[MGSA-L] Fwd: Fall 2014 Calendar of Events: Mandel Center for Advanced Holocaust Studies

Neni Panourgia np255 at columbia.edu
Thu Sep 25 20:23:42 PDT 2014


FYI



-------- Forwarded Message --------
Subject: 	Fall 2014 Calendar of Events: Mandel Center for Advanced 
Holocaust Studies
Date: 	Fri, 26 Sep 2014 00:03:32 +0000
From: 	US Holocaust Memorial Museum <information at ushmm.org>
Reply-To: 	information at ushmm.org
To: 	Neni Panourgia <np255 at columbia.edu>



USHMM
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United States Holocaust Memorial Museum 
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
Upcoming Programs
*Sunday–Tuesday, October 5–7*
Off-site Symposium
*Muslims and Jews: Challenging the Dynamics of Hate*
Northern Arizona University
Flagstaff, Arizona
*Thursday–Friday, October 23–24*
Off-site Symposium
*Symbols of Exclusion: The Semiotics of Race in Public Spaces*
Overby Center for Southern Journalism and Politics, University of 
Mississippi
Oxord, Mississippi
*Tuesday, October 28, 7–8:30 p.m.*
2014 Joseph and Rebecca Meyerhoff Annual Lecture
*Communist Collaborators and German Occupation in the Soviet Union 
during the Holocaust, 1941–43*
Joseph and Rebecca Meyerhoff Theater
*Thursday, November 13, 7–8:30 p.m.*
2014 J. B. and Maurice C. Shapiro Annual Lecture
*“Lisbon is Sold Out!”: The Daily Lives of Jewish Refugees in Portugal 
during World War II*
Helena Rubinstein Auditorium
Calls for Applications
*January 5–9, 2015*
*A Research Introduction to the Holocaust in the Soviet Union*
Seminar for Advanced Undergraduate, MA, and Early PhD Students
/Applications due September 30/

*January 5–9, 2015*
*2015 Jack and Anita Hess Faculty Seminar*
Using Film and Media to Teach about the Holocaust
/Applications due November 3/

*May 25–26, 2015*
*The Holocaust in Southeastern Europe*
Elie Wiesel National Institute for the Study of the Holocaust in Romania
Bucharest, Romania
/Applications due November 28/

*2015–16 Summer Research Assistantships for Graduate Students*
/Applications due January 1, 2015/

*Scholars-in-Residence Exchange*
/Applications due January 1, 2015/
Mandel Center-Sponsored Publications about the Holocaust
/To the Gates of Jerusalem: The Diaries and Papers of James G. McDonald, 
1945–1947/
/Holocaust and Genocide Studies/
------------------------------------------------------------------------

UPCOMING PROGRAMS

OFF-SITE SYMPOSIUM
SUNDAY–TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5–7
*Muslims and Jews: Challenging the Dynamics of Hate *
Northern Arizona University
Flagstaff, Arizona

Muslim and Jewish populations each have a painful history as targets of 
hatred, discrimination, and violence. Co-organized with the 
Martin-Springer Institute of Northern Arizona University, this 
conference will explore the ways in which a larger conversation about 
these two histories might illuminate not only the Jewish-Muslim 
relationship today but also the larger dynamics of hate and violence 
directed against “others” in our society.

Symposium Keynote Address
Sunday, October 5, 7 p.m.
/The Hours Against Hate Campaign: How it Started and What We Learned 
Along the Way/

The keynote will be jointly delivered by Farah Pandith and Hannah 
Rosenthal. Pandith was the US Special Representative to Muslim 
Communities in 2009–14. Rosenthal served as the US State Department 
Special Envoy and the head of the Office to Monitor and Combat 
Anti-Semitism in 2009–12, during which time she and Pandith founded the 
State Department’s “Hours Against Hate” campaign.

The keynote address is open to the public; conference by invitation only.

For further information, please contact Dr. Björn Krondorfer at 
928.523.2464 or bjorn.krondorfer at nau.edu <mailto:bjorn.krondorfer at nau.edu>.

/This symposium is sponsored by the Martin-Springer Institute of 
Northern Arizona University and the Mandel Center, with the generous 
support of the Snider Foundation./

OFF-SITE SYMPOSIUM
THURSDAY–FRIDAY, OCTOBER 23–24
*Symbols of Exclusion: The Semiotics of Race in Public Spaces*
Overby Center for Southern Journalism and Politics
University of Mississippi
Oxford, Mississippi

Co-organized with the University of Mississippi, this interdisciplinary 
symposium will explore emerging research in Holocaust studies on the 
semiotics of race in public spaces and efforts to memorialize histories 
of racialized atrocities, as well as current research on these topics in 
the American South.

The symposium will feature keynote lectures by Joe R. Feagin, Ella C. 
McFadden Professor in Sociology at Texas A&M University, and James E. 
Young, professor of English and Judaic Studies at the University of 
Massachusetts Amherst and member of the United States Holocaust Memorial 
Council’s Academic Committee.

By bringing together scholars, teachers, students, and community 
members, the Mandel Center’s outreach symposia program seeks to enrich 
campus dialogue and forge connections with diverse audiences that will 
ensure the vitality of Holocaust studies in an increasingly 
interdisciplinary and multicultural academic landscape.

For a full schedule, please visit ushmm.org/mandel-center-symposia 
<http://act.ushmm.org/page/m/4bc09449/3ef9efb3/2f6f9313/35e448f4/3010652744/VEsD/>.

Reservations are requested. RSVP online at 
ushmm.org/events/symbol-symposium 
<http://act.ushmm.org/page/m/4bc09449/3ef9efb3/2f6f9313/35e448e0/3010652744/VEsA/>.

/This symposium has been made possible by a generous grant from the 
Joyce and Irving Goldman Family Foundation to the United States 
Holocaust Memorial Museum./

2014 JOSEPH AND REBECCA MEYERHOFF ANNUAL LECTURE
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 7–8:30 p.m.
*Communist Collaborators and German Occupation in the Soviet Union 
during the Holocaust, 1941–43*
Joseph and Rebecca Meyerhoff Theater

Jeffrey Burds is associate professor of history at Northeastern 
University. Educated at Northwestern University and Yale University, his 
scholarship focuses on collaboration, espionage, and counter-insurgency 
in the context of World War II and the Holocaust in the Soviet Union.

Dr. Burds is the author of /Holocaust in Rovno: The Massacre at Sosenki 
Forest, November 1941/ (2013), /Espionage and Nationalism/ (published in 
Russian in 2010), and /Soviet Informants’ Networks/ (published in 
Russian in 2007). He was a Charles H. Revson Foundation Fellow at the 
Mandel Center for Advanced Holocaust Studies in 2008.

In his lecture, Dr. Burds will examine the long-held assumption that 
Nazi Germany pursued a take-no-prisoners policy toward Communists 
captured during its invasion and occupation of the Soviet Union. As 
newly discovered archival sources show, far from annihilating Communists 
as part of a “Jewish-Communist” threat, German occupation authorities 
instead recruited many of these former Communists to serve in the 
occupation administration of the Soviet zones.

The Joseph and Rebecca Meyerhoff Annual Lecture honors excellence in 
research on the Holocaust and fosters dissemination of important, new 
Holocaust scholarship. Joseph and Rebecca Meyerhoff of Baltimore, 
Maryland, were active philanthropists in the United States and abroad, 
focusing especially on Jewish learning and scholarship, music, the arts, 
and humanitarian causes. Their children, Eleanor Katz and Harvey M. 
Meyerhoff, member and Chairman Emeritus of the United States Holocaust 
Memorial Council, have endowed this lecture.

A reception follows the lecture. Reservations are requested; RSVP at 
ushmm.org/events/meyerhofflecture2014 
<http://act.ushmm.org/page/m/4bc09449/3ef9efb3/2f6f9313/35e448ef/3010652744/VEsB/>.


2014 J. B. AND MAURICE C. SHAPIRO ANNUAL LECTURE
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 7–8:30 p.m.
*“Lisbon is Sold Out!”: The Daily Lives of Jewish Refugees in Portugal 
during World War II*
Helena Rubinstein Auditorium

Marion Kaplan is the Skirball Professor of Modern Jewish History at New 
York University and a three-time winner of the National Jewish Book 
Award for her books, /The Making of the Jewish Middle Class: Women, 
Family and Identity in Imperial Germany/ (1991); /Between Dignity and 
Despair: Jewish Life in Nazi Germany/ (1998); and /Gender and Jewish 
History/, co-edited with Deborah Dash Moore (2011). In her lecture, Dr. 
Kaplan will explore how Jewish refugees in Portugal coped during World 
War II, as well as the involvement of Jewish philanthropies and 
Portuguese officials and citizens in their predicaments. She also will 
analyze the conditions that allowed Portugal to open (and sometimes 
close) its doors to tens of thousands of Jewish refugees fleeing 
war-torn Europe and Nazi persecution.

The J. B. and Maurice C. Shapiro Senior Scholar-in-Residence Fellowship, 
endowed by the J. B. and Maurice C. Shapiro Charitable Trust, enables 
the Mandel Center to bring a distinguished scholar to the Museum each 
year to conduct innovative research about the Holocaust and to 
disseminate this work to the public. The scholar-in-residence also leads 
seminars, lectures at universities in the United States, and serves as a 
resource for the Museum, educators, students, and the general public.

A reception follows the lecture. Reservations are requested; RSVP at 
ushmm.org/events/shapirolecture2014 
<http://act.ushmm.org/page/m/4bc09449/3ef9efb3/2f6f9313/35e448d8/3010652744/VEsO/>.

<http://act.ushmm.org/page/m/4bc09449/3ef9efb3/2f6f9313/35e448c4/3010652744/VEsP/>
A group of Jewish refugees wait behind a wooden fence in the port of 
Lisbon before boarding the /SS Mouzinho/ on June 10, 1941. /US Holocaust 
Memorial Museum/

------------------------------------------------------------------------

CALL FOR APPLICATIONS
JANUARY 5–9, 2015
*A Research Introduction to the Holocaust in the Soviet Union*
Seminar for Advanced Undergraduate, MA, and Early PhD Students
/Applications due September 30/

The Mandel Center invites applications for a seminar designed to 
acquaint students with the central topics, issues, and sources related 
to the study of the Holocaust in the Soviet Union, including mass 
shootings, evacuation and rescue, forced labor, and commemoration and 
memory issues. Mandel Center scholars will lead discussions, and the 
seminar will include group analysis of many of the types of 
primary-source material available in the Museum’s collections. In 
addition, participants will have the opportunity to explore the Museum’s 
extensive library, archival, and other collections.

The Museum welcomes applications from advanced undergraduates, MA, or 
early PhD students who are enrolled in relevant academic disciplines at 
North American colleges and universities. Applications must be submitted 
in English and include (1) a recommendation letter from a faculty member 
in the applicant’s department that addresses the applicant’s potential 
and relevant interests, background, training, and qualifications 
(including previous coursework, projects, publications, or language 
study); (2) a letter of intent from the applicant discussing his/her 
interest in the Holocaust in the Soviet Union; and (3) a current 
curriculum vitae that lists related coursework, research papers, 
academic presentations, as well as a qualitative description of the 
candidate’s foreign language skills.

Participants are required to attend the full duration of the seminar, 
which ends at noon on Friday, January 9, 2015. A maximum of 20 
participants will be accepted. Awards include (1) a stipend toward the 
cost of direct travel to and from each participant’s home institution 
and Washington, DC; (2) shared lodging for the seminar’s duration; and 
(3) $250 toward the cost of meals, local transit, luggage surcharges, 
and other incidental expenses, which will be distributed after the 
seminar’s conclusion via direct deposit. Local participants from the 
Baltimore-Washington metropolitan area will receive a stipend of $125 
for the week.

Please address applications to Elana Jakel, program director of the 
Initiative for the Study of Ukrainian Jewry, Jack, Joseph and Morton 
Mandel Center for Advanced Holocaust Studies, at ejakel at ushmm.org 
<mailto:ejakel at ushmm.org>. For further information about this program 
and to view the full Call for Applications, please visit 
ushmm.org/soviet-union-seminar 
<http://act.ushmm.org/page/m/4bc09449/3ef9efb3/2f6f9313/35e44831/3010652744/VEsHBQ/>.

CALL FOR APPLICATIONS
JANUARY 5–9, 2015
*2015 Jack and Anita Hess Faculty Seminar*
Using Film and Media to Teach about the Holocaust
/Applications due November 3/

The Mandel Center is pleased to announce the 2015 Jack and Anita Hess 
Faculty Seminar for college/university faculty who are teaching or 
preparing to teach Holocaust or Holocaust-related courses. The seminar 
will explore the use of film and media to teach about the Holocaust in 
the university classroom. Representation of the Holocaust in film will 
be analyzed from its evolution during the early postwar period until 
today, ranging from documentary productions to feature films and 
television. The seminar will explore the intent, form, content, and 
utility—as well as change and continuity—of this form of Holocaust 
representation.

Designed for faculty of all academic disciplines, the seminar will be 
led by Stuart Liebman, media studies professor emeritus, Queens College, 
City University of New York; and Steven Carr, associate professor of 
communication, Indiana University-Purdue University, Fort Wayne, Indiana.

For application guidelines, please visit ushmm.org/hessseminar 
<http://act.ushmm.org/page/m/4bc09449/3ef9efb3/2f6f9313/35e44838/3010652744/VEsHBA/>.

Please address inquiries and applications to Dieter Kuntz, program 
officer, University Programs, Jack, Joseph and Morton Mandel Center for 
Advanced Holocaust Studies at 202.314.1779 or dkuntz at ushmm.org 
<mailto:dkuntz at ushmm.org>.

/This seminar is endowed by Edward and David Hess in memory of their 
parents, Jack and Anita Hess, who believed passionately in the power of 
education to overcome racial and religious prejudice./

<http://act.ushmm.org/page/m/4bc09449/3ef9efb3/2f6f9313/35e44823/3010652744/VEsHBw/>
American servicemen gather documentary evidence of the crimes committed 
in the Ebensee concentration camp (circa 1945). /US Holocaust Memorial 
Museum/

CALL FOR APPLICATIONS
MAY 25–26, 2015
*The Holocaust in Southeastern Europe*
Elie Wiesel National Institute for the Study of the Holocaust in Romania
Bucharest, Romania
/Applications due November 28/

The Elie Wiesel National Institute for the Study of the Holocaust in 
Romania and the Mandel Center invite applications for an 
interdisciplinary regional conference on the Holocaust in southeastern 
Europe.

This conference will bring together scholars from all disciplines 
working on the Holocaust in the southeastern tier of Europe to share 
their research with each other and the public. The conference seeks to 
highlight new research in such areas as atrocities, mass killing, and 
mass graves; the radicalization of local politics during Nazi 
occupation; forced and slave labor; the dynamics of complicity and 
collaboration; everyday life on the front and under occupation; plunder, 
robbery, and expropriation; refugees and displaced persons; understudied 
victims; gender; the cultural politics of representation and 
commemoration in the aftermath; contemporary Holocaust revisionism and 
denial, and manifestations of antisemitic and anti-Romani prejudice; and 
communities and identities forged around the experiences of war and 
genocide.

To propose a paper for this conference, please send (1) a cover letter 
addressing your specific interests in the study and teaching of the 
Holocaust in southeastern Europe; (2) your curriculum vitae; and (3) an 
abstract of no more than 500 words for your proposed paper to Krista 
Hegburg, program officer, Jack, Joseph and Morton Mandel Center for 
Advanced Holocaust Studies, at khegburg at ushmm.org 
<mailto:khegburg at ushmm.org>.

For further information about this program and to view the full Call for 
Applications, please visit ushmm.org/southeastern-europe-conference 
<http://act.ushmm.org/page/m/4bc09449/3ef9efb3/2f6f9313/35e4482c/3010652744/VEsHBg/>.

<http://act.ushmm.org/page/m/4bc09449/3ef9efb3/2f6f9313/35e44819/3010652744/VEsHAQ/>
Romanian Jews celebrate the return of the surviving orphans of the camps 
and ghettos in Transnistria at an orphanage in Bucharest, Romania. /US 
Holocaust Memorial Museum/

CALL FOR APPLICATIONS
*2015–16 SUMMER RESEARCH ASSISTANTSHIPS FOR GRADUATE STUDENTS*
/Applications due January 1, 2015/

The Mandel Center is pleased to invite applications for the Summer 
Graduate Research Assistant Program, designed for students who have been 
accepted to or are currently enrolled in a master’s degree program or in 
their first year of a PhD program at a North American college or 
university and who have legal permission to work in the United States. 
Students who have completed more than one year of doctoral work will not 
be considered. The Mandel Center welcomes applications from students in 
all relevant academic disciplines, including history, political science, 
literature, Jewish studies, psychology, sociology, geography, and others.

The Summer Graduate Research Assistant Program acquaints promising 
MA-level and first-year PhD students with Holocaust studies by 
encouraging participation in the broad range of scholarly and publicly 
available educational programs offered by the Museum during the summer 
months.

Research assistant projects may include but are not limited to: (1) 
facilitating projects related to the International Tracing Service 
digital collection at the Museum; (2) supporting the research, 
annotation, contextualization, and editing required for advancing the 
Museum’s /Encyclopedia of Camps and Ghettos, 1933–1945/ and the archival 
source series /Documenting Life and Destruction/, including topical 
volumes; and (3) supporting the Mandel Center’s Holocaust in the Soviet 
Union initiative.

In addition, assistants are expected to participate in a weekly training 
seminar led by Museum staff, which introduces them to key subjects, 
essential tools, and useful methods and approaches, as well as career 
opportunities in Holocaust research. Assistants are expected to 
familiarize themselves with relevant topics through assigned readings 
and to actively engage with Mandel Center staff.

Assistants are required to be in residence at the Museum for 12 
consecutive weeks, arriving on June 2 and departing on August 21, 2015. 
The Mandel Center will provide a stipend of $3,000 per month as well as 
an allowance to offset the cost of direct, economy-class travel to and 
from Washington, DC. Local awardees will not receive a travel allowance.

Applications and supporting materials must be received by January 1, 
2015. Decisions will be announced in late February 2015. For complete 
competition guidelines and eligibility requirements, please visit 
ushmm.org/sgra 
<http://act.ushmm.org/page/m/4bc09449/3ef9efb3/2f6f9313/35e44800/3010652744/VEsHAA/>.

Please direct inquiries to Jo-Ellyn Decker, program coordinator, 
Visiting Scholar Programs, Jack, Joseph and Morton Mandel Center for 
Advanced Holocaust Studies, at 202.314.7829 or sgra at ushmm.org 
<mailto:sgra at ushmm.org>.

/This program is supported by the Albert Abramson Family Foundation./

CALL FOR APPLICATIONS
*SCHOLARS-IN-RESIDENCE EXCHANGE*
/Applications due January 1, 2015/

The Zentrum für Holocaust-Studien am Institut für Zeitgeschichte (Center 
for Holocaust Studies at the Institute of Contemporary History Munich) 
and the Mandel Center are pleased to announce support for an exchange of 
scholars-in-residence. This exchange is designed for PhD candidates, 
early postdoctoral researchers, and junior faculty members for the 
purpose of furthering German- American partnership and commitment to 
cutting-edge, Holocaust-related research.

The Center for Holocaust Studies at the Institute of Contemporary 
History Munich and the Mandel Center invite applications from (1) US 
citizens (or green-card holders) based at US institutions or 
universities and working on a Holocaust-related subject who wish to 
spend up to four months at the Institute of Contemporary History (in 
Munich and/or Berlin) during the 2015 calendar year; and (2) German 
scholars based at German institutions or universities and working on a 
Holocaust-related subject who wish to spend up to four months at the 
Mandel Center during the 2015 calendar year.

Proposals are welcome from scholars in all relevant disciplines. 
Applicants must be PhD candidates, postdoctoral researchers, or junior 
faculty who received their PhD in 2010 or after and must be enrolled in 
or faculty or staff of a degree-granting academic or advanced research 
institution.

Applications and supporting materials must be received by January 1, 
2015. For complete competition guidelines and eligibility requirements, 
please visit ushmm.org/scholar-exchange 
<http://act.ushmm.org/page/m/4bc09449/3ef9efb3/2f6f9313/35e4480a/3010652744/VEsHAw/>.

German applicants should direct inquiries and applications to Jo-Ellyn 
Decker, program coordinator, Visiting Scholar Programs, Jack, Joseph and 
Morton Mandel Center for Advanced Holocaust Studies, at 202.314.7829 or 
cahsifzexchange at ushmm.org <mailto:cahsifzexchange at ushmm.org>. American 
applicants should direct inquiries and applications to Dr. Andrea Löw, 
Stellvertretende Leiterin, Zentrum für Holocaust-Studien am Institut für 
Zeitgeschichte, at loew at ifz-muenchen.de <mailto:loew at ifz-muenchen.de>.

/Funding for German scholars has been made possible by the Curt C. and 
Else Silberman Foundation (USA)./

------------------------------------------------------------------------

MANDEL CENTER-SPONSORED PUBLICATIONS ABOUT THE HOLOCAUST

/To the Gates of Jerusalem: The Diaries and Papers of James G. McDonald, 
1945–1947/
Edited by Norman J. W. Goda, Barbara McDonald Stewart, Severin Hochberg, 
and Richard Breitman
Published by Indiana University Press in association with the United 
States Holocaust Memorial Museum

This volume, the third in a series of James G. McDonald’s edited diaries 
and papers, covers his work from 1945, with the formation of the 
Anglo-American Committee, through 1947, with the United Nations’ 
decision to partition Palestine between Jews and Arabs. The 
“Anglo-American Committee of Inquiry Regarding the Problems of European 
Jewry and Palestine” was a group charged with finding a solution to the 
problem of European Jewish refugees in the context of the increasingly 
unstable British Mandate in Palestine. McDonald’s diaries and papers 
offer the most thorough personal account we have of the committee and 
the politics surrounding it. His diary is part travelogue through the 
desolation of postwar Europe and a Middle East being transformed by new 
Jewish settlements. McDonald maintained discreet contact with Zionist 
and moderate Arab leaders throughout the committee’s hearings and 
deliberations. He was instrumental in the recommendation that 100,000 
Jewish refugees enter Palestine and won President Harry Truman’s trust 
in order to counter attempts to nullify the report’s recommendations.

/Holocaust and Genocide Studies/
The Museum’s scholarly journal is published three times a year by Oxford 
University Press. Under the editorship of American University professor 
Richard D. Breitman, a member of the academic committee of the United 
States Holocaust Memorial Council, the journal is the major 
international, multidisciplinary forum for the publication of new 
scholarship on the Holocaust. Discounted subscriptions are available to 
students and Museum members. For more information, please visit 
hgs.oxfordjournals.org.

Highlights from /Holocaust and Genocide Studies/, vol. 28, no. 2, 
include the following:

• 	“Combating Prejudice and Protectionism in American Medicine: The 
Physicians Committee’s Fight for Refugees from Nazism, 1939‒1945,” by 
Laurel Leff
• 	“‘The People Must Be Forced to Go to Palestine’: Rabbi Abraham 
Klausner and the /She’erit Hapletah/ in Germany,” by Avinoam Patt
• 	“‘Everything Had Ended and Everything Was Beginning Again’: The 
Public Politics of Rebuilding Private Homes in Postwar Paris,” by 
Shannon L. Fogg
• 	“From Radom to Vaihingen via Auschwitz: Testimonies and Memoirs of a 
Transport of Jewish Slave Laborers,” by Idit Gil

------------------------------------------------------------------------

*STAFF*
Sara J. Bloomfield, Museum Director
Paul A. Shapiro, Director, Jack, Joseph and Morton Mandel Center for 
Advanced Holocaust Studies
Robert M. Ehrenreich, Director, University Programs

*PROGRAM INFORMATION*
So we may ensure sufficient space, please register online at the web 
address provided after each program description. For additional 
information, visit our website at ushmm.org/cahs 
<http://act.ushmm.org/page/m/4bc09449/3ef9efb3/2f6f9313/35e44860/3010652744/VEsHDQ/>. 
If you have questions, please e-mail university_programs at ushmm.org 
<mailto:university_programs at ushmm.org>.

All programs are free and, unless otherwise noted, held at the United 
States Holocaust Memorial Museum, 100 Raoul Wallenberg Place, SW, 
Washington, DC 20024-2126. Street parking is limited. Visitors are 
encouraged to use public transportation. Metro: Orange or Blue line, 
Smithsonian Station, Independence Avenue exit.

Please use the Museum’s Raoul Wallenberg Place entrance after 5:30 p.m. 
Audio/video recording and flash photography are not permitted.

------------------------------------------------------------------------

	

	
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