Sunday, March 19, 2017


David Billet

John McMillan

12/19/07 at 3:55 PM

Very interesting, thanks again.

On Dec 17, 2007 1:18 PM, John McMillan <> wrote:

Note: forwarded message attached.

John Kevin McMillan

---------- Forwarded message ----------
From: John McMillan <>
Date: Mon, 17 Dec 2007 10:16:53 -0800 (PST)
Subject: Fwd: Re: 10-28-07 Sunday evening story ideas for "Commentary"

Dear Editor Billet at "Commentary,"

I would like to add to my most recent story-ideas letter for "Commentary" magazine by offering you the following:

(1) Many Americans secretly believe that Israeli society is far more conserving of natural resources and far more noble, from that standpoint, than is American society. Is there a widespread belief among millions of Americans that American society is morally indefensible, from that standpoint?

(2) It seems to me that each and every Ameican has a period of his life in which some degree of anti-Semitism or internalized anti-Semitism is experienced by himself. 

My father, Dr. Calvin McMillan, once told me that during his youth in Murray, Utah, he experienced some intense hatred toward a "ruthless Jewish businessman" from Salt Lake City, Utah, who required Calvin McMillan during his youth to pay back all of the debts to that Jewish businessman that Calvin McMillan's father had accrued during the latter individual's lifetime. 

That Jewish businessman was the ONLY Jewish person whom Father ever cited to me as being someone having had any involvement in Father's childhood in heavily Mormon Utah of the Depression era.

Calvin McMillan's father, a butcher by profession, died in his 40s of a heart attack, which is what then led to Calvin McMillan during his youth assuming his father's financial debt by working in a grocery store (meat shop?) in order to pay back the Jewish businessman in full, which Calvin McMillan during his youth did accomplish, from what he indicated to me in the 1970s.

My father emphasized to me, though, that during his own days pursuing radio technology for the United States Army during World War II, Calvin McMillan noticed that many of the other enlisted officers whom Calvin McMillan admired and liked the best were Jewish.

"That experience helped me to overcome my previous impression of Jewish persons relating to my intense dislike of that ruthless Jewish businessman," Father told me, or words to that effect.

Father told me he himself was based in or near Miami, Florida; Ohio (somewhere in that state); and the Boston area during his period of working for the United States Army during World War II.

(3) I am haunted by an unsolicited comment to me in 1988 by a former dorm neighbor of mine at Prather Dormitory on the campus of The University of Texas at Austin, Mr. Andrew McGavren of Austin. 

"You (John Kevin McMillan) are unbelievably straight (sic) for an intellectual," Andrew McGavren, then an illicit-drug addict who on several occasions inside his household in Austin in the 1980s and 1990s was observed by me smoking marijuana in my presence, always in a context in which he invited me to join him in smoking marijuana on that occasion, with myself always politely declining his invitation.

Has any non-profit organization established a special nationwide endowment fund designed to help finance treatment for an addiction to illicit drugs, alcohol, tobacco, or overtly sadomasochistic conduct involving use of a whip and chain, for instance, on the part of any given intellectually talented American qualifying for that treatment program at no expense to himself or herself? 

Another angle to this type of possible article might be: Just how widespread is consumption of illicit drugs by intellectually talented Americans of today?

(4) Intellectual elitism has undermined many Americans' perceptions of intellectual pursuits.

I have myself been disappointed to note that many of the self-identified intellectual Ameicans habitually consign to oblivion in their outlook any person whom they label derisively as being "a moron," "an idiot," "someone whose IQ is not high enough for me," "a retard," "not a first-rate intellect," etc.

One influential journalist whom I spoke with several years ago, Mr. Gregory Freeman, himself an African-American columnist for "The St. Louis Post-Dispatch" who died in a recent prior year while holding that position of employment as a columnist, even told me that he himself was NOT an intellectual elitist, and he indicated that he was very uncomfortable with the outlook of intellectual elitists.

One angle to a possible article of this type might be: In which ways are the various "elite schools" of higher education and other schools seeking to minimize the incidence of snobbish and biologically determnist-minded intellectual elitism on their campuses?

In that regard, I recall that in 1988, one anthropology studies graduate student at The University of Texas at Austin, Mr. Duncan Anderson, himself a former classmate of mine at Stephen F. Austin High School public school in Austin, candidly told me inside a 7-11 convenience store along Guadalupe Street, a store situated across the street from The University of Austin campus, that "I (Duncan Anderson) have found that none of the female students at UT-Austin are smart enough for me. Whenever I date a female student here, I end up being dismayed by her lack of intellect."

(5) Just how widespread is the societal problem of the "Sugar Daddy," in which a financially affluent homosexual or gay or bisexual man will bribe a financially vulnerable adult younger person or male youth, even, into having a "sexual relationship" with that unethical and ruthlessly exploitative Sugar Daddy?

I don't believe that American universities have adequately studied that societal problem, partly because gay activists on university campuses have no doubt opposed any formal study of societal malaises for which their own cited subcultures could, in fact, be held blameworthy.

(6) One of my hopes for America is that as more and more of our workplaces feature teenage youths holding entry-level positions of employment, this could, in a best-possible scenario, foster many lasting intergenerational personal friendships between adult persons employed at those workplaces and minors.

This suggests the need for a story exploring new cultural traditions that may be emerging in which an adult coworker or adult work supervisor, for instance, might host an alcohol-free, tobacco-free dinner party, for instance, in honor of one or more of the friendly under-age coworkers or employees of that adult person.

It also seems likely that psychologists with expertise on intergenerational platonic relationships will be increasingly consulted by the many adult Americans who would appreciate the opportunity to become lifelong friends ---in mutual-consent cases, that is --- to many of the persons whom they first encountered when the latter individuals were underage coworkers or underage employees of those adult Americans.

(7) Discrimination against Americans who DO NOT have tattooes on their bodies may be developing as an emerging societal trend in a nation where the perversion of values is rampant. 

In Austin, for instance, I often sense that those who don't have a tattoo on their own body to discuss with others are getting labeled as "dull" or "square" or "boring." I am among those Austinites who do not have a tattoo on their own body.

(8) What does "Commentary" magazine recommend to those millions of Americans who reside in a city where they regard their own primary general-circulation newspaper serving that city or town as dismayingly mediocre or unethical or dishonest or lacking insight about their own city.

I am among those many Austinites who intensely dislike "The Austin American-Statesman" and Cox media, for instance, and I plan to file a legal complaint against Cox Media and "The Austin American-Statesman" through the Office of the Attorney General state agency in Austin later today, in fact.

Interestingly enough, by the way, the notoriously unkind editor of "The Austin American-Statesman," Mr. Rich Oppel, is himself a Jewish man.

But I would never describe him as being a gentleman, and I still wince when I recall his very bluntly worded 1997 reply letter to myself. In that letter, he asked me to never again write to himself. He also stated that he would never agree to meet with me, he stated in writing on behalf of that Cox Media company-owned daily newspaper.

I myself find it appalling that Mr. Oppel is so influential among American newspaper journalists, when it is obvious he has been VERY uninsightful and cruel toward myself, John Kevin McMillan of Austin.

(9) I sometimes sense that many Americans are reluctant to file a legal complaint in a court of law against any given person who happens to be Jewish because those Americans conclude that "someone else might regard that as evidence of my being anti-Semitic."

I would welcome any opportunity I myself might ever be granted to myself file a legal complaint against Rich Oppel of "The Austin American-Statesman" staff, and I would file that complaint with legal evidence based on my certainty that he is fully responsible for any actions that he as an individual pursues in Austin, Texas.

To me, it is a form of anti-Semitism to EXEMPT a Jewish man from accountability for his actions "based on my concern that if I file a complaint against one Jewish man, someone else will assume that I am expressing hostility toward other Jewish persons as well," as many non-Jewish Americans no doubt think to themselves.

(10) One anthology book I have never seen, but would be intrigued by, would be a collection of excerpts from diaries and personal or professional journals of a variety of Jewish Americans.

Unfortunately, all too many Americans think of that genre strictly in terms of "the diaries of Anne Frank" during World War II. 

I think it would perform a valuable public service if Americans were reminded of the many thoughtful and idealistic and philanthropic diaries and journals that have been written by other Jewish persons, including many adult Jewish persons, in the United States of America.

(11) Is there any evidence indicating that the new Faith office (right name?) that President Bush has established in the White House has, in fact, been inclusive of Americans and of groups that are Judaistic or otherwise non-Christian in religious ideology?

For instance, I myself am founder and sole current member of a non-Christian religion, the Progressive (Prohibitionist) Religion, and I have never once myself been contacted by the Faith Office that President George W. Bush established.

(12) One of the themes relating to American visual artworks that I myself am particularly ignorant about would be the role of Jewish persons in American artistic paintings and sculptures and pottery, etc.

For some reason, most Americans, including myself, tend to think of Jewish contributions to the arts exclusively or almost exclusively in terms of creative writings or other published writings by those Jewish persons.

(13) Is there any trend toward more and more of the current citizens of Israel applying to emigrate to the United States, with any such trend being based on the perception of those Israeli citizens that their own country will be facing many more years of violence inflicted on Israel by Arabs.

Mr. Billet, I would be very pleased if ANY of these additional very tentative and candid brainstorming ideas also prove to be useful to yourself.

Sincerely and Best Wishes,

John Kevin McMillan,
11411 Research Boulevard, Apt. 325, Austin, Texas, 78759.
PHone: (512) 342-2295.

Note: forwarded message attached.

John Kevin McMillan

---------- Forwarded message ----------

From: John McMillan <>

To: David Billet <>

Date: Mon, 17 Dec 2007 01:38:05 -0800 (PST)

Subject: Re: 10-28-07 Sunday evening story ideas for "Commentary"

Dear Mr. Billet,

Thank you for your words of encouragement about my ability to generate brainstorming ideas of interest to your thought-provoking and culturally influential magazine.

Some additional possible story ideas I would like to share with you today include:

(1) An article could feature observations from a variety of scholars who are Intellectual History experts on the subject of what Americans of the 21st Century have contributed to intellectual history.

(2) The percentage of Americans who now look upon Wall Street as "the place where I participate in socially responsible investments in stocks and bonds" appears to be on the increase. 

That, in turn, is dramatically transforming how many Americans look upon Wall Street---no longer as a "House of Avarice," and more as a place where benevolence by corporations and by idealistic investors is, in fact, financially rewarded.

(3) Of the various American fiction writers of today, who has written the finest novels describing the scope of the environmental crisis and natural-resource depletion crisis that our nation and world are experiencing in the 21st Century?

(4) Is there a trend toward an increase in the number of staff members at any given private-sector workplace in the United States who might be described as "Idea Persons"? What might account for any such trend, and how is it influencing the conduct of American employers?

(5) Most Americans tend to think of New York City cuisine in terms of a dinnertime dining experience. When I recall the Hollywood movies set in New York City, for instance, I don't recall anyone actually dining in a restaurant at breakfasttime in those movies. Lunch or dinner, but not breakfast, from what I can recall off-hand.

It seems to me that the New York City-style breakfast, in particular, has gone largely ignored in the news media and in popular culture, though of course the New York City-style bagel is enjoyed by millions of Americans every morning.

Perhaps the angle to a story of this type might be: Is there a "Power Breakfast" dining tradition in New York City, possibly featuring a meeting of staff members from any given employer or any given think-tank institute in New York City?

(6) The complete absence of a nationwide campaign to minimize electricity consumption this Holiday Season, such as through curtailments in the usage of ornamental electric lights in front of residences or on government-owned properties, is very disappointing to myself. I would hope that American society would pursue a more comprehensively energy-conserving tradition for our entire country, even in our celebrations.

(7) The continued absence of binational cultural dialogues and of joint research projects involving the United States and Canada is baffling, particularly since the NAFTA treaty might have been expected to also encourage greater cultural exchanges between the United States and Canada (as well as between the U.S. and Mexico).

(8) I don't recall ever once watching any movie or television show in which a character said, "He's a Jewish father, you know," or "you know how Jewish fathers are." By contrast, I can recall dozens of movies and television shows I have watched, including the television series "Rhoda," that directly and indirectly referred to Jewish mothers as being very attentive, demanding, very critical of their offspring, expecting all of their offspring to become professionally employed and affluent, etc.

Why is it that for most Americans, no particular image or conception of what it means to be a "Jewish father," on the other hand, has ever emerged?

(9) I shall never forget the scene in a Woody Allen movie in which he suddenly declares with a high level of anxiety that there are lots of "crazies (crazy people?) in New York City," as I believe he put it.

It seems that New Yorkers assume the role of amateur psychologist more than the citizenry of any other American city, and that each New Yorker carries around with him a strong sense of "which New Yorkers are, in fact, the craziest or most insane in our entire city."

Is it good for New York City, and good for America, when a high percentage of New Yorkers, and a significant percentage of all Americans, divide the world into "crazies" and, on the other hand, the individuals who aren't crazies? 

Is that perceived duality insightful, or does it raise questions about whether the amateur psychologists in question are, in fact, accurate in their view that "one of every two New Yorkers is a candidate for confinement in a nuthouse," or words to that effect.

(10) Does the current mayor of New York City, himself a media executive, subscribe to the view that media professionals are currently under-represented in elective offices in government? Should there be an increase in the number of reporters and editors who run for elective office?

(11) H.L. Mencken once wrote that bibliomania posed a concern to himself, though bibliophilia was a source of delight to himself, he indicated.

This has since prompted me to wonder whether the center for the study of addictions at Columbia University in New York City has included "bibliomania" (an addiction to reading at an excessive level considered unhealthy for that individual) among the unhealthy addictions for which treatment programs might be helpful?

(12) I get the impression that a growing percentage of doctors are advocating vegetarianism or primarily-vegetarian lifestyles to their patients. 

This suggests that vegetarianism is no longer regarded as "extremist" or "severe," since it is increasingly being regarded as a healthy and rational and very reasonable lifestyle tradition. Who are the leading "Gurus of Vegetarianism" in the United States today?

(13) The Worcester playwright, Esther Forbes, was quoted as saying that she chose not to live in New York City, New York, "since if I lived in New York City, I would squander all of my creative energy through the endless conversations I would be having with other New Yorkers in that city. I prefer to live in Worcester, where I can focus more on my writing" (an approximate quote, based on what I found in the Worcester public library during research I pursued for a magazine article for "Worcester Magazine," my primary employer during that period of 1984, when I resided in Worcester, Mass.)

(14) I shall never forget my surprise in 1986 when I happened to attend a church service of my mother's First Unitarian Universalist Church in Austin, Texas, and an Austin woman and member of that church, Mrs. Mike Panckiewicz (sp?), herself a former New Yorker, she said, mentioned to me that she was not, in fact, Jewish herself, despite my having made a polite and friendly comment to her referring to what I had assumed was her own own Jewish background.

"That's okay," she said repeatedly, "I don't mind your saying that I was Jewish. I'm actually of a Greek Orthodox background (or some such comment)." 

Mrs. Pankiewicz repeatedly then added, this during coffee hour after the church service, "I (Mrs. Panckiewicz) don't mind your (John Kevin McMillan) saying that I'm Jewish," and she said it so many times that I wondered whether she was possibly conveying a certain amount of disdain toward that subject.

(14a) The same Mrs. Mike Panckiewicz of Austin repeatedly told me during that same 1986 conversation at the First Unitarian Universalist Church along Grover Avenue in Austin, Texas, that "I have observed that the women of New York are much more outspoken than the women of Austin area."

Mrs. Panckiewicz emphasized to me that the women of New York have a tradition of speaking their minds freely, while women in Austin tend to be rather soft-spoken and, she possibly also implied, mild-mannered by contrast, she indicated.

This reminds me that possibly an article could explore the Grand tradition of the "Outspoken New York City Lady."

(15) An article could explore how each of the current Presidential Candidates would respond to the following question: "Which books you have read or movies you have watched have been the most influential for you in the development of your own political and moral vision?"

(16) Americans when they reflect on New York City are inevitably haunted by that image of Hollywood actor Robert DeNiro gone berserk, so to speak, in his days as a taxi driver in a famous Hollywood movie named "Taxi," if remember correctly.

Is there any reason to believe that vigilanteism is more widespread among New Yorkers than in most other U.S. cities? 

Has any sociologist in New York City explored what might account for vigilanteism, in which any given New Yorker decides to "take the law into my own hands and pretend I am the law myself."

(17) I was very impressed when I recently read that a very influential periodical relating to intellectual history is published at The University of Pennsylvania, an Ivy League school in Philadelphia, and that an intellectual history organization is also based there.

Is The University of Pennsylvania finally shedding its traditional reputation of being "the ugly sister of the Ivy League schools," as "The Yale Guide to the Colleges" put it rather disdainfully in a 1970s profile of The University of Pennsylvania. The editor of that intellectual history publication at The University of Pennsylvania might be willing to be interviewed, or to submit a nice think piece for "Commentary" magazine.

(18) It often seems to me that inadequate locutional training is one of the leading impediments to upward mobility for millions of African-American and Hispanic youths in the United States. 

Despite this, I don't know of any theorist who maintains that if the government or private sector were to significantly expand locutional programs for African-Americans and Hispanic youths, this would help to reduce the incidence of poverty in the United States by 10 percent or 20 percent, say.

I do notice that the British persons of African ancestry whom I have heard on television or met in person enunciate clearly and have much stronger locutional skills than do African-Americans, from what I have obseved. 

Is it possible that American society could benefit from borrowing some locutional-education strategies from Great Britain in that regard?

(19) Is there a trend toward Americans of today in their private lives signing contracts with "computer wizards" who visit their home as tutors helping those Americans to "make the most of their own computer competence in the context of their own homes and their own computer-realted needs."

(20) Genealogists who study the genealogy of Jewish persons must find it particularly challenging to do genealogies relating to intermarriage of Jewish persons and non-Jewish persons. 

Is there any organization that helps to offer complete genealogies for Jewish persons who have, in fact, married a non-Jewish person, and who therefore might have different genealogy research needs than other Jewish persons might have?

(21) Most Americans look upon New York City as "the city that never sleeps," or at least, have that famous description of New Yorkers deeply embedded in their own psyche.

This suggests a possible benefit to an article exploring the most interesting dreams that New Yorkers have had through the decades. An article of that type would remind your readers that New Yorkers do, in fact, get some sleep on occasion, and when they do sleep, they often have intriguing and very creative dreams.

It is even possible that some of Woody Allen's movies have featured anecdotal comments from Woody Allen about vivid dreams he has had.

(22) The increasing emphasis on stalking as a crime to be criminally prosecuted reminds me that many of those stalkers were persons who might have been identified by the stalking victim as "an enemy of mine."

As many Americans as were shocked by the "enemies list" that President Nixon in the White House created for himself in the 1970s, is there a possible benefit to private citizens in the modern era from their keeping a file with a list of "possible or suspected enemies of mine," a list that could be drawn upon in the event that any actual evidence of stalking were to ever be noted by that person?

(23) In view of the many New Yorkers who are victimized by crime, but who do not want to take off time from their work in order to testify against a cited defendant in a court of law, I would like to raise the question of whether possibly there should be an increase in the number of American employers who are willing to pay their employees's salaries during the multi-day period or multi-week period in which those employees testify in a court of law against a cited criminal-law defendant?

Otherwise, it seems that the financially-pragmatic New Yorkers might often choose against pressing charges, "since I cannot afford to forego my income from my workplace during that period, and besides, my chances of getting any money out of restitution payments from the defendant, if he is in fact convicted of that crime, are slim to none."

(24) I once read that President Nixon chose to order an invasion of Cambodia after reading (the novel) "The Winds of War," by Herman Wouk. 

This has since prompted me to wonder which novels or movies or books have been particularly influential to President George W. Bush during the period in which he chose to order American military involvement in Iraq.

(25) Should the voting age for Americans be lowered to 16? 

I raise that question after recalling today that the religion of Judaism, for instance, appears to implicitly convey the message that Jewish persons assume adulthood several years before they they turn 18. 

I am referring to the Bar Mitzveh (sp?) and Bet Mitzveh (sp?) ceremonies, which traditionally are for Jewish youths age 14 or so, if I remember correctly the approximate age range when Jewish young persons are declared to have assumed adulthood.

(26) I am among those many Americans who are very offended by the trend toward a huge increase in the gambling industry in the United States.

I regard the gambling industry as spawning addictions, uncreative and frivolous, linked to crime, injurious, linked to consumption of alcohol and tobacco and illicit drugs, etc.

Why is it that none of the Presidential candidates of whom I am aware has urged a realignment of our national economy away from "questionable industries such as the gambling industry, which accomplish nothing whatsoever for our country."

(27) I am surprised that I have not yet seen any book containing an "anthology of literary E-mail letters." It seems inevitable that "literary E-mail correspondences" will be anthologized, and will be getting published.

How is E-mail letter-writing different from conventional letter-writing? More terse, often blunt, for one thing, from what I have noticed of many of the E-mail reply letters.

(28) In keeping with the theme of President Kennedy's famous book "Profiles in Courage," I would like to suggest that your "Commentary" magazine editors consider profiling several of the most courageous and moral and law-abiding authors in American society of today.

(29) As much as we read and hear about pederastic crimes in America, which cultural leaders of the United States have the FINEST credibility as being law-abiding friends to children?

Possibly an article could explore the various ways in which adult Americans who are NOT pederasts, and who are truly kind and generous and conscientious toward various children, do enhance or protect their own credibility in that way.

(30) When I think of Columbia University, I inevitably ask myself why Dwight Eisenhower was the President of that campus.

And this, in turn, suggests to me that possibly General Eisenhower did have an academic vitality and intellect that have not been acknowledged much by the American news media thus far.

Possibly an article could explore the "great ideas" that Dwight Eisenhower did contribute, including during his days as President of Columbia University, might be intriguing.

(31) American novelist James Baldwin once wrote that he has never felt comfortable with those who shun their own roots.

There must be some Americans who, when they reflect on Senator Hillary Clinton's choice to move to New York State and abandon her residence in Arkansas in that way, might conclude that they are uncomfortable with Mrs. Clinton on that basis.

(32) There must be many readers of "Commentary" magazine who resent the manner in which Howard Stern, a Jewish man, has apparently equated being Jewish with "speaking scatalogically and speaking obscenely and speaking X-ratedly at all times."

A retrospective piece reflecting on the legacy of Howard Stern in those ways might be interesting.

(33) The growing emphasis on "brain foods"---just tonight, I was reading on a bottle of pomegranate and other juices blend from Minute Maid, featuring Omega 3, etc., that it is especially good for the brain----inevitably prompts the question, "Which are the very best of the Jewish-style brain foods?"

I think many Americans would assume that "gefeltifish (sp?)" is the leading Jewish-style brain food; but this may not even be accurate.

(34) It seems to me now that based on my own readings, the only Jewish man in American history I can currently recall who was regarded as having been infamous and harmful to the United States (with the exception of Mr. Rosenberg, the husband of Ethel Rosenberg who was himself accused of spying for the enemy in the 1950s) was, in fact, the assistant to Senator Joseph McCarthy, Mr. Roy Cohn (sp?).

I am now wondering whether possibly Mr. Cohn was treated fairly by historians. Has there been any recent review of whether Roy Cohn was treated like a scapegoat in any way for blame that should have gone instead to Joe McCarthy himself?

(35) I find it intriguing to note that for many Americans, New York City prompts a debate as to which preposition would apply. Is one said to be "on Manhattan" or "in Manhattan"? I still am not completely sure which of the two is grammatically correct.

(36) I find it rather disappointing that while New York City is a pedestrian-friendly city, at least in theory, I have never once heard of a line of "New Yorker Urban Hiking Shoes" that are specially designed for comfort and stylishness in walking around New York City.

The irony of it all is that New York City is the most famous city in the nation for pedestrians; and despite this, popular culture does not highlight that theme through the fashion-shoe industry, from what I can recall.

(37) The equation that many Americans make between a perceived Jewish identity and "paranoia," as it is called, is worthy of further reflection. I shall never forget the occasion in 1978 when I visited St. Louis, Missouri, and met in person for lunch with a female Jewish comparative literature instructor at Washignton University in St. Louis.

"Are you sure you aren't Jewish"? that former instructor of mine suddenly asked me as I sipped sangria while dining with her inside a restaurant near that private university campus.

"You (John Kevin McMillan) definitely have the paranoia of a Jew (Jewish person?)," that Jewish lady, Lynne Layton, a self-identified alumna of The University of Pittsburgh's undergraduate studies program and a graduate student in comparative literature at Washington University in St. Louis during that period, commented to me on her own volition.

I hope that these additional very tentative and hastily-written brainstorming ideas prove to be useful to "Commentary" magazine.

Thank you again for your very nice reply letter, and Best Wishes.


John Kevin McMillan, a former (albeit brief) resident of New York City in 1986, the Sloane House YMCA in Manhattan having been my only residence in New York City that year.
My home address: 11411 Research Boulevard, Apt. 325, Austin, Texas, 78759.
Phone: (512) 342-2295.

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