• Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 10:58 PM
    The state-run Syrian Arab News Agency (SANA) issued a report on Sunday saying Syrian air defences had intercepted enemy targets around Damascus international airport, but later in the day said the attack had not happened."Our air defences intercepted enemy aerial targets in the vicinity of Damascus international airport in southern Damascus," SANA said in its initial report. The agency later removed the report from its website. Later still, it quoted a source at the Damascus international airport as saying "there was no attack on the airport and the air traffic is normal". The Syrian Observatory for Human rights, a UK-based war monitor, said however there had been firing near the airport. More at: https://www.yahoo.com/news/syrian-air-defenses-intercept-enemy-targets-around-damascus-195641244.html
    81 replies | 2360 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 10:40 PM
    According to the website USAspending.gov, the US Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) awarded a contract to an American defense company to build a vacuum cleaner for surveillance purposes. A California-based company called Special Services Group, LLC. received a $42,595 contract on November 28 to manufacture a "custom Shop Vac concealment with Canon M50B.” The program completion time is one month, the DEA expects delivery of the spy vacuum on January 01. Canon describes the high-sensitivity VB-M50B Network Camera as a "PTZ network camera” that “captures video with remarkable color and clarity, even in very low-light environments.” Depending on the retailer, the camera sells for $3,000 to $3,500; the contract summary specifies the spy vacuum is being funded by the DEA’s Office of Investigative Technology, as Quartz first reported this story on December 06. The company behind the spy vacuum: Special Services Group “is a leading supplier of technical solutions for law enforcement, military and government agencies in the United States of America,” its website says. “Due to the critical missions of our customers, we have chosen not to place our product information on our website. Please use the contact section of our site to request more information.” So, what did social media have to say about spy vacuums? Over $40,000 for a $200 shop vac and $3400 camera. I need to get into government contracting.
    0 replies | 6 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 10:36 PM
    An explosion at Popocatepetl Volcano in Mexico sent a a stream of ash into the sky on December 9. More at: https://news.yahoo.com/popocatepetl-volcano-eruption-creates-impressive-170133751.html
    1 replies | 221 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 10:30 PM
    Brian4Liberty and the rest of the mods acptulsa and TheCount seem to be conspiring to set me up and try to get me banned, please take note.
    430 replies | 8350 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 10:28 PM
    President Donald Trump had not been informed about the arrest of Chinese telecom giant Huawei's chief financial officer when he dined with China's Xi Jinping, a top White House official said Sunday. "He did not know and he had no reaction afterwards," White House economic adviser Larry Kudlow said on "Fox News Sunday," denying reports Trump was "livid" that the arrest took place while he was at dinner with Xi. "He didn't know. I will just state that unequivocally," Kudlow repeated. "He learned way later, by the way. Way later." US National Security Advisor John Bolton initially told public radio network NPR that the White House had been warned about the arrest but, according to CBS, a spokesman for him later contradicted that assertion. More at: https://news.yahoo.com/trump-did-not-know-huawei-arrest-during-xi-171446473.html
    22 replies | 567 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 10:25 PM
    Look at the time stamps dummy, I posted with the quote feature 2 minutes before he edited his comment and you came along 4 minutes after and made a fool of yourself. Or is this a coordinated attack on me? It is a stupid one if it is because I would have no reason to add the word "dark".
    430 replies | 8350 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 10:19 PM
    LOL Just what would that be? He edited his comment if you are trying to claim that I changed it:
    430 replies | 8350 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 10:17 PM
    Leaders of Gulf Arab countries, including those boycotting Qatar, met on Sunday in Saudi Arabia's capital for a regional summit, a gathering that Qatar's ruling emir choose not to attend amid the dispute.The absence of Qatar's Sheikh Tamim bin Hamad Al Thani, as well as Qatar's recent decision to withdraw from the Saudi-dominated OPEC oil cartel, underlined the simmering crisis facing the Gulf Cooperation Council. Despite mediation efforts by Kuwait, the gap remains between others in the six-nation GCC, an alliance formed in 1981 in part to offer a counterbalance to Iran, and Qatar — countries that are all American allies. The United States, which under President Donald Trump withdrew from the Iran nuclear deal, also has been unable to mend relations even as it wants a unified front for its high-pressure campaign targeting Tehran. Saudi King Salman greeted GCC leaders Sunday as they descended down a golden escalator at a Riyadh air base and never mentioned Qatar in his remarks to the summit. Kuwait's ruler, the 89-year-old Sheikh Sabah Al Ahmad Al Sabah, did discuss Qatar, warning of internal divisions threatening the GCC and urging its members to stop a "media war." "The most serious challenge we are facing is the Gulf dispute and its continuation which is now causing a serious threat to our unity and affecting our citizens' interests," Sheikh Sabah said. "This has also caused the rest of the world to look at us as an entity with cracks forming in its unity, and that we can no longer guarantee the interests of other nations as we could when our unity was stronger." Qatar's Sheikh Tamim sent Sultan bin Saad al-Muraikhi, minister of state for foreign affairs, to represent the country. Al-Muraikhi offered no comments during the open session of the GCC meeting. The sheikh had attended last year's GCC meeting in Kuwait, where nations boycotting Qatar sent lower-level representatives. Bahrain's Foreign Minister Khalid Al Khalifa tweeted that Sheikh Tamim should have "been there at the summit."
    9 replies | 179 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 10:13 PM
    Saudi Arabia's foreign minister on Sunday ruled out the extradition of suspects in the murder of journalist Jamal Khashoggi, after Istanbul's chief prosecutor filed warrants for the arrest of two former senior Saudi officials. "We don't extradite our citizens," Saudi Foreign Minister Adel al-Jubeir said when asked about the arrest warrants. He was speaking at a news conference at a Gulf Arab summit in Riyadh. More at: https://news.yahoo.com/saudi-arabia-does-not-extradite-citizens-foreign-minister-173425622.html
    243 replies | 6563 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 10:08 PM
    Fake News.
    430 replies | 8350 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 09:55 PM
    A load of garbage. False premise stacked on false premise like a house of cards, it is too tangled to to properly dissect and so like the Gordian knot should simply be destroyed.
    1 replies | 26 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 09:30 PM
    Worsening costs, taxation, tech transfer and regulation prompt foreign-owned businesses to throw in the towel By James T. Areddy Dec. 7, 2018 10:37 a.m. ET SHANGHAI—Fifteen years ago in California, a tall technology geek named Steve Mushero started writing a book that predicted the American dream might soon “be found only in China.” Before long, Mr. Mushero moved himself to Shanghai and launched a firm that Amazon.com Inc. and Alibaba Group Holding Ltd. certified as a partner to serve the world’s biggest internet market. These days, the tech pioneer has hit a wall. He’s heading back to Silicon Valley where he sees deeper demand for his know-how in cloud computing. “The future’s not here,” said the 52-year-old. For years, American entrepreneurs saw a place in which they would start tech businesses, build restaurant chains and manage factories, making potentially vast sums in an exciting, newly dynamic economy. Many mastered Mandarin, hired and trained thousands in China, bought houses, met their spouses and raised bilingual children. Now disillusion has set in, fed by soaring costs, creeping taxation, tightening political control and capricious regulation that makes it ever tougher to maneuver the market and fend off new domestic competitors. All these signal to expat business owners their best days were in the past. The Trump administration is making a hard-nosed challenge to China using trade tariffs, investment controls and prosecution of technology thieves, and many in American business are cheering, if silently, having soured on the market after years of trying. At a curry luncheon hosted a few times a year by Steven Bourne, a law professor and 13-year resident of Shanghai from Massachusetts, guests these days chew over shrimp samosas and exit plans. On a recent Friday, a Swedish maker of beauty products said he would move his family to Hong Kong, where regulations are clearer and taxes are lower. An American art dealer who suffered when his rich clients got pinched by currency controls was headed to California. Another, Jack Tung, a 47-year-old who grew up near Philadelphia and had the costumes made for Hollywood movies like “The Painted Veil” and “The Great Wall,” said absorbing a sixfold rise in tailoring rates since 2003 changed China into a high-cost, low-profit, stressful hardship. He lost the feeling “it’s all happening” in Shanghai and will try Thailand.
    679 replies | 18668 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 09:23 PM
    Worsening costs, taxation, tech transfer and regulation prompt foreign-owned businesses to throw in the towel By James T. Areddy Dec. 7, 2018 10:37 a.m. ET SHANGHAI—Fifteen years ago in California, a tall technology geek named Steve Mushero started writing a book that predicted the American dream might soon “be found only in China.” Before long, Mr. Mushero moved himself to Shanghai and launched a firm that Amazon.com Inc. and Alibaba Group Holding Ltd. certified as a partner to serve the world’s biggest internet market. These days, the tech pioneer has hit a wall. He’s heading back to Silicon Valley where he sees deeper demand for his know-how in cloud computing. “The future’s not here,” said the 52-year-old. For years, American entrepreneurs saw a place in which they would start tech businesses, build restaurant chains and manage factories, making potentially vast sums in an exciting, newly dynamic economy. Many mastered Mandarin, hired and trained thousands in China, bought houses, met their spouses and raised bilingual children. Now disillusion has set in, fed by soaring costs, creeping taxation, tightening political control and capricious regulation that makes it ever tougher to maneuver the market and fend off new domestic competitors. All these signal to expat business owners their best days were in the past. The Trump administration is making a hard-nosed challenge to China using trade tariffs, investment controls and prosecution of technology thieves, and many in American business are cheering, if silently, having soured on the market after years of trying. At a curry luncheon hosted a few times a year by Steven Bourne, a law professor and 13-year resident of Shanghai from Massachusetts, guests these days chew over shrimp samosas and exit plans. On a recent Friday, a Swedish maker of beauty products said he would move his family to Hong Kong, where regulations are clearer and taxes are lower. An American art dealer who suffered when his rich clients got pinched by currency controls was headed to California. Another, Jack Tung, a 47-year-old who grew up near Philadelphia and had the costumes made for Hollywood movies like “The Painted Veil” and “The Great Wall,” said absorbing a sixfold rise in tailoring rates since 2003 changed China into a high-cost, low-profit, stressful hardship. He lost the feeling “it’s all happening” in Shanghai and will try Thailand.
    60 replies | 1233 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 08:50 PM
    A new Android app has launched with the focus of allowing Muslims to report individuals who commit blasphemy, or insult Islam. No, this is not a joke. The app, “Smart Pakem”, which launched in Indonesia last month at the request of the Indonesian government, will allow users and government officials to uphold Sharia law and target and report people who hold “misguided” beliefs in violation of Islamic law, which forbids insults of Islam, insults against the Prophet Mohammed, or the recognition of any other religion besides Islam. Rajan Anandan, who serves as the VP of Google in south-east Asia, has not shown any resistance to the app, which is available in the Google app store. The National Secular Society (NSS) has since written to Anadan requesting the Google not stock the app in the app store, arguing that the app will have negative consequences for religious minorities and will further minimize freedom of expression. According to Human Rights Watch, 125 people were convicted of blasphemy in Indonesia between 2004 and 2014. 23 additional people have been convicted since 2014. Stephen Evans, who serves as the chief executive of NSS said said Google’s decision to stock the Sharia app was “incongruous with Google’s mission statement” and “runs directly contrary to the democratic ideals which Google says it stands for”. Evans also said the app will “normalize restrictions on freedom of expression in Indonesia and elsewhere”.
    2 replies | 40 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 08:26 PM
    The apocalyptic fires that hit California last month have left observers scratching their heads and wondering how destruction on that scale could be possible – and how much it will cost in the future if the causes aren’t addressed immediately. This morning’s Wall Street Journal concludes that 1) the problems aren’t being addressed and 2) this failure is going to cost a fortune that no government is prepared to cover (emphasis added below). Why Californians Were Drawn Toward the Fire Zones Building codes, state grants and low insurance rates have encouraged people to flee expensive cities for their dangerously fire-prone fringes. A Nov. 15 view in Paradise, Calif., above, shows charred remains of houses among the trees after the Camp Fire burned down more than 11,000 homes. PHOTO: CAROLYN COLE/LOS ANGELES TIMES/GETTY IMAGES The historically deadly wildfires that have roared through California this fall, and a string of similarly destructive ones over the past two years, are boosting calls to do more to slow climate change. But another underlying problem has contributed to the fires’ tragic damage: For decades, California, supposedly the greenest of states, has artificially lowered the cost of encroaching on nature by living in the woods. Permissive building codes, low insurance rates and soaring taxpayer spending on firefighting and other services have provided an economic framework that has encouraged people to flee the state’s increasingly expensive cities for their leafy fringes. The forested exurbs, including places once thought too hilly or too dry to develop safely, have offered comparatively affordable living with jaw-dropping views. The upshot: More houses have been packed into the fire-prone border between civilization and forest—known among planners as the “wildland-urban interface,” or WUI—in California than in any other state. This problem isn’t restricted to California’s woodland. Along the coasts, loose building standards and easy federal flood insurance have socialized the costs of building in the path of worsening storms and rising sea levels. It is time, in the parlance of classical economics, to internalize the long-externalized costs of building in the trees or by the beach. California, both a bellwether of aggressive environmental policy and a pioneer of suburban sprawl, typifies the problem. For years, Cal Fire, the state wildfire-fighting agency, has been spending increasing sums to put out wildfires, as has the U.S. Forest Service. Already by 2006, according to an audit, most of the money the forest service was spending to put out large fires was “directly linked to protecting private property” in the wildland-urban interface. Meanwhile, at public cost, government has been encouraging more development by pushing infrastructure—roads, utilities, rescue services—ever farther into the forest.
    1 replies | 30 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 08:18 PM
    There is a time and a place for everything, including speaking ill of the dead.
    133 replies | 2330 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 08:16 PM
    One day after China reported the worst trade data in over half a year, with the trade war with Washington finally hitting exports hard, which rose only 5% in November or half the Wall Street forecast of 9.9%... ...while import growth tumbled to just 3%, far below the 14% Wall Street estimate even as Chinese imports from the US plunged 25% in November from a year earlier, the single biggest monthly decline since January 2017 when China's economy and capital markets were reeling in the aftermath of the Yuan devaluation and Shanghai Composite bubble bursting... ... on Sunday the bad news continued, when Beijing reporting that CPI inflation slowed to just 2.2% yoy in November, below the 2.4% estimate and down from 2.5% in October, while PPI inflation decelerated further to 2.7% yoy in November, from 3.3% in October. In sequential terms, headline CPI prices declined 1.5% in November, down notably from an increase of 3.5% in October.
    679 replies | 18668 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 08:16 PM
    One day after China reported the worst trade data in over half a year, with the trade war with Washington finally hitting exports hard, which rose only 5% in November or half the Wall Street forecast of 9.9%... ...while import growth tumbled to just 3%, far below the 14% Wall Street estimate even as Chinese imports from the US plunged 25% in November from a year earlier, the single biggest monthly decline since January 2017 when China's economy and capital markets were reeling in the aftermath of the Yuan devaluation and Shanghai Composite bubble bursting... ... on Sunday the bad news continued, when Beijing reporting that CPI inflation slowed to just 2.2% yoy in November, below the 2.4% estimate and down from 2.5% in October, while PPI inflation decelerated further to 2.7% yoy in November, from 3.3% in October. In sequential terms, headline CPI prices declined 1.5% in November, down notably from an increase of 3.5% in October.
    60 replies | 1233 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 08:11 PM
    Since June 2018, China has been loosening monetary and fiscal policies in an attempt to refloat the sinking red ponzi amid the shadow banking system's deflation. As the following chart from Goldman Sachs shows, it is not working as the Current Activity Indicator continues to slump... It seems no matter what China throws at it, the economy (or the market) won't behave as the text-books say it should. The crackdown on the shadow-banking system is hard to overcome it seems with even the most finely tuned hammer of monetary policy... As Goldman's Andrew Tilton (Chief Asia Economist) suggests: "...two challenges brought us here. Internally, policymakers’ efforts to constrain the growth of shadow banking and reduce financial risks worked almost too well. Financial regulations introduced in 2017 and early 2018 led to a meaningful contraction in shadow banking, which slowed overall credit growth and tightened credit conditions, particularly for private companies.
    679 replies | 18668 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 08:10 PM
    Since June 2018, China has been loosening monetary and fiscal policies in an attempt to refloat the sinking red ponzi amid the shadow banking system's deflation. As the following chart from Goldman Sachs shows, it is not working as the Current Activity Indicator continues to slump... It seems no matter what China throws at it, the economy (or the market) won't behave as the text-books say it should. The crackdown on the shadow-banking system is hard to overcome it seems with even the most finely tuned hammer of monetary policy... As Goldman's Andrew Tilton (Chief Asia Economist) suggests: "...two challenges brought us here. Internally, policymakers’ efforts to constrain the growth of shadow banking and reduce financial risks worked almost too well. Financial regulations introduced in 2017 and early 2018 led to a meaningful contraction in shadow banking, which slowed overall credit growth and tightened credit conditions, particularly for private companies.
    60 replies | 1233 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    15 replies | 97 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 08:01 PM
    Go read about the Boer war. Modern S. Africa was and is a creation of the Red Coat empire.
    27 replies | 236 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 07:37 PM
    Modern liberalism always was about rebellion against GOD.
    15 replies | 97 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 07:35 PM
    Get lost. You limeys are responsible for almost all of the bad history there and now you are standing back and silently cheering the communists on to finish off the Boers that survived your conquest.
    27 replies | 236 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 07:32 PM
    Meng’s arrest, based on allegations that she committed fraud to sidestep sanctions against Iran with the help of the one bank which over the past decade was directly and indirectly implicated in virtually every instance of money laundering, HSBC, has become a flash-point in trade tensions between the U.S. and China, roiling markets and judging by the latest news, when futures reopen for trading in a few hours we may see another flash crash, because moments ago China’s Vice Foreign Minister doubled down when Le Yucheng also summoned the U.S. Ambassador to China, Terry Branstad, in a protest over the arrest of the Huawei Chief Financial Officer. China's Ministry of Foreign Affairs summons U.S. Ambassador to China Terry Branstad to protest the arrest of #Huawei CFO Meng Wanzhou by Canadian authorities, which took place at the request of the United States pic.twitter.com/cfoaZXz4Cb — CGTN (@CGTNOfficial) December 9, 2018 The minister said U.S. actions have violated the “legitimate rights and interests of Chinese citizens and are extremely bad in nature,” according to a posting on the ministry website. “China will take further action based on the U.S. actions.” Curiously, attempts to access the Chinese foreign ministry website from abroad have proven unsuccessful. Like with Canada, the ministry urged the US to withdraw the Huawei CFO arrest warrant, crushing any speculation that Beijing was allowing the US to arrest her as a sign of "goodwill" in ongoing negotiations. More at: https://www.zerohedge.com/news/2018-12-09/china-summons-us-ambassador-over-huawei-threatens-further-action
    22 replies | 567 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 07:30 PM
    Update: And the reports of all the candidates in the running for Trump's chief of staff role are beginning to trickle out. About an hour after Axios said that Trump has been asking friends and associates about hiring Mark Meadows, the House Freedom Caucus leader, to be his next chief of staff, the Associated Press reported that Mick Mulvaney, who is presently running both the OMB and CFPB, is also a contender. This isn't the first time Mulvaney has been rumored to be a possible chief of staff pick; he's been a perennial favorite (along with Ayers) for the role. Though his already hefty portfolio of responsibilities has been cited as one reason he might not be the best candidate. In addition to Meadows and Mulvaney, Trump is reportedly considering two others for the role, according to the AP. Though it didn't name the other candidates. * * * More at: https://www.zerohedge.com/news/2018-12-09/nick-ayers-wont-be-next-white-house-chief-staff-wsj
    3 replies | 51 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 07:04 PM
    The agent provocateur speaks out on the verdict: Chris Cantwell, a.k.a. the “Crying Nazi,” responded to the conviction of James Fields, who was found guilty of first-degree murder for plowing a car into protesters in Charlottesville, by threatening “complete and total destruction” of “Charlottesville and the broad left” in a post on social network Gab. In his post, Cantwell claimed the conviction would create “an army of fanatics who are ready to die” and “drive us toward complete and total destruction, as a matter of necessity for our very survival.” But, contrarily, Cantwell also distanced himself and his followers from Fields, describing him as as “best as I can tell… a good, if troubled man” but claimed he was “not a soldier” in their movement. In May, he claimed to be an FBI informant More at: https://www.yahoo.com/entertainment/crying-nazi-chris-cantwell-promises-192327632.html
    637 replies | 21576 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 07:00 PM
    The new leader of Germany's Christian Democrats (CDU) outlined plans on Sunday to change the party's migrant policies before next year's European election, signalling that she could break with her mentor Angela Merkel's liberal approach.The conservative party elected Annegret Kramp-Karrenbauer to replace Merkel as their leader on Friday, making her frontrunner to become the next chancellor of Germany, which has Europe's biggest economy. However, the narrow win over the more conservative Friedrich Merz exposed splits in Germany's biggest party, which she must try to close before next May's vote for the European Parliament and four state elections in 2019. One of the deepest divisions is over migrant policy. "I want to convene a 'workshop discussion' on migration and security with experts and critics of migrant and refugee policies to work on concrete improvements," Kramp-Karrenbauer told Bild am Sonntag weekly. "Our programme for the European election will build on these results." By voting for Kramp-Karrenbauer, the CDU chose continuity but the new leader told German television this did not exclude some changes. "You stand on the shoulders of your predecessor. What is good is continued and where there is room to change things, we will make changes," she told broadcaster ARD. While Kramp-Karrenbauer was less critical of Merkel's migrant policy than her rivals in the leadership contest, she has argued that migrants must learn German and those with a criminal record cannot stay. But most of all, she has stressed that the CDU must not dwell too long on the damaging issue.
    2 replies | 55 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 06:36 PM
    But it doesn't say that they aren't a publisher if they do it. This says they are: That means they can be held legally liable for ANY content that the don't remove.
    3 replies | 85 view(s)
  • Swordsmyth's Avatar
    Today, 05:56 PM
    The alleged incident from nearly two years ago comes from the Daily Beast - citing "a source who was in the room," which we note is anonymous - the standard operating procedure for most anti-Trump hit pieces. As such, one may want to take the report with copious grains of salt. Citing another anonymous White House official, the Beast reports that President Trump hasn't addressed the national debt "in a truly meaningful way, despite his public lip service." "I never once heard him talk about the debt," said the totally anonymous source. Then again, former Trump official Marc Short - who went on record, refutes the anonymously sourced suggestion over Debt worries - telling the Beast that he believed Trump recognized "the threat that debt poses," as evidenced by the president's repeated concerns over "rising interest rates." More at: https://www.zerohedge.com/news/2018-12-06/trump-i-wont-be-here-when-debt-crisis-goes-nuclear
    6 replies | 189 view(s)
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Never attempt to teach a pig to sing; it wastes your time and annoys the pig.

Robert Heinlein

Give a man an inch and right away he thinks he's a ruler

Groucho Marx

I love mankind…it’s people I can’t stand.

Linus, from the Peanuts comic

You cannot have liberty without morality and morality without faith

Alexis de Torqueville

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Those who learn from the past are condemned to watch everybody else repeat it

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