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Outrage over 15m phone mast in Butleigh playing field next to children's nursery
United Kingdom Created: 20 Apr 2017
The Parish Council complained of apathy over the fact parishioners had not come forward sooner - But one parish councillor, Wayne Moore-Read, said his peers should reconsider.

Mr Moore-Read said: "It doesn't matter why they've asked us to change our views - 210 people have signed a petition requesting that the location of the mast is changed. In an ideal world, they would have been here sooner, but they're here now and want to communicate."

Despite this, some of Mr Moore-Read's fellow councillors remained unchanged.

Alan Carr, who heads up the Parish Council, said: "We work for the whole village, as we always have done. I think it's the right thing to do and after what I've heard tonight, it makes me even more sure."

Residents left with mixed emotions, but some were frustrated.

"A large number of villagers feel the Parish Council has openly ignored their concerns and the benefits offered by the alternative location," said Butleigh resident Andrew Petherick.

"To do this in the very meeting created to listen to what they had to say was discourteous and patronising. By showing it was listening to dissenters, the Parish Council would have galvanised the community, both young and old, together in one room. It missed this golden opportunity."

The arguments

Parishioners were then invited to share their views in strict three-minute time slots.

Those in favour mentioned fears over poor outdoor signal which could prevent them from making emergency calls when outside and tried to allay concerns over potential health risks by outlining the different tiers of radiation the public are exposed to every day. Levels of radiation emitted by a mast were placed towards the lower end of the spectrum.

Those against the mast's location – including a representative of the nursery and primary school - spoke of the effect the 'perceived risks' would have on nursery and school numbers and the footfall at the post office - the only shop in the village.

"The perceived risks to people's health are huge," said one resident. "Nursery staff don't want to work close to the mast. New families, which are the very lifeblood of the village, will be put off moving here. Numbers at the school are already dwindling – if the school closes, it jeopardises the whole future of the village. I don't understand why the Parish Council would want to risk this, especially as alternative sites have been offered."

A young father, who said he was new to the village, questioned the relevance of the mast in a modern world where apps such as WhatsApp, Skype, and Face Time, all of which rely on WiFi not mobile signal, are becoming the preferred means of communication.

The contract for the mast is due to be issued this week and is scheduled for signing in a meeting on April 25.
Click here to view the source article.
Source: Somerset Live, Claire Herbaux, 19 Apr 2017

More Americans (3.4%!!) suffering from stress, anxiety and depression, study finds
USA Created: 17 Apr 2017
More Americans than ever before are stressed, depressed and anxiety-ridden, and many are unable to get the help they need, a new study suggests.

An estimated 8.3 million American adults — about 3.4 percent of the U.S. population — suffer from serious psychological distress, an evaluation of federal health data concluded. Previous estimates put the number of Americans suffering from serious psychological distress at 3 percent or less, the researchers said.

“Mental illness is on the rise. Suicide is on the rise. And access to care for the mentally ill is getting worse,” said lead researcher Judith Weissman. She’s a research manager in the department of medicine at NYU Langone Medical Center in New York City.

This increase is likely a lasting after-effect of the Great Recession that began in late 2007 — a stress-filled time that caused long-term emotional damage to many Americans, Weissman suggested.

Many people psychologically affected by the Great Recession haven’t been able to get the help they need, either because they can’t afford it or because their condition hampers their ability to seek out treatment, she said.

As a result, hundreds of thousands of Americans live with serious psychological distress, an umbrella term that runs from general hopelessness and nervousness all the way up to diagnosable conditions such as depression and anxiety, Weissman explained.

“The recession seemed to have pushed the mentally ill to a point where they never recovered,” she said. “This is a very disturbing finding because of the implications of what mental illness can do to a person in terms of their ability to function and their life span.”

The study included national health data from a survey conducted by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. More than 35,000 households nationwide participate each year.

The investigators found that between 2006 and 2014, access to health care services deteriorated for people with serious psychological distress, compared to people without emotional distress.

Comparing self-reported psychological distress symptoms across nine years, the research team estimated that nearly one in 10 distressed Americans in 2014 did not have health insurance that would give them access to a psychiatrist or mental health counselor.

In 2014, people with serious psychological distress were nearly three times more likely to experience delays in getting professional help due to insufficient mental health coverage than people without serious distress, the study findings showed.

Approximately 10 percent of people with serious psychological distress could not afford to pay for their psychiatric care in 2014, up from just under 9 percent in 2006.

The economic turmoil caused by the Great Recession struck at the heart of the American dream, rattling some to their core, Weissman said.

“Earning and sustaining a living is getting harder for people, especially for men,” Weissman said. “The loss of jobs could mean there’s a loss of community and a loss of role as wage earners and providers.”

Dr. Harsh Trivedi is president and CEO of Sheppard Pratt Health System, a Maryland mental health provider. He said constant noise from the internet and social media likely serve to amp up people’s anxiety and angst.

“In the past, you may go out and meet with your friends and talk about something, but when you got home you’d go to sleep,” Trivedi said. “The difficulty now is you can’t really turn things off. We don’t necessarily have downtimes to recharge and get our bearings straight again.”

Weissman pointed out that psychologically distressed people already struggle to deal with the health care system, and on top of that there are national shortages of mental health professionals.

And, Trivedi added, the ongoing debate over the Affordable Care Act isn’t doing distressed individuals any favors.

“If you are in a more distressed state, how easy is it for you, from a psychological perspective, to seek care?” Trivedi said. “If the overall market is shifting, and you are more psychologically distressed, how are you going to have the faculties to keep track of your access to health care?”

Weissman said insurance companies should pay for mental health services, which need to be more fully integrated into primary care for people.

“We need to increase access to care for the mentally ill,” she said. “We also need to put trained psychiatrists and mental health providers within the primary care setting. If you have linkages of care within primary care, then the mentally ill patient can be helped even if they’ve come in for some other reason.”

The study was published April 17 in the journal Psychiatric Services.
Click here to view the source article.
Source: CBS News, DENNIS THOMPSON, 17 Apr 2017

Brains Sweep Themselves Clean Of Toxins During Sleep
USA Created: 17 Apr 2017
While the brain sleeps, it clears out harmful toxins, a process that may reduce the risk of Alzheimer's, researchers say.

During sleep, the flow of cerebrospinal fluid in the brain increases dramatically, washing away harmful waste proteins that build up between brain cells during waking hours, a study of mice found.

"It's like a dishwasher," says Dr. Maiken Nedergaard, a professor of neurosurgery at the University of Rochester and an author of the study in Science.

The results appear to offer the best explanation yet of why animals and people need sleep. If this proves to be true in humans as well, it could help explain a mysterious association between sleep disorders and brain diseases, including Alzheimer's.

Nedergaard and a team of scientists discovered the cleaning process while studying the brains of sleeping mice.

The scientists noticed that during sleep, the system that circulates cerebrospinal fluid through the brain and nervous system was "pumping fluid into the brain and removing fluid from the brain in a very rapid pace," Nedergaard says.

The team discovered that this increased flow was possible in part because when mice went to sleep, their brain cells actually shrank, making it easier for fluid to circulate. When an animal woke up, the brain cells enlarged again and the flow between cells slowed to a trickle. "It's almost like opening and closing a faucet," Nedergaard says. "It's that dramatic."

Nedergaard's team, which is funded by the National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke, had previously shown that this fluid was carrying away waste products that build up in the spaces between brain cells.

The process is important because what's getting washed away during sleep are waste proteins that are toxic to brain cells, Nedergaard says. This could explain why we don't think clearly after a sleepless night and why a prolonged lack of sleep can actually kill an animal or a person, she says.

So why doesn't the brain do this sort of housekeeping all the time? Nedergaard thinks it's because cleaning takes a lot of energy. "It's probably not possible for the brain to both clean itself and at the same time [be] aware of the surroundings and talk and move and so on," she says.

The brain-cleaning process has been observed in rats and baboons, but not yet in humans, Nedergaard says. Even so, it could offer a new way of understanding human brain diseases including Alzheimer's. That's because one of the waste products removed from the brain during sleep is beta amyloid, the substance that forms sticky plaques associated with the disease.

That's probably not a coincidence, Nedergaard says. "Isn't it interesting that Alzheimer's and all other diseases associated with dementia, they are linked to sleep disorders," she says.

Researchers who study Alzheimer's say Nedergaard's research could help explain a number of recent findings related to sleep. One of these involves how sleep affects levels of beta amyloid, says Randall Bateman, a professor of neurology Washington University in St. Louis who wasn't involved in the study.

"Beta amyloid concentrations continue to increase while a person is awake," Bateman says. "And then after people go to sleep that concentration of beta amyloid decreases. This report provides a beautiful mechanism by which this may be happening."

The report also offers a tantalizing hint of a new approach to Alzheimer's prevention, Bateman says. "It does raise the possibility that one might be able to actually control sleep in a way to improve the clearance of beta amyloid and help prevent amyloidosis that we think can lead to Alzheimer's disease."
Click here to view the source article.
Source: NPR, Jon Hamilton, 17 Oct 2013

This of course has nothing to do with the Microwave Radiation either!! Touchscreen use by toddlers linked to poor sleep patterns
United Kingdom Created: 17 Apr 2017
Three quarters of children aged six months to three years use a touchscreen device every day
The more time toddlers spend using touchscreen devices, the more likely they are to have sleep problems, a new study has found.
Three quarters of children aged between six months and three years in the UK use devices such as an iPad or smartphone every day, according to researchers at Birkbeck, University of London and King’s College London.
Light emitted by electronic screens has been shown to lower levels of the sleep-regulating hormone melatonin in adults – and this could also be the case for young children, said Tim Smith, a psychology lecturer who carried out the study.
“Parents are wondering what the potential impact might be on their children, but the technology is such a recent introduction into family life that the science isn’t really there to inform parents, or give them guidelines on how they should be using them.”
He added: “We didn’t have a daily diary in the study, so we didn’t know exactly when the children are using the devices, but the total time they used the device during the day was associated with these sleep differences.”
The study also revealed positive impacts of touchscreen use among toddlers, including improvements to motor skills that meant they were able to stack blocks earlier.
Read more at link:
Click here to view the source article.
Source: Katie Forster the Independent

Of course it isn´t because of the Microwave Radiation! Pupils as young as four having panic attacks, say teachers
United Kingdom Created: 17 Apr 2017
Children as young as four are suffering from mental health problems such as panic attacks, anxiety and depression, says a teachers' union.
Almost all of the 2,000 who responded to an NASUWT survey said they had come into contact with mentally ill pupils.
Members of the teachers' union suggest schools are struggling to access enough support to deal with the issue.
The Department for Education said it was investing £1.4bn to ensure all children get the help they need.
The NASUWT teachers' union is highlighting the problem at its annual conference in Manchester this weekend and it will also warn of problems with school funding.

The survey found:
· 98% of teachers said they had come into contact with pupils who were experiencing mental health issues.
· They were most likely to be teenagers, with more than half of teachers saying they had seen issues in 14 to 16-year-olds.
· But nearly a fifth (18%) of those surveyed by the union said they had been in contact with four to seven-year-olds showing mental health issues while more than a third (35%) had seen problems in youngsters aged seven to 11.
Nine in 10 said they had experienced a pupil of any age suffering from anxiety and panic attacks, while 79% were aware of a pupil suffering from depression and 64% knew of a youngster who was self-harming.
Around half (49%) were aware of children with eating disorders, and a similar proportion (47%) knew about a youngster with obsessive compulsive disorder.
Pressure of exams and testing, family problems such as ill health or a break-up and SOCIAL MEDIA were all seen as having an impact on mental health.
Read more at link: http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/education-39589910
Click here to view the source article.
Source: By Hannah Richardson BBC News education reporter

Dangers of Wireless Radiation Addressed in five Mass. Bills
USA Created: 15 Apr 2017
Massachusetts legislators have introduced five bills this session to address public exposure to wireless radiation.

“Scientific literature has proven that exposure to wireless radiation is responsible for numerous medical symptoms and conditions,” said Lisa Lavine Nagy, M.D., government liaison for the Academy of Environmental Medicine.

A landmark study by the National Institute for Environmental Health Sciences (NIEHS) has proven that DNA damage as well as brain and heart tumors develop in mice exposed to cell phone radiation, she said. Other studies report lowered sperm count in men as well as damage to the fetal brain when a pregnant woman uses the cell phone.

Dr. Martha Herbert, specialist in pediatric neurology and a leading autism researcher at Harvard has observed links between wireless radiation exposure and autism.

An "Autism Innovations & Global Impact Conference," with "all the latest research on all aspects of detection, intervention and treatment," will take place April 28-29 at the Els Center of Excellence, Jupiter, Fla. www.elsforautismglobalconf.org. It was announced in a full page ad in the April 2, New York Times.

Golfer Ernie Els, twice U.S. Open champion, and his wife Liezl started supporting autism research in 2008 when it was discovered that their five-year-old son, Ben, was afflicted.

Autism Speaks, based at 1 E. 33rd st., New York, the principal non-profit in the autism area, with a $50 million+ budget, does not acknowledge a connection between radiation and autism. One in 66 children now has the condition, says the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

The science documenting negative health effects of smart meters and Wi –Fi is also emerging, said a statement by Cecelia Doucette, radiation health activist.

“Many people are already experiencing radiation related symptoms in schools, homes, and workplaces,” she said. “Effects can include insomnia, headaches, fast heartbeat, dysautonomia, anxiety, tinnitus (ringing in the ears), tingling, nausea, skin rashes, cognitive impairment, depression, and behavioral issues. Non-industry funded scientists indicate children and fetuses are especially vulnerable.

Doucette quoted Dr. Nagy as saying, “We must apply the precautionary principle and protect the public from potential harm with safe practices. These practices should be based on new data as well as the health experiences of people worldwide who are using these technologies.”

Tobacco’s Negatives Ignored for Decades

As happened in the case of tobacco, EMFs (electromagnetic fields) are all too slowly being recognized as having negative health impacts, said Doucette. “The science on EMFs has existed for decades, and other countries have already established more protective radiation exposure limits. Many physicians in the United States are seeing patients every day with electrical intolerance induced by overexposure in their environment.”

The five Massachusetts bills were called the first steps in taking action and educating the public on responsible use of today’s technology:

S.1268 Resolve creating a special commission to examine the health impacts of electromagnetic fields will look at non-industry-funded science and recommend public protections. Sponsored by Senator Karen E. Spilka and referred to the Joint Committee on Public Health. Co-sponsored by Jack Lewis, James B. Eldridge, Kevin J. Kuros, and Bruce E. Tarr.

S.1864 An Act relative to utilities, smart meters, and ratepayers’ rights gives utility customers the no-fee choice of retaining non-wireless radiation-emitting water, gas and electrical meters and refusing installation of “smart” utility meters. Sponsored by Senator Michael O. Moore and referred to the Joint Committee on Telecommunications, Utilities and Energy. Co-sponsored by Diana DiZoglio, David Paul Linsky, Linda Dean Campbell, Kate Hogan, Jack Lewis, Marjorie C. Decker, Solomon Goldstein-Rose, and Jennifer L. Flanagan.

S.107 An Act relative to disclosure of radiofrequency notifications requires manufacturer warnings be prominently displayed on product packaging of wireless radiation-emitting devices. Sponsored by Senator Julian Cyr and referred to the Joint Committee on Consumer Protection and Professional Licensure. Co-sponsored by Timothy R. Whelan and Sarah K. Peake.
S.108 An Act relative to the safe use of handheld devices by children requires specific language be included on product packaging, as modeled by an ordinance unanimously passed in Berkeley, California. Sponsored by Senator Julian Cyr and referred to the Joint Committee on Consumer Protection and Professional Licensure. Co-sponsored by Timothy R. Whelan.
H.2030 An Act relative to best management practices for wireless in schools and public institutions of higher education requires the Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary Education to establish wireless technology standards to protect the health and safety of public school students and staff. Sponsored by Representative Carolyn C. Dykema and referred to the Joint Committee on Education. Co-sponsored by Jack Lewis, Michael O. Moore, and Angelo J. Puppolo.

Background links:

The U.S. National Toxicology Program released the first set of peer-reviewed findings from the $25M multi-year NIEHS study on the electromagnetic radiation emitted by cell phones. More findings are expected later this year.

The findings of DNA damage, brain tumors and heart tumors align with similar findings in epidemiological studies, and thousands of other laboratory studies done on wireless radiation throughout the world showing biological effects. The same type of electromagnetic radiation emitted by cell phones and tower antennas is used to operate all of today’s wireless devices and routers, and carries the same risks.

The following provide additional information for the bills as well as facts to clarify common misinformation about wireless technology:

Executive Summary: https://tinyurl.com/mr96nl3
EMF Points of Confusion vs. Fact: https://tinyurl.com/hhud46x
Click here to view the source article.
Source: O'Dwyers, Jack O'Dwyer, 07 Apr 2017

Supreme Court shuts down celltower after Man claims it gave him cancer
India Created: 12 Apr 2017
NEW DELHI: A 42-year-old domestic help will go down in history as the man who persuaded the Supreme Court to shut down a mobile phone tower on the ground that its electromagnetic radiation afflicted him with cancer.
Last year, Harish Chand Tiwari, who works at the residence of Prakash Sharma in the Dal Bazar area of Gwalior, moved the SC through advocate Nivedita Sharma, complaining that a BSNL tower illegally installed on a neighbour's rooftop in 2002 had exposed him to harmful radiation 24x7 for the last 14 years.

The order is likely to further fuel the debate over the effects of radiation from mobile phone towers with a section of activists feeling vindicated while the government argues there is no evidence to prove that the waves cause cancer.
Radiation from the BSNL tower, less than 50 metres from the house where he worked, afflicted him with Hodgkin's Lymphoma caused by continuous and prolonged exposure to radiation, Tiwari complained.
In a recent order, a bench of Justices Ranjan Gogoi and Navin Sinha said, "We direct that the particular mobile tower shall be deactivated by BSNL within seven days from today." The tower will be the first to be closed on an individual's petition alleging harmful radiation.

The SC, which began hearing the issue relating to radiation from cell towers from March 18 last year, had asked the parties to file additional documents to show that radiation from such towers were harmful to humans and animals.
Private petitioners have been predicting disastrous consequences in the future.
Activists have alleged that radiation from mushrooming mobile phone towers have caused sparrows, crows and bees to vanish.
But the Cellular Operators Association of India and the Union government have vehemently denied the allegations and said such fears were unfounded and that no scientific study had conclusively linked mobile phone tower radiation to cancer or vanishing of sparrows, crows and bees.

The department of telecom (DoT) in its affidavit before the SC in October last year had said that of the over 12 lakh mobile phone towers in the country, it had tested 3.30 lakh towers.
Click here to view the source article.
Source: Times of India, Dhananjay Mahapatra, 12 Apr 2017

Ex-Google product manager reveals the tricks Apps use to get us hooked
United Kingdom Created: 11 Apr 2017
Silicon Valley companies are exploiting weaknesses in our brains, it's claimed - Apps such as Snapchat use clever tricks to keep us glued to our smartphones - Ex-Google Tristan Harris warns tactics are 'destroying our kids' ability to focus'.

Silicon Valley giants such as Google and Facebook are using underhand tactics to get our brains hooked to our smartphones.

That's according to former Google product manager Tristan Harris, who claims technology companies are using techniques borrowed from casinos to get us addicted to checking our phones.

He said the widespread phenomenon is known as 'brain hacking' by computer programmers and warned that the methods are 'destroying our kids' ability to focus'.

'They are shaping the thoughts and feelings and actions of people,' he told CBS News.

'They are programming people.

'There’s a whole playbook of techniques that get used to get you using the product for as long as possible.'

Mr Harris said notification streams on smartphones and apps such as Facebook are designed to excite the brain in a similar way to slot machines.

He said: 'Every time I check my phone, I’m playing the slot machine to see, “What did I get?”

'This is one way to hijack people’s minds and create a habit, to form a habit.

'What you do is you make it so when someone pulls a lever, sometimes they get a reward, an exciting reward.

'And it turns out that this design technique can be embedded inside of all these products.'

He said this explains why apps allow users to slowly gather rewards over time.

For example, Twitter lets its users slowly build up followers, while Snapchat keeps a running score based on how much you use the app.

Mr Harris said: 'Snapchat’s the most popular messaging service for teenagers.

'And they invented this feature called “streaks,” which shows the number of days in a row that you’ve sent a message back and forth with someone.

'The problem is that kids feel like, “Well, now I don’t want to lose my streak.”

'But it turns out that kids actually when they go on vacation are so stressed about their streak that they actually give their password to, like, five other kids to keep their streaks going on their behalf.'

He said competing companies have entered into a race 'to the bottom of the brainstem' to grab our attention and keep us hooked to our phones.

'It’s because the game is getting attention at all costs,' he said.

'And the problem is it becomes this race to the bottom of the brainstem, where if I go lower on the brainstem to get you, you know, using my product, I win.

'But it doesn’t end up in the world we want to live in.

'We don’t end up feeling good about how we’re using all this stuff.

He added the tactics are 'weakening our relationships to each other' and 'destroying our kids ability to focus'.

'And so you could ask when these features are being designed, are they designed to most help people live their life?' he added.

'Or are they being designed because they’re best at hooking people into using the product?
Click here to view the source article.
Source: Mail Online, DAISY DUNNE, 10 Apr 2017

The FCC is reversing its proposal to allow cellphone use on planes
USA Created: 11 Apr 2017
Federal regulators are withdrawing a proposal that would have allowed air travelers to use their cellphones at high altitude.

The proposal — introduced in 2013 by then-chairman of the Federal Communications Commission, Tom Wheeler — sought to roll back a long-standing regulation that banned the use of cellphones on planes over concerns that cellular signals could interfere with pilot radios. New advances in in-flight communications have minimized those concerns, Wheeler argued at the time, a trend that meant the ban could be lifted.

Under the proposal, passengers would still have been required to keep their phones turned off or on airplane mode during takeoff and landing, but they could have switched on their connections at cruising altitude.

The decision Monday to reverse the proposal came from Wheeler's successor, Ajit Pai. Calling the plan “ill-conceived,” Pai said in a statement that he did not believe it served the public interest.

“Taking it off the table permanently will be a victory for Americans across the country who, like me, value a moment of quiet at 30,000 feet,” Pai said. He did not elaborate on why he chose this moment to act.

The proposal was initially met with public backlash, particularly from trade groups representing pilots and flight attendants. Many opponents argued that relaxation of the ban would result in passengers disturbing one another with noisy phone calls, and Wheeler was effectively forced to abandon the issue for the remainder of his term.

The Consumer Technology Association, which supported the proposal, declined to comment. The Association of Flight Attendants-CWA, which opposed the proposal, welcomed its demise.

"The FCC is making the right decision not to pursue lifting the ban on in-flight calls," said Taylor Garland, a spokesman for the labor union. "The traveling public and crew members do not want voice calls on planes."

Asked whether the union also took a position on the use of cellular data on planes, Garland said "due diligence requires a thorough assessment of the potential security risks… and mitigation of any risks."

While most consumers may have difficulty getting a cellular signal at 30,000 feet, changes in technology are increasingly enabling the use of cellular networks in the air. Communications satellites, drones and even lasers have been proposed as ways to get connectivity to hard-to-reach areas. This could ultimately mean more competition against in-flight WiFi, which is often derided as expensive and slow.

Had Wheeler's proposal been approved, it would have fallen to individual airlines to decide how and when to equip their planes with equipment to support in-flight cellular service. In a testimony before Congress, Wheeler said that the Federal Aviation Administration would work on crafting a rule to address voice calls on planes. The FAA had previously ruled that it is safe to switch on small electronic devices during all phases of flight, provided the devices are on airplane mode.
Click here to view the source article.
Source: The Washington Post, Brian Fung, 10 Apr 2017

Sleep Is the New Status Symbol
USA Created: 10 Apr 2017
At MIT’s Media Lab, the digital futurist playground, David Rose is investigating swaddling, bedtime stories and hammocks, as well as lavender oil and cocoons. Mr. Rose, a researcher, an inventor-entrepreneur and the author of “Enchanted Objects: Design, Human Desire and the Internet of Things,” and his colleagues have been road-testing weighted blankets to induce a swaddling sensation and listening to recordings of Icelandic fairy tales — all research into an ideal sleep environment that may culminate in a nap pod, or, as he said, “some new furniture form.”

“For me, it’s a swinging bed on a screened porch in northwestern Wisconsin,” he said. “You can hear the loons and the wind through the fir trees, and there’s the weight of 10 blankets on top of me because it’s a cold night. We’re trying a bunch of interventions.”

*SNIP* read the entire article via the source link below...
Click here to view the source article.
Source: New York Times, PENELOPE GREEN, 08 Apr 2017

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