying however haven’t been capable of finding jobs. Others can’t work due to little one care or different tasks. Nonetheless, others say the pandemic led them to rethink how they prioritize their careers.

What’s preserving you on the sidelines proper now? How are you getting by financially and not using a regular paycheck? How has your time away from work modified your life, each now and sooner or later?

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