Activist, Narges Mohammadi
Tlaib to Wear Palestinian Dress at US Congress Swear-In
the Meo-Muslim Woman, Who Bags the Maximum Votes by Any Candidate In Rajasthan
the Nobel Winner, Wants Justice for Women from Her Persecuted Community
Women Empower 2,000 Widows with N100, 000 Each
Universe Host Sends Message to Egypt, As Philippines Nabs Crown
How a Saudi Woman Is Helping Others Fight Poverty
Decrease in Violence against Women in Pakistan This Year
Amna Al Qubaisi Becomes First Arab Woman To Test Drive A Formula E Car
Triple Talaq Bill Introduced In Lok Sabha
Sets A Global Example With Women Empowerment
Report on Women in E-Business Launched
lonely fight for Yemen’s only female delegate to UN-backed talks
by New Age Islam News Bureau
Activist, Narges Mohammadi, Sentenced To 16 Years in Prison: I Have No Hope in
prisoner and lawyer, Narges Mohammadi, sent a letter to Iran’s attorney
general, saying that she is not getting her right to receiving medical care and
treatment in prison.
2015, the Islamic Revolutionary Court of Iran had sentenced Mohammadi to 16
years in prison for “belonging to a campaign protesting the death penalty,
colluding against national security, and spreading propaganda against the regime.”
an interview with the Defenders of Human Rights Center, Mohammadi revealed that
her request to be seen by a doctor had been ignored several times, with no
clear reason by the Iranian officials.
her last letter, Mohammadi also stated that she suffers from lung disease,
gynecological problems and as well as issues with her gallbladder. The prison’s
doctors asserted that she should be treated outside of the prison.
have no hope in my country’s judiciary; all I ask of Tehran’s attorney general is
to provide me the right conditions so that I can receive the necessary
treatment and see specialized doctors,” she said.
often sends letters from her prison cell to Iranian officials since she was
imprisoned in 2015. She usually criticizes security and defense governmental
entities and their control over the country’s judiciary.
Mohammadi’s most famous letters sent from her prison cell said: “I do not have
a real and clear image of my twins, anymore.”
had not seen them for three years. In another letter she sent months ago to
president Rouhani, she said: “The people did not vote to support the regime,
but rather to apply the law and fulfill civil society activists’ demands in the
Defenders of Human Rights Center website published Narges Mohammadi’s last
letter, a few days after announcing the death of political activist Wahid
Sayadi Nassiri in the central prison in Qom, who died of a hunger strike that
he began last October.
was heavily involved with the Defenders of Human Rights Center in Iran headed
by Shirin Ebadi, the first Iranian and first Muslim woman to win a Nobel Peace
September 2016, the Tehran Court of Appeals sentenced her to 16 years in
prison, 10 of which could not be appealed.
was accused of “propaganda against the state,” “assembly and collusion against
national security” and “membership in the [now banned] Defenders of Human
Tlaib to wear Palestinian dress at US Congress swear-in
Tlaib, the Democratic representative-elect from Michigan, has announced she
will wear a traditional Palestinian thobe to her official swearing-in ceremony
to US Congress next month.
peek: This is what I am wearing when I am sworn into Congress.
#PalestinianThobe #ForMyYama," Tlaib wrote in an Instagram post on Friday.
Yama means mother in Arabic.
is a traditional ankle-length garment worn across the Arab world and in some
parts of Africa. Palestinian thobes are known for their red embroidered
patterns. However, each city in historical Palestine traditionally has its own
is the first Palestinian American woman to serve in US Congress. Along with
Somali American Ilhan Omar, the two became the first Muslim women elected to
Congress last November.
took Michigan's 13th congressional district in a race in which she was the sole
major party candidate.
won Minnesota's strongly Democratic fifth congressional district, replacing the
first Muslim congressman, Keith Ellison, who vacated his seat to run in the
state's attorney general race.
42, was born in Detroit to Palestinian immigrant parents. Her mother is from
the village of Beit Ur al-Fauqa near Ramallah in the occupied West Bank, and
her father is from Beit Hanina, in occupied East Jerusalem.
made history in 2008 by winning a seat in Michigan's legislature, becoming the
first Muslim woman to do so.
campaign platform included pledges to secure a $15 minimum wage, preventing
cuts to welfare programmes such as Medicare and Social Security, as well as
stopping tax relief to large corporations.
this month Tlaib told The Intercept that she plans to lead a congressional
delegation to the Israeli-occupied West Bank, breaking from traditional trips
to Israel for newly elected members taking place for decades, sponsored by the
pro-Israel lobby group American Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC).
said she hopes to offer her fellow freshmen members of Congress an alternative
introduction to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
to The Intercept, her group will focus on issues such as Israel's detention of
Palestinian children, education, access to clean water, and poverty.
Zahida Khan, a Meo-Muslim looks all set to create a record, if she manages to
bag a ministerial post in the Ashok Gehlot led Congress government of
Rajasthan. The lady in question has the reputation of breaking all norms and
creating records Rajasthan.
2008 when she contested first time assembly polls from Kaman constituency, she
won to become the first woman MLA from the Meo-Muslim community. Zahida was
elevated to the position of Chief Parliament Secretary. She also, happens to be
the first woman from the community, to be appointed as the General Secretary of
All India Mahila Congress.
the popularity that Zahida enjoys in the area, it was but obvious that she would
be winning with a huge margin. And she did, defeat her BJP opponent by a huge
margin of 39621 votes. Interestingly, Zahida, popularly dubbed as the daughter
of Mewat, has secured the maximum number of votes – 110789, which way higher
than the total votes that what seasoned politicians like Ashok Gehlot and
Sachin Pilot have got.
being asked about this feat, she laughed and said, “Yes, so do I hear that I
have managed to get the highest number of votes in the entire Rajasthan.”
law graduate from Delhi University believes that education is the key for the
progress of women from her community. Meo-Muslim is considered to be one of the
most backward communities.
to eNewsroom, she said, “We have always believed that education can bring about
a big change in the community. Hence, my focus, like my earlier stint will be
on the promotion of women education.” On being asked about what kind of work
she and her daughter, Shahnaz Khan, who is also the sarpanch of their village
do for the welfare of women, she reiterated, “We have always maintained that
educating women is the only way to empower them. Through education only, they
will be able to exercise their right. Hence, we will be focusing on education
of the girl child.”
then added, “Water remains to be a major issue in this part of the state. We
still don’t have access to soft water. Around 200 villages in this area still
have to survive on hard water. Given our proximity to river Chambal, I will we
focusing on the renewal of the Chambal Pariyojna or the Chambal Project, so
that the water of the river reaches to the villages.”
maintained that despite the fact that she is no newcomer to politics, she has
had to work hard to register this huge a win. “We have had to work a lot at the
ground level, to make an impact in the minds of the voters. Anti-incumbency
wave was there, but we had to work a lot to register this huge a win. Needless
to say, we got a lot of support from the common man.”
being asked, what she would be doing for the Meo community, which has been
specially targeted by the cow vigilantes in the past five years, she said, “To
be honest, we were never this polarized as society, as we have been in the past
few years. And that primarily was the way that the BJP government perhaps
wanted it to be. People have voted against the politics of hate, you can see
the performance of BJP leaders in the Mewat region.”
winner wants justice for women from her persecuted community
the end, it was Rawa Auge, Al Jazeera’s Arabic presenter, who began crying. Her
idea was to prevent the audience from asking Nadia Murad, this year’s Nobel
Peace Prize winner, and a survivor of Islamic State (IS) atrocities, intrusive
questions that might upset her.
Murad told her story and that of other Yazidis, a religious minority that
straddles parts of Iraq, Syria and Turkey, who have been killed, abducted and
raped at the hands of IS fighters, calmly and precisely.
from the IS
Nobel winner, in her mid-twenties, escaped under dramatic circumstances from IS
custody. All the men, including her brothers and mother, were killed when IS
men took over her village, Kocho, in 2014. As many as 3,200 Yazidi women are
still in IS hands and as many as 6,500 have been kidnapped and abused after
being termed “concubines” by the Islamist terror group, she said. “There has
been no initiative to save these women; neither from Iraq nor the international
community. Some escaped and ISIS called families and sold them back,” Ms. Murad
said at the Doha Forum on Sunday. “Iraqi and Arab women keep mum about sexual
exploitation… I dispensed with such taboos; ISIS thought women would not talk
about rape. I was strong — I talked about the rape. We want ISIS perpetrators
brought to justice,” she said.
message to the international community was rather simple — if IS men were not
brought to book for rape, murder and abduction, these crimes would occur again.
message to Arab countries was also simple: they must do more to fight religious
extremism so that small minorities like the Yazidi (total population 4,00,000)
don’t become victims again and are able to return to the Sinjar area, their
Murad, as a girl, dreamed of starting a beauty parlour in her village. What did
she dream of today, she was asked by Ms. Auge. “Helping the Yazidis to come
back to their homes and live peacefully. Breed our cattle; live with our
Christian and Muslim neighbours,” Ms. Murad replied.
the Q&A session ended, Ms. Murad got a standing ovation. Looking around,
this reporter could see that Ms. Auge was not the only one who had tears in her
eyes. Some in the audience, too, were visibly emotional.
Sisters of Jannah (SOJ), a Muslim women humanitarian Non-Governmental
Organisation (NGO) has empowered 2,000 widows and indigent women with N100,000
each to invest in small-scale businesses.
National Coordinator of the orgaisation, Mrs Ramatu Aliyu, made this known at
the launch of SOJ 2018 on Saturday in Abuja.
News Agency of Nigeria (NAN) reports that the theme of the event was “ Charity,
a Path to Jannah.”
said that the empowerment was part of efforts by the group to ensure the
actualisation of the ECOWAS Vision 2020 adopted by Heads of States and
said that the organisation resolved to assist poor women and disadvantaged
group through empowerment and in the area of medical care, education and skills
added that within three years of its existence, the organisation had recorded
some achievements in all facets of human endeavours, including facilitating the
release of some inmates.
restated the determination of the group toward eliminating public
misconceptions about Islam and Muslims, as well as promote authentic Islamic
spirit, belief, values and culture.
a lecture titled “Challenging Stereotype, Changing Perception on Polygamy”, Dr
Abdulfattah Adeyemi, said it was not mandatory for every Muslim to practice
polygamy, unless if he would be fair and just.
who is the founder of Baynakum Family Counselling Centre, Abuja, said polygamy
was put in place to favour women, not men.
News Agency of Nigaeria (NAN) reports that Blue IVY Medical Centre offered free
medical test to participants at the event to mark three years of Sisters of
Miss Universe 2018 host Steve Harvey took to social media to share a video
message with Egyptian fans of the pageant show, which saw Miss Philippines nab
the crown on Sunday night, saying they should be “proud” of Miss Egypt.
represented the country so very, very well. Everybody in Egypt should be so
proud, she’s not only beautiful, she’s an absolutely wonderful person. Egypt,
you’ve got a lot to be proud of,” Harvey said in a video posted on the
@missegyptuniverseofficial Instagram account.
been a pleasure meeting you @iamsteveharveytv and thanks for connecting with
me. It means a lot and I really appreciate it,” Miss Egypt Nariman Khaled
posted on her own Instagram account.
Filipinos around the world cheered as Miss Philippines Catriona Gray was
crowned this year’s Miss Universe — the country’s fourth woman to win the
Gray was crowned in a glittering ceremony in Bangkok, Thailand.
24-year old beauty went up against representatives from South Africa and
Venezuela in the final round of the competition, where they were each asked the
same question: “What is the most important lesson you’ve learned in your life
and how would you apply it to your time as Miss Universe?”
answered by talking about her work in a slum community in the Philippine
capital, where she focuses on making education accessible to the community’s
work a lot in the slums of Tondo, Manila, and the life there is very poor, sad
and I’ve always taught myself to look for the beauty in it, to look (at) the
beauty of the children and be grateful,” she said.
I could teach people to be grateful, we could have an amazing world where
negativity could not grow and foster and children would have smiles on their
faces,” she added.
Filipinos tuned in to watch the model be crowned.
just landed from a five-day trip, but I didn’t want to miss the live stream,”
Filipino flight attendant Rachel Manalo told Arab News, adding that she stayed
awake until the early hours of the morning just to watch the pageant.
those in transit couldn’t miss the show. Filipino Anne Valencia was catching a
flight when the winner was announced.
was a lot of screaming in the airport, that’s when I found out the Philippines
won,” Valencia, who was checking in at Manila’s Ninoy Aquino International
Airport when she heard the news, said.
President Rodrigo Duterte immediately sent his congratulations to the newly
Gray truly made the entire Philippines proud when she sashayed on the global
stage and showcased the genuine qualities defining a Filipino beauty:
Confidence, grace, intelligence and strength in the face of tough challenges,”
he said in a statement from the presidential palace.
her success, Miss Philippines has shown to the world that women in our country
have the ability to turn dreams into reality through passion, diligence,
determination and hard work.”
young Saudi womn, Nouf Abu Ras, has been dedicated to supporting several women
with low incomes to start an ambitious social project aiming to support women
to financially provide for themselves and their families while working from home.
collaboration with a local women’s association, the initiative aims to help
women who lost their main source of income and are affected by poverty to join
Ras, who studied in the United States, has returned to work in Saudi Arabia at
a national oil company. She launched her social project in 2014 while also
joining several committees related to climate change and the fight against
started by visiting popular neighborhoods in the Eastern Region to meet some
widowed women and their children, and others who had been forced to face a
harsh life and secure a living.
project was named “Kurat” with Abu Ras explaining the reason behind the name.
tells Al Arabiya English that the single of Kurat -- Kurta -- is the name given
to old dresses worn in Hejaz, just like the Abaya resembles a dress.
idea revolves around supporting widowed women and girls with low income by
joining sewing courses and buying them sewing machines to work from home,
instead of offering them financial support from time to time.”
project aims to support women in society and highlight their professional
said women taking part in the project are called “stars” for “fighting poverty
with their work and effort.”
return on sales contributes to the improvement of the quality of life of these
women, thus achieving a sustainable project to improve the income of the
targeted families for the long term.
2018, incidents of violence against women escalated. The year began with the
rape and murder of an 8-year-old namely Zainab, as a report called Pakistan the
sixth most unsafe country for women when it comes to physical abuse and sexual
violence among other psychosocial insecurities.
were some redemptive measures such as the passing of the Acid and Burn Crime
Bill 2017 in May which pledged free treatment for victims of acid attacks. In
November, Khyber Pakhtunkhwa cabinet passed a bill condemning domestic violence
which is expected to be put up before the provincial assembly.
as the chairperson of the National Commission on the Status of Women (NCSW),
Khawar Mumtaz has argued that the passing of laws will have no impact upon such
modes of violence unless they are strictly implemented.
racing driver Amna Al Qubaisi on Sunday became the first Arab woman to take
part in a Formula E test when she drove for the Envision Virgin Racing team in
Qubaisi, 18, was only able to complete seven laps, however, after an accident
on the street circuit, which was the scene of the first Saudia Formula E Ad
Diriyah E-Prix on Saturday.
track was very dusty and there were some damp corners, and if you come
off-line, you lose the car completely and you go in the wall,” she told The
National, after the morning test session. “I lost the rear of the car and I hit
the left rear on the wall. It wasn't a big impact, it was quite a light impact,
but it still damaged a few parts of the car, so I had to retire.”
the brevity of her testing bow in the world's top all-electric racing series,
however, she enjoyed her experience behind the wheel of the Gen2 car.
car was nice,” she said. “It was my first time to drive on a street circuit, so
going through the corners was quite tricky. The Formula E car in general is a
nice car to drive.”
the significance of being involved in a landmark weekend for the kingdom was
also not lost on Al Qubaisi, who is the daughter of Khaled Al Qubaisi, the
first Emirati to compete at the Le Mans 24 Hours.
been very nice to drive around Riyadh in general, because they've recently
allowed women to drive in Saudi Arabia,” she said. “It's almost like a
dedication to women in Saudi Arabia.”
Delhi, Dec 17 The Muslim Women (Protection of Rights on Marriage) Bill, 2018,
commonly known as the Triple Talaq Bill, was introduced in the Lok Sabha on
Monday despite opposition from the Congress and amid protests over the Rafale
Law Minister Ravi Shankar Prasad introduced the bill amid ruckus created by
opposition members including the Congress, AIADMK and TDP over various demands.
after the House reassembled at noon after the first adjournment, the Congress,
the AIADMK and TDP members trooped near the Speaker's podium and started
Congress members were demanding a Joint Parliamentary Committee (JPC) probe
into the Rafale jet fighter deal with France while the AIADMK members wanted Karnataka
to take back its proposal to construct a dam across the Cauvery river at
TDP members raised several issues related to special status to Andhra Pradesh.
the din, Minister Prasad sought permission from the Chair to introduce the bill.
member Shashi Tharoor opposed the bill claiming it was targeted at a particular
religion and hence unconstitutional.
bill was based on the ground of a specific religion and it was violation of
sections 14 and 21 of the Constitution. This is a misconceived bill," he
objections were rejected by Prasad.
bill was brought in as per the direction of the Supreme Court to protect the
rights of Muslim women. Several Muslim women suffered due to instant talaq.
This bill is in the nation's interest and constitutional. The objection is
baseless," Prasad said and then introduced the bill.
government could not pass the bill in Rajya Sabha during the previous monsoon
it issued an ordinance on September 19 in making Triple Talaq a criminal
An international conference organised by the Abu Dhabi-based World Muslim
Communities Council (WMCC) in Kathmandu on Monday highlighted the key role
played by women in the phenomenal development of the UAE, in the hope that it
would be emulated in other countries as well.
one-day conference is being held in the Nepali capital in association with the
the non-profit Nepal Muslim Women Welfare Society (NMWWS) which is working
towards empowering disadvantaged Muslim women within the hilly kingdom.
the opening session in the morning, Dr Muhammad Bechari, WMCC general
secretary, spoke on the the UAE leadership’s vision in empowering women in the
country. “Our leadership has played an exemplary role in fostering women’s role
for the inclusive development of the UAE,” he said.
Ali Al Nuami, WMCC President, said, “In the UAE, we have seen the outcome of
engaging and empowering women in our development process. Just two days ago,
our leadership announced 2019 as the Year of Tolerance. UAE is a multicultural
society and we are proud of our diversity, which is a source of strength and
not a threat.”
said, “No nation can achieve its real objective of development unless it
empowers its women. We in the UAE want to show the world the achievements we
have realised by engaging women from all over the world.”
Vice-President Nanda Bahadur Pun, who inaugurated the conference, said,”Nepal
is a multiethnic, multi-linguistic and multi- religious country which also
prides itself with its diversity.”
said the inclusive development of Nepal would not be complete without the
participation of women, especially from the Muslim community, many of whom are
oppressed and lagging behind in social and economic progress.
said the Constitution has ensured that women are given their due, but unless
society does away with its patriarchal mindset, true change cannot come about.
Khan, NMMWS chairperson, who spoke on the struggle of women in the backward
sections, hoped the conference would pave the way for some concrete steps that
can be taken to improve their lot.
Ambassador in Nepal Saeed Hamdan Al Naqei was also present.
taxation and registration system act as a deterrent for tech-enabled women
entrepreneur start-ups in Pakistan.
growing number of women are using technology to start a business in Pakistan.
These new comers in business world face cultural deterrents including lack of a
supportive environment for mothers and difficulty in networking for business
development. Additionally, the lack of reasonably priced and safe commuting
options is hindering women’s mobility limiting the growth of their start-ups.
conclusions were drawn in a new publication ‘SheConnects – Tech-Enabled Women
Entrepreneurship in Pakistan’, launched by Media Matters for Democracy and
research says that technology has generally been an enabler for women entrepreneurs
in Pakistan. From allowing them access to larger markets, to enabling
connections with vendors and local producers, bringing down the cost of
marketing and product placements, women entrepreneurs in Pakistan are making
good use of technology in all aspects of setting up and running their
entrepreneurial set ups.
says that the overall environment for women entrepreneurs in Pakistan is
improving. With an increase in the number of women in entrepreneurship, the
landscape is fast becoming more inclusive and engagement with a more diverse
group of women is increasing. Women have more access. There is more opportunity
particularly through private and public events and competitions that encourage
participation of women.
research also highlights challenges with the taxation system that has been
deemed unfriendly to start-ups by multiple interviewees. The author recommends
creating new tax brackets that are responsive to the particular challenges of
new start-ups that have yet to become profitable.
research celebrates growing and active engagement of multiple government
initiatives and private sector incubators and accelerators as enablers for
women entrepreneurs. However, the role of academic institutions has been found
to be questionable and the author recommends academic institutions to
institutions to offer expertise about local markets, to increase connections
with the industry and to increase the focus on innovative, tech enabled
at the report launch, Her Excellency, Marain Kappeyne, Acting Ambassador of
Netherland appreciated the research saying, “I think it is a very timely
report, on what are the challenges Pakistani women can face and how can
technology and internet help. The recommendations are very clear and I recognized
many of them as in my country it was and still is difficult for women to start
a business. I think this research is giving tools to Pakistani women,” she
said. She also added that women should join forces and support each other in
study is a very basic mapping of the growing trend of women entrepreneurs
entering the tech enabled economy in Pakistan. Based on interviews with ten
women entrepreneurs, I have mapped the enabling factors, the pitfalls, the
challenges and possible solutions”, says Sadaf Khan, co-founder and director
Media Matters for Democracy and author of the report.
was very interesting to note that technology is not just enabling women
entrepreneurs but actually expanding opportunities for different kinds of
home-based workers who start working with these start-ups.”
Head of the German Mission Dr Jokish noted that women around the world face
similar issues when they step out to work or use technology. He stressed that
we need to work collectively to overcome the barriers.
at the event, Sidra Saeed, Friedrich-Ebert-Stiftung, noted that “Women
entrepreneurs to face a lot of challenges. These include patriarchal enrooted
issues and others like lack of education, knowledge etc. therefore this
discourse on women in digital entrepreneurship needs to be strongly embedded
not only as an economic topic but also culturally.
is widely acknowledged that women in Yemen are disproportionally affected by
the conflict, but in this week’s UN-backed talks, only one Yemeni woman took
part directly in negotiations that ultimately aim to bring rival parties closer
to achieving peace.
suffer greatly from the aftermaths of war,” Rana Ghanem, assistant secretary of
Yemen's Nasser organisation and member of the government delegation, told The
National on the sidelines of talks in the rural Swedish town of Rimbo.
the only woman among the delegates, I feel that I have to carry a lot of
responsibilities including the status and situation of Yemeni women,” she said.
women are among those hit hardest by a conflict that has produced the world’s
worst humanitarian disaster and has killed thousands of civilians. Beyond
suffering from malnutrition and dwindling health conditions, Yemeni women are
also disproportionately affected by rape and other forms of sexual violence
that tend to increase during war.
Ghanem said that the impact of war on women is often overlooked, noting that a
growing number of women are losing husbands, fathers, siblings and other
relatives due to fighting.
there were more women in the delegation this would have alleviated pressures
(on me)” she said, explaining that she feels like the burden of representing
women’s issue fell solely on her.
studies have shown that the inclusion of women in peace processes is essential
to establishing lasting peace. A study from the Council on Foreign Relations
found that including women in negotiations makes the agreement 64 per cent less
likely to fail. The same report showed that women’s participation in peace
processes makes long-term agreements 35 per cent more likely to last for at
least 15 years.
an attempt to remedy the problem of weak female representation in this week’s
Yemen talks, the UN envoy to Yemen, Martin Griffiths, invited a group of eight
women to assist him during negotiations to set a framework for ending the
Yemeni Women’s Technical Advisory represents different political parties, civil
society, activists and development workers in Yemen.
female advisory team did not engage directly in negotiations but they held
meetings with the rival parties as well as members of the diplomatic community
and the Foreign Minister of Sweden, the UN envoy’s office said in a statement
discussed possible ways of bringing the voices of Yemeni women to the
peace-making process. The Group has also engaged in presenting strategy papers
and proposals that guide the Special Envoy in his mediation role to bring the
war to an end,” the statement said.
Ghanem said that among the leading concerns for Yemen’s women is to identify the
fate of those who had gone missing and secure the return of captives and
also said that female activists are very concerned about women’s participation
in peace talks. Previous dialogue sessions have secured thirty per cent
representation for women in peace negotiations, but that has yet to
Ghanem said that increased female participation is a leading demand.
activists accuse Yemen’s male politicians of not believing in the competence
and capabilities of women and they say that these male politicians are unaware
of the importance of female participation in the peace process.
these women activists release statements everywhere and in Taez, they are
contributing to achieving reconciliation,” Ms Ghanem said, lauding their
talks in Sweden closed on Thursday, with warring parties agreeing on a
ceasefire deal for Hodeidah. This comes after rivals also agreed on a prisoner
swap deal. The next round of talks is scheduled for January.
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