Tag Archives: Calls

Joe Budden Calls Lebron James A Coward!

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Minister Louis Farrakhan Calls Rihanna “Filth”!

Minister Louis Farrakhan is raising eyebrows over recent comments he made about pop singer Rihanna.

The Nation of Islam Minister spoke Sunday at the annual Saviors’ Day celebration at the Allstate Arena in Rosemont, Illinois and spoke out on a number of topics including the pop star.

According to The Chicago Tribune, Farrakhan dubbed troubled Libyan Dictator Moammar Quaddafi a “friend” and he praised the Church of Scientology for “civilizing white people.”

Rihanna on the other hand was blasted for her “filthy” performances and anyone who enjoyed such antics were “swine.”

The Tribune reports that the Minister also gave the title to gays and lesbians.

Rihanna obviously caught wind of his comment and posted on Twitter,

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LaLa Calls The Breakfast Club!

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Tracy Morgan Calls Sarah Palin Good Masturbation Material!

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Debra Atney Calls Nicki Minaj’s “Pink Friday” Terrible!


Nicki Minaj’s list of haters continues to grow. This time her former manager and Waka Flocka Flame’s mom, Deb Atney is weighing in on her debut album Pink Friday-calling it “terrible”.

In an interview with VIBE.com, Deb Atney states that she feels Nicki Minaj “let down” her fans with her Young Money debut, stating that she “went to far left” with her “pop” appeal.

“It’s terrible. I like some stuff, but she went too left. I don’t think people were ready for her to come [out with pop],” Atney said in the interview. “When I had Nicki, I really wanted her to sing. That’s why I took her for training cause Nicki loves singing, but she kept saying to me, ‘Deb, I can’t do it yet because people won’t understand.’ And that’s why the [rap] mixture was done to introduce them to all of Nicki.”


Atney also states that Nicki holstered too many “unnecessary” features that took away from her talent.

“I think [Pink Friday] was very disappointing to a lot of her fans. She didn’t need a lot of [the] features,” Atney continued.  “That was one of the biggest things like… you gave people so many features, give them you now. Nicki could be so much better because—outside of anything that people say—she’s very multi-talented. I really wish that she would learn to be more of an artist.”

In addition to discussing her feelings on Nicki’s album, Atney also shared her opinion on the beef between Nicki and Lil’ Kim.

“My views on that is that she came too far to go back that route,” Atney said. “Kim does not even have to go there. There are no comparisons to them. Some things are best left unsaid. The whole thing is stupid.

I’m very disappointed that she would go that route. ‘Cause I know all that she was taught. She don’t have to go there with anybody. That was the stuff we always discussed. People had to learn to love Nicki— that’s how the door opened up. It wasn’t about Kim or Foxy or any of the rest of them. So I was just a little disappointed [by her album], but If she likes it, I love it. “

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Fergie Admits She’s Still Clueless About The Music Business!




The recording industry can be treacherous for new artists. Record labels and crooked managers often prey on the uniformed. However, if they are lucky enough to survive those initial years in the business and get out of bad contracts – artists generally gain a lot of valuable knowledge, and should fare much better in future deals.

Fergie of the Black Eyed Peas is an exception to that rule. Although we haven’t heard about her having to deal with bad contracts yet. The singer admits that after 26 years, she’s learned next to nothing about the business side of the industry. Instead she relies on her parents, lawyers and a therapist to insure she doesn’t get taken advantage of.

Well, I’m still learning about the music business because it’s changing. There are all these different things coming up because of technology. It was a different world back then; it was very straight and simple: You got a record deal, you made an album, you got new fans. Now it’s all these 360 deals and all these different… You know what? The business side of it? That’s not my cup of tea. Will.I.Am’s great at it. He thrives on it. It’s just not my personality. I want to get straight to the art. The other part of it? I have my business team explain it to me. I actually have conference calls where I have my mom and dad on the phone, my accountant, my lawyer… Once in a while, I even have my therapist on these calls,” she told Billboard

I’m not kidding. Because there’s so much smoke… I’m very cut to the chase; that’s my personality. I don’t like to speak in circles. So when people do that I’m trying to find out, “OK, guys, what are we really talking about here?” So my therapist listens in. Because it’s very important to make informed decisions. I can be very impulsive, which is great as an artist but not as a businesswoman. So I have to slow down and surround myself with a great support team. So that’s what I’ve learned, that I need to surround myself with a team that can help me. It’s part of knowing that you don’t know it all.

Hopefully Fergie’s people are looking out for her best interests. I’d hate to hear about her being broke in the future because of mismanagement.

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Oprah Calls The Gayle King Show About Haiti Donations…

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Activist Devin Robinson Calls For Boycott Of Non-Black Owned Beauty Supply Stores

The plight of a Black woman takes new heights when she takes part in the time old tradition of going to a beauty supply store. Millions of us have the same story of being followed watched and monitored in the stores often by people who know nothing about us or our fascination with the very product they sell.

Chris Rock recently highlighted the struggle of Black women to maintain and obsess over something as simple as tresses in his film “Good Hair” and while Chris made his point on the big screen, another man is stepping up to do the same in communities nationwide.

Although he has less notoriety and less fame, Professor and Black activist Devin Robinson has started a national boycott of non-Black owned beauty supply stores to send a message. The message he hopes to send is one of equal treatment, one of fair distribution and one that can ultimately pump millions of dollars back into the Black community. This Black beauty supply owner and founder of the “Taking It Back Black Campaign” schools men and women on the skills needed to successfully own and operate their own store.

If this is your first time hearing about the boycott it’s not too late to join in, you have until November 22 to “go against the grain” and take your business where it is appreciated. Hell, if these discriminatory practicis really infuriate you, why not extend it? Professor Robinson sat down with HipHopWired to tell us what motivated him to start the boycott, the huge economic implications it could bring and exactly what we can do to help.

HipHopWired: How did you really get into the beauty supply industry, did you hear about the struggles Black women go through your wife or daughter?

Devin Robinson: No, What happened was, I got thrown out of a beauty supply store. I owned a barber shop and a salon and I was in there shopping for supplies, I was prepared to spend about a thousand dollars that day and because I was browsing the guy didn’t like it, it was a Korean guy, he grabbed a golf club and threatened me and kicked me out of his store. I left quietly, caught me on a good day. I left and sat in front of my salon, and said I got to do something about that. I don’t think that’s right. I am a professional business person, how is he treating the younger people the less fortunate people, maybe dressing a little more intimidating or aggressive than I was that day. And I decided to open my store, I called the landlord who had my salon I said listen I want a beauty supply store right next to my shop, I paid them 5,000 dollars that day, I didn’t have no experience, no industry experience no contacts, nothing, I assumed like any business, you got the money you can get in. That’s not the case. That’s when I really learned what it was about.

HipHopWired: So how do you go about being successful in the beauty supply industry?

Devin Robinson: First you got to know business, that’s the first thing.  You got to know how to run a good business, you got to cater to your business, many special occasions I missed, many vacations I missed, that’s the first thing you need to do is learn to sacrifice. And then once you get in, customer service and persistence is really what made me successful. There was some products that I wanted I had to get it, when I opened my store, it took me 4 to 6 months to get wigs. Distributor would not sell me there hair.

HipHopWired: You would call them and they’d say no?

Devin Robinson: They wouldn’t come out and say no, they would say here’s our fax number and download these forms we get back to you and you’d never hear from them……I eventually started getting call backs and I call and say I’m calling on behalf of Ms. Kim, she’s the owner of the business, call me back, I started getting phone calls……then one thing that really worked for me, I lived in Korea for a year in the mid 90s, so I know the food, the culture, and when I got to different distributors I would befriend them using that……they let me in and let their guard down, not knowing they were letting their guard down for the wrong person.

HipHopWired: What was the final straw for you in the hair business when you decided to do the boycott?

Devin Robinson: I opened the stores I sold them to other black people. I appeared in the black hair DVD in a documentary in 2007, they filmed my store and they were like this young guy is doing this. I had a scene on there where I had people emailing calling me about help. So I decided to write a book, “Taking It Back: How to Become a Successful Black Beauty Supply Store Owner.” After I did that I wound up being on Michael Baisden several times, I’ve been on his show six times since then. I was featured in Ebony magazine in 2008 and when that happened, more calls came in of people needing help. So I decided that I needed to sell my store so that I could really help people get into this business. Being a business store owner I’m in the trenches. It’s harder for me to help anyone when I’m fighting my own battle. So I decided to sell it to other Blacks and I started the crusade, started the University, started the courses and started traveling. I was teaching people how to set their own stores up.

HipHopWired: The boycott is from November 16 through the 22. So really break it down for me. Are there certain products we shouldn’t buy? Or in general just go to Black owned stores?

Devin Robinson: Here’s what we gotta do. Where the problem really lies is in the distributors. There’s really only one full scale Black distributor in the country everyone else is Asian. That’s part of the problem. We got Luster’s, we got Dudley’s, Bonner Brothers, they manufacture so we still have some Black manufacturers out there but when those products get shipped to the distributor that’s where they decide to channel it to the Asian stores. That’s where they sell it to the Black stores at higher prices and give them the run around. So they’re sending their products to the Asian stores and we’re having a hard time. What I’m planning to do is send people to the Black owned stores only. If we shop at Black owned stores only, these distributors are only going to get orders from Black owned stores. They’re going to start to see a decline in sales at the Asian stores and if they can realize that wait a minute, we have that power and that leverage they will have no choice then but to open up the books and operate fairly to the Black owned stores. They may not do it in just that one week but I’m prepared to do it make this one week into two weeks and into a month as we move forward. I want to start with a week, small successes so businesses can see. We’re talking about $66 ½ million a week so if we do this one week that’s $66 ½ million going to the Black community. That’s really what I’m trying to do, send a message to the distributors that you need to open the doors and operate fairly. You got a Black retailer coming to you? You need to operate fairly.

HipHopWired: What about the people that don’t think it’s a big deal that we don’t own the beauty supply stores that say I don’t care, I’m going to go to the same beauty supply store I always go to.

Devin Robison: See that’s part of the problem. That’s been part of our problem historically. We haven’t seen 100% cooperation in pretty much anything that we’ve done. It’s gotta become viral. You do have those people who are price sensitive but once they see a cause and people start to see that the support is spreading I think that people will get on board and see that once we hand our money to the Asian owner we’re sending that money directly out of our community. So you may be sending less for that item or transaction but you’re spending way more in the big picture. Now you have no tax revenues. You have deplorable conditions in your churches, in your schools and you have crime because we don’t have the tax revenue to bring police officers out. We start to pay a price for that. You pay a price because you gotta pay for security systems for your homes. We pay on the back end in having a crime infested community because of the lack of revenue circulating in that community.

HipHopWired: How do you plan to market this on a National level?

Devin Robinson: The press releases are going out we’re still trying to get the attention of national media and syndicated shows. A lot of people in the local circuits are picking up the story. I’m very proud, I’m happy about that. If we could get CNN and MSNBC on board it’s a long shot but if we could get them to cover the stories that’d be great. Right now we have the support of Reverend Al Sharpton, Michael Baisden, Warren Ballentine, these are people that are promising to cover the boycott for that entire week. I don’t have a national platform; I’ve never had a national platform. So I’m just working with the media friendly folks that will open the doors and get this message out. That’s what I’m relying on.

HipHopWired: Is there a directory for the Black beauty supply stores so people can find out where they are in their area?

Devin Robinson: Yes on our website TakingItBackBlack.com. There are also courses there for people who want to get in and there’s a directory telling you where all the Black owned stores are.

HipHopWired: Okay good. Any final words? Is there anything you want to say to get people motivated to go out and participate in this boycott?

Devin Robinson: We have to let people know that this is an economic hate crime. We are being victimized throughout our communities. The Black people are being singled out to be exploited but not allowed to obtain power through entrepreneurship. It’s an economic hate crime and we’ve got to continue to be persistent and pursue it through legal action, through economic action, through moral and civil action. This is something we’ve definitely gotta do.


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Former Member Of Ma$e’s Church Calls Him A False Prophet!!!

  • “It became a hustle for Ma$e after a while dog… where he was gauging who he would talk to based around how much they were giving, that’s a problem for me.”
  • “Ma$e, he owe the church an apology…He can’t do music and the church because he start messing up when he does both.”

    Just as Murda Ma$e is gearing up to make his return, one of his church members is calling him out and exposing the “false prophet.”  Going at Betha harder than Killa Cam, Jay-Z, Beans or Jim Jones ever did, Legacy The Jesus has released “the real” (not a diss) track, letting the world know of Mase’s charlatan ways.

    In an exclusive interview with HipHopWired, Legacy discusses everything from Ma$e turning his back on his congregation and  trying to be like 50 Cent, at one point, to asking his members for their bank account numbers.

    Peep how he feels about Hip-Hop’s Reverend Ike.

    HipHopWired:  As far as the track that you sent out this morning, what’s the actual name of it?

    Legacy: Mixtapes…there ain’t really no titles dog. It ain’t really no name for it.  If I could name it, I don’t even know to tell you the truth what I would title it because it’s really an emotional record.  It’s a personal record, it’s directed to Ma$e.  It’s directed to the situations I’ve been through being in his church and then it’s also just telling you about me.  So, I don’t know man, I don’t know what to call it, you name it. [Ed. Note:  After the interview, Legacy sent out a press release that the song was entitled “Eviction.”]

    HipHopWired:  What church did you attend?

    Legacy: Ma$e’s S.A.N.E. (Saving A Nation Endangered International).   I was sitting in there for about 3 years. I know Ma$e very well.

    HipHopWired:  Obviously the track is a new  but what was it that made you decide this is the reason and why put it out now?

    Legacy: Well, it’s almost like I inherited a lot of the people who left the church.  What I mean is, a lot of people know what I do through my non-profit, it’s faith based and a lot of times the motivational talks that I do don’t allow me to express the faith side so I’m in the middle of both worlds.   I know how to talk to a spiritual congregation and I know how to talk to an audience that don’t have a clue about their spirituality.  So they always knew I was somebody that was always thinking outside the church, and I was always doing what I was going to do regardless of whether the church was going to back me or not if that makes sense.  So when I left I was seeing a slew of people that was just leaving behind me, not following me, but leaving after me.  I left for my own reasons. I didn’t go in there like Judas and try to bring people out; I just left for my own reasons.

    But then I seen literally 50, 60, 70-100 people leaving for some of the same reasons if not worse.  They all started calling me and everybody was kind of hush about it and nobody wanted to put it on blast and nobody really had the outlet.  Like I said, music is the outlet to channel your frustration and to speak your peace so I just felt man, “Why is everybody acting like they can’t ask this man what he doing?”  He dodging all kind of interviews if you really do the homework on him.   He don’t take interviews with CoCo Brother and different people because he don’t’ have an explanation for what he’s doing.  He just want people to respect it without having to explain it. So I just got fed up and did a song about it.

    HipHopWired:  You being a member of the church, what were you all thinking a few years back when he was going to be signing with 50 Cent and then he turned into Murda Ma$e again?

    Legacy: That’s the biggest problem man.  Because I believed in his vision because I was an artist myself and I always thought it’d be great if we had somebody to get co-signed by these major artists out there and come out, and even though you amongst them, it doesn’t necessarily mean you have to represent what they represent.  And you can do it respectfully.  He didn’t have to bash.  I saw and believed in what he was doing.  Oh, he got 50 co-signing.  That’s what’s up… and he telling the church we gonna do this.  We’re gonna do that but then you go back to Murda Ma$e.

    For me, I’m an investor dog.  Because I’m sewn into your ministry, you pulling us in the back room asking us to help fund your music projects because he didn’t have his label situation yet.  So he literally asking people from the church to support that so I’m an investor at this point…you understand.  And if you taking my money to do something contrary to what you told me then we got a problem.  We got to sit back at the roundtable and talk about what your motives are.

    HipHopWired:  Some of the lyrics that you say in the song… “You betray your whole church for your fan base” and he was a “false prophet and we already got enough of them.”  Can you explain those two lines?

    Legacy: What I mean by that is instead of doing what he told the church he was going to do, he went back to being loyal to what his fan base originally supported Ma$e for.  As an artist, when you come out a certain way, your fan base expects you to make them kind of records because they bought into the old Ma$e.  When he tried to transform into the new Ma$e, he didn’t have enough faith or whatever it was to carry out the assignment, so he thought he had to go back to the old Ma$e to regain his fan base.

    So really, he chose his fan base over the church and you telling us you’re going to do something and that’s why most people leave churches bro because they start making their pastor to be God.  No pastor is God, no man is perfect but you’re held to a standard.  So if you say you’re going to do something as a pastor, as a lawyer, as a doctor…whatever your profession, you got to do it and he didn’t do that so that’s what I meant by that.

    HipHopWired:  Is that where the false prophet accusation comes in?

    Legacy: Yeah, that’s why most people leave churches behind.  You can’t tell me dog, “Hey man, be faithful to your wife and I’m your pastor but I see you in the strip club with 5 hoes on your lap and your high.  That’s a false prophet. You’re not living by what you’re saying and people can take that out of context and that is what it is.  I don’t expect Ma$e to be perfect but I definitely expect him to live by what he’s  saying.  You can’t go out there doing that bro because people get deceived.

    HipHopWired:  On the track, you also say that you wanted to set up a meeting and then you, meaning the church, ya’ll members bought him a Lamborghini.  As a minister, why did he need a Lamborghini and what type of meeting were you all trying to hold with Ma$e.

    Legacy: Here’s the thing.  I’m a firm believer in… The perception people have on pastors is a little warped too.  They expect every pastor to be broke and they ain’t supposed to have nothing good.  I don’t believe in that either.  In my opinion, God owns everything and I’m gonna tell you straight up, I’m not doing what I’m doing for money.   But don’t expect me…I would never say that money is not necessary to do what I’m doing because for me to do what I’m doing it’s going to take money.

    So the perception of people thinking what do the pastor need with that Lamborghini…If the people of the church want to do something for their pastor, that’s their opinion.  There’s a lot of millionaires that support all kinds of charities, people can do what they want to do with their money. I don’t have a problem with a pastor with a Lamborghini.  What I have problem is, when we are investing in you and believing that you standing for what you say you’re standing for and then you do something totally opposite.  That’s the problem I have and that’s why most people get mad with the church because these pastors take your money and do stupid stuff with it.

    HipHopWired:  In the song you also state that Ma$e didn’t want to hear people out unless they gave him all their bank account numbers, what’s that about?

    Legacy: It became a hustle for Ma$e after a while dog. I can’t and I won’t say too much in the interview because I want to make sure people understand they got to follow the music.  I don’t want to take away any interest from my projects and stuff but a lot of stuff will be said.  But what I will say is that it became almost like a hustle after a while where he was gauging who he would talk to based around how much they were giving, that’s a problem for me.

    Because all throughout the Bible, there were people who had the least but gave the most. It’s easy for a dude with a million dollars to give a thousand.  It’s hard for a dude with a hundred dollars to give 30.  It don’t matter how much you give.  The point is that person was giving out of what he had and for you to gauge your conversations based around the amount of people giving, that’s a problem so that’s what I meant.

    HipHopWired:  Just to elaborate a little more, I’ve been to weddings at these mega churches where Pastors Creflo Dollar and Eddie Long preside and they do similar things.  If Evander Holyfield or some star or a person with a whole bunch of money was getting married, they themselves would marry them.  Now if you’re a regular member, you get passed off to an associate pastor.  So it seems throughout a lot of these churches that you can’t talk to or be in the presence of “the head man” unless you’re blessing him with gifts in some form.

    Legacy: That’s whack to me.  You see why I say Legacy to Jesus, because Jesus went everywhere bro.  People was talking about him based on the company he kept.  He went everywhere, he wasn’t no respecter of persons.  Now I understand these guys got schedules that are tight but don’t take a meeting with Holyfield and leave Lil Nook Nook on the sideline because he need just as much of that as Holyfield does.

    HipHopWired:  Last things I want to hit you with…You said you occasionally smoke a little purp (weed) but somebody in the pulpit was poking in the church.  So was he sleeping with the members of the congregation?

    Legacy: Nah, I’m not gonna say that.  I’m speaking in general about that and I was saying I admitted when I smoked a little perp because  I’ve been doing this a long time and I have a past.  I have some things where I said I came from a different background.  And I  remember where there was a time when I disclosed some of those things from my past.  I used to sell drugs, I used to smoke a lot of weed and I’d be transparent at different places and I admitted that.  And I remember there were a few instances where I speak in white, Black, Latino atmospheres.

    I used to get certain times where I had a speaking engagement, people would pull me aside and kind of ridicule the fact that I disclosed my struggles.  And I said, well how can I expect these people to be real with me if I can’t be real with them. I admitted that.  But you got pastors in the church whose poking around and nobody’s saying nothing but they mad at me because I admitted that I smoked a little perp.

    I’m not saying that about Ma$e.

    HipHopWired:  So earlier when you spoke of pastors being in the strip club, were you speaking on Ma$e or were you speaking in general?

    Legacy: I’m speaking in general. And Ma$e, this is an emotional record, not a diss record.  At the end of the song,  I said a prayer for him. I told you in the first verse that I still got love for him, but if you want to take a quote to me right now, I feel like I’m big homie to Ma$e and he’s my little brother.  And he trying to come out and play and I’m telling him no go back in the house dog. I’m out here, this grown folks.  What I’m saying is, Ma$e, he owe the church an apology.  He got to stick to that.  He can’t do music and the church because he start messing up when he does both.

    So I’m telling him go back in the house, stay at the church, don’t do that.  Let me do what you was trying to do because you messing up and that’s in love.  But I got to do it harsh because he ain’t gonna respond to that “let’s set up a meeting,”  I tried that. I tried to ask him what his motives were because I’m an artist. I understand rap better than all his congregation.  And he’s dodging me, he didn’t want to talk to me.  I’m like OK, bro. It took two years for that track to come out so I ain’t just come out trying to do a publicity stunt. Ma$e ain’t even hot right  now.  How am I doing a publicity stunt, this is just something I’m getting off my chest.

    Legacy The Jesus


    HipHopWired:  You say it’s not a publicity stunt and you seem real sincere about the issue.  But we actually did a news piece about Ma$e about to release  five mix tapes since he got out of that contract with Diddy…almost like a launching of him coming back out.

    Legacy: Good, it’s a coincidence.   I didn’t know that until the other day I just found that out.  This track been recorded about two months ago and I was getting all my stuff together. I didn’t know he was putting out a mix tape until I saw it two days ago.  So to be honest, it’s a coincidence.

    HipHopWired:  From talking to you, it’s no bitter or hatred towards Ma$e.  With that said, can ya’ll sit down and talk and is it possible that ya’ll can do music together?

    Legacy: I don’t know bro.  I think right now I’m gonna do me. Like I said, I’m every descriptive.  I said in the song I bet you’ll take a meeting now that my name is out.  Soon as I start interviews, they respect the person.  When I was trying to get the meeting when I didn’t have my name out, why didn’t he take it then. I think right now it’s going to take a little bit of breathing space and distance before we can even talk about that because I don’t know what kind of music he’s putting out. I would never say I will work with Ma$e until I see what he’s doing, understand what he’s doing, until he lets the people know because he don’t ever let the people know what he’s doing.  He just smile his way out of stuff so for me it’s like I got to watch homie right now.   I’m not gonna say I will and I’m definitely not going to say I won’t, but right now it’s not the time.

    HipHopWired:  So pretty much, this has nothing to do with you.  You just feel he has to be accountable for the people he supposedly represented in the church. You got to basically respond and let your people who you represent know exactly what you’re doing especially if you’re in a position of authority.

    Legacy: That’s exactly right.  I can’t say it better than that. Ma$e got too many yes men around him and that’s the problem he probably had with me behind the scenes.  We ain’t never sat and ate lunch together but he’s seen me every Wednesday and every Sunday at 6 a.m. and he knows exactly who I am, and I was never a yes man.  He just wanted people to co-sign him all day without an explanation and I’m not that guy, dog.  You got to tell me what you’re doing because this is people’s lives here.  People’s lives are depending on what you say and do and you can’t play with that.

    For more information on Legacy The Jesus, log on to http://www.myspace.com/legacythejesus or  http://www.andrewguerrier.com/.

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