June 2009

I just received this in my inbox. I leave it to you to watch and decide. There’s always another perspective!



In this stunning 60 Minutes video interview done by Mike Wallace, you will hear that:

1)The CDC did NOT test the actual vaccine that ultimately went to 46 millions Americans (X-53).

2)The vaccine killed hundreds of people and permanently maimed/injured several thousands in America.

3)The public was NOT warned about the possible permanent neurological sicknesses that could result from taking the shot.

4)The CDC knew that the shot was dangerous but did NOT put this information on the waivers that people would sign before getting the shot.

5)The entire vaccine campaign was ordered and started BEFORE any confirmed case of swine flu was actually found.

6)The actual only confirmed flu case that was deadly (and this is dubious since the soldier refused a sick bed order), was one soldier who had the flu and collapsed on a forced march, all other soldiers, four of them, were back to normal within days without getting a shot.

7)The CDC freely used the names of well-known movie stars without their permission to launch the campaign successfully, including Mary Tyler Moore.

8)Mary Tyler Moore did NOT take the shot, although the CDC said she did. She wisely said “NO” because she suspected it was not healthy. Her doctor ultimately agreed.

9)Dr. Sencer, head of the CDC at the time, ordered the campaign as well as the advertising for it, and not once was any danger mentioned in any of the literature!

10)The CDC LIED to the public to sell a vaccination campaign, and Mike Wallace nailed the head in this interview, as Dr. Sencer is left squirming in his chair!

Much more than this is in the video…. please spread far and wide!

John Haines is the author of In Search of Simplicity: A True Story that Changes Lives, a startlingly poignant and inspiring real-life endorsement of the power of thought, belief and synchronicity in one’s life.

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Bee With Pollen

Bee With Pollen


I’ve been a mostly raw food vegan for the last 12 years and a vegetarian for about 23 years. I was recently blood-tested for B12 and found to be below the medically acceptable range of 160 to 600. My count was 129. My folate, calcium, potassium and other levels were all fine. I was only low in B12. I was experiencing no adverse symptoms. I am extremely healthy and full of energy.

I decided to have a B12 injection and I purchased a B12 supplement. I wrote the following letter to two friends who will remain anonymous. Both are long time vegans. The first is a raw foodie. Their answers follow.

‘I’d really appreciate your experience with B12 in the following possible areas that could help me in choosing how I want to approach this:

  1. What were your levels when you discovered you were low in B12?
  2. What have they become?
  3. Have you used injections and if so how frequently?
  4. Have you found the need to supplement? If so, how often and how much?
  5. What symptoms were you experiencing when you were found deficient?
  6. Did the symptoms disappear quickly? Have they ever returned?
  7. Do you think you’ll need to continue supplementing?
  8. Can you describe significant/meaningful experiences with this of anyone else you know?


I know this is a bit of big ask but your answers would be really appreciated.

I’m out to the garden soon. What a spectacularly beautiful day.’

Answer 1:

Dear John,

Ahhh…you can’t be suffering too much from a B12 deficiency, otherwise you wouldn’t have remembered that I had some experience in this realm!

Anyway…to answer your questions…

  • I don’t know how low my levels were back in 1994 when I was tested by a doctor in Devonport, NZ, but I do remember him saying he had never seen such low levels, and that he forbade me to leave the office until I had the first of three injections.  He then injected me with cyanocobalamin in the buttocks, and it was almost instantly like my life was a camera suddenly coming into focus.
  • I have no idea what my levels have become, as I have never been tested since.
  • I have not had any injections since then.  However, a few months back I was given a sample packet from Whole Foods of a new oral version of B12 that was supposed to be absorbed much better than cyanocobalamin.  The new version was made from methylcobalamin.  Out of curiosity, I took it for three days in a row, and each time I took it, I’d feel dizzy and sick within about 20 minutes.  After the third time, I woke up in the middle of night, feeling extremely dizzy and like I needed to throw up, so I started to walk to the bathroom.  The next thing I remember was passing out & collapsing against the glass shower door and onto the floor.  Well, I remembered that after I woke up from my unconsciousness.  Anyway, as you can imagine, I never took those pills again.
  • When I was found deficient back in 1994, I was experiencing mental vagueness.
  • The symptoms cleared up after the injection, and I’ve never felt mentally vague since then.
  • As far as taking B12 anymore, I’ve realized that I do much better on a fruit and vegetable diet (not just a fruit diet).  By eating vegetables from my own gardens and being very careful not to wash the produce, I feel I’m getting whatever microbes I need to make my own B12 (just like other animals do).  And, I guess I could go have my levels tested, but I have become so against the Western way of looking at the body, that I just don’t see the point.
  • I don’t have any knowledge of experiences with B12 with other people.


Answer 2:

Hi John,
When I was low, my level was 60. I was feeling something with my nerve sheaths, which they said was not reversable, but it was reversed and I feel absolutely fine now. I had a B12 injection when I found out. Since then, I always supplement, just a small amount like once or twice a week at the most. I was retested last week along with many other vitamins, nutrients, hormones, and I was perfect, not even near low on anything. I supplement with B12 sublinguals, and have for years now, so they are obviously working. Sublinguals is the best. B12 shots are possibly a waste (so I’ve been told) for further ones. They could be water soluable or something where a doctor told me to not do the shots, but sublinguals. We only (supposedly) need minute amounts of B12. I wouldn’t fret too much if you don’t feel anything with your nerves. Just supplement. I don’t usually supplement anything but B12. I get my Vitamin D from the sunshine on the skin making it. I’m fine with all other nutrients.

And here’s another bit of information I found at www.answers.yahoo.com  I’ve eaten bee pollen for many years. It was only after beginning with pollen that I put hay fever behind me after suffering from it my whole life. It hasn’t returned and I can put my nose in any flower today. It is a great pleasure. It would appear that there are trace quantities of B-12 in pollen but the following Q&A is insightful.



Is bee pollen a good source of vitamin b-12?

I’ve been vegan for 6 years (taking supplements like calcium and b-12, etc.) I decided to experiment and go raw vegan with no supplements, but am concerned about a b-12 deficiency. It’s made me think about becoming a bee-gan, i.e. vegan with the exception of bee pollen, if it’s a good, sustainable, natural source of b-12. Anyone have info on this? Thanks.

First: Props on being a vegan who understands the importance of B12. Too many of your brothers and sisters seem to think they can argue their way out of a necessary nutrient.

That’s not a side note: that’s part of the problem. Whatever your source of B12, make sure that it is from a proven source. Some vegen/vegetarian apologists have been selling products from plant sources containing B12 analogues. Simple tests seem to indicate B12 in their product, so they sell it. More careful analysis finds that pseudo B12, of no use to your body, was giving a false positive.

Long story short, B12 comes from animal sourced foods and supplements.

Bee pollen is a bit dicey. For starters, it’s going to vary a lot from one source to another. Given the vegans I know, I’d bet my eye teeth you’d be going with pollen from a single, raw source. I understand why, but this increases the variation problem. Larger, commercial producers would likely produce a more homogeneous pollen.

I’ve not found any reliable sources for nutritionals on B12. Honey seems to be a minor source (FW IW). If nothing else, you could try it, with regular blood tests to check your actual B12 level. Remember that B12 deficiency does not develop overnight, nor can you really reverse it overnight. The safest course of action would include a B12 supplement or a fortified food source.

If anyone else would like to share their viewpoint and/or experience with B12 I would really appreciate it.


In health,


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Radio host, inspirational speaker and health educator John Haines is the author of In Search of Simplicity: A True Story that Changes Lives and the recently released Beyond the Search, books to lift the spirit and touch the heart. See http://www.JohnHainesBooks.com

“In Search of Simplicity is a unique and awe-inspiring way to re-visit and even answer some of the gnawing questions we all intrinsically have about the meaning of life and our true, individual purpose on the planet. I love this book.”

Barbara Cronin, Circles of Light. For the complete review visit: http://www.circlesoflight.com/blog/in-search-of-simplicity/

“In Search of Simplicity is one of those rare literary jewels with the ability to completely and simultaneously ingratiate itself into the mind, heart and soul of the reader.”

Heather Slocumb, Apex Reviews

Here is a mantra suggested by Archangel Michael August 17, 1999 through Ronna Herman in the USA. I have worked with this on and off in the years since receiving it and I am happy to share it with you now:


‘I have all the resources I need and desire to be comfortable and to assist me in fulfilling my divine mission. I live in the perfect place to nourish my spirit and my physical, mental and emotional bodies. Abundance flows to me and through me as I hold it lightly in my hands and allow it to flow out into the world to constantly be replenished. All my desires, needs and wishes are fulfilled even before I am aware of them. My timing is perfect in making decisions and taking action. I always listen to and follow my Spirit in every endeavour; therefore my decisions and actions are for the highest good of all. I cherish and nurture our Mother Earth and she cherishes and supports me. I radiate love and blessings to all and they are returned to me tenfold. My world is filled with love, joy, beauty, peace and comfort always.’


Affirm these words daily and watch the magic unfold in your life. For more on the wonderful work Ronna is doing and to gain access to how to find your mission on this planet at this special time visit her website at: http://www.ronnastar.com/


Love and blessings,



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John Haines is the author of In Search of Simplicity: A True Story that Changes Lives, a startlingly poignant and inspiring real-life endorsement of the power of thought, belief and synchronicity in one’s life.

Bhutan's New King

Bhutan's New King

I reprint the following article in full. Isn’t it interesting how some of the best ideas come from the smallest coutries. Bhutan demonstrates a concept, Gross National Happiness, we can all learn from. Is Keynesian economics dead?


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Report from Bhutan: Gross National Happiness (GNH) versus Gross National Product (GNP)
Written by Junko Edahiro

Following the reports on China in our November and December issues in 2008 as part of our evolution toward “Asia for Sustainability” (AFS), JFS co-founder Junko Edahiro reports on a meeting she attended in Bhutan, the Fourth International Conference on Gross National Happiness (GNH).  It was held in Thimphu, the national capital, from November 24 to 26, 2008.

Gross National Happiness (GNH) is an index used to measure national strength and progress based on people’s happiness, rather than on levels of production as measured by gross national product (GNP) and gross domestic product (GDP). This concept was described in 1976 by Bhutan’s fourth king, Jigme Singye Wangchuck, as “more important than GNP,” and was chosen as the nation’s primary development philosophy and its ultimate goal of development.

See also: GPI, GNH, GCH: True Indicators of Progress http://www.japanfs.org/en/mailmagazine/newsletter/pages/027838.html

The first International Conference on GNH to promote the concept and creation of a GNH index was held in Bhutan in 2004, the second in Canada in 2005, and the third in Thailand in 2007.

The theme of the fourth International GNH Conference was “Practice and Measurement,” indicating a step forward into a new phase focusing more on how to reflect GNH in policies, and how to grasp the current situation and measure progress, rather than considering GNH as simply a principle or philosophy.

A total of 90 people from 25 countries attended the conference, with about 10 from Japan, which was the second highest number of attendees next to Bhutan. In the morning of the first day, the organizer gave opening remarks after a ceremony conducted by Bhutanese monks, then H. E. Jigmi Y. Thinley, the first prime minister of Bhutan following the country’s shift to a democratic parliamentary system, gave the keynote address.

The prime minister touched upon the words of King Jigme Khesar Namgyel Wangchuck, Bhutan’s fifth king, who, in his coronation address the week before the conference, clearly said that the “promotion of GNH was his responsibility and priority.” The prime minister in his speech also repeatedly said that GNH lies at the foundation of Bhutan‘s national policies. He also noted that, while most believe economic growth is necessary in order to alleviate poverty, “to believe this is to believe in killing the patient in order to cure the disease. Even the justification for economic growth for poverty alleviation seems very shaky, unless we radically improve redistribution.”

After the opening ceremony, the general meeting began, and one of the highlights was the announcement of the GNH Index by the Centre for Bhutan Studies. The idea of GNH is well-known, but how can it be measured? This is what the world wants to know today.

Bhutan has made four pillars of GNH the basis of its major governance

principles: economic self-reliance, a pristine environment, the preservation and promotion of Bhutan’s culture, and good governance in the form of a democracy. Nine dimensions support the four pillars: living standards, health, psychological well-being, education, ecology, community vitality, time use, culture, and good governance.

This time, in order to gauge the progress of advancement with the four pillars of GNH, 72 variables were selected to correspond to the nine dimensions, and a national survey was carried out. At the conference, a researcher from the Centre for Bhutan Studies presented the types of variables selected and an overview of the survey findings. Participants from other countries also gave papers on their studies and practices to measure happiness, which led to some lively discussions.

(See also the Gross National Happiness website, operated by the Centre for Bhutan Studies, for the GNH Index and the survey results, at www.grossnationalhappiness.com ).

While the Bhutanese government actively promotes GNH, this does not mean that it guarantees the people’s happiness. It simply promises, as the nation and/or the government, that it will work to create the conditions under which individuals can seek GNH.

During the conference, one Bhutanese participant said, “Bhutan should build its own GNH-based economy, politics, and culture. Considering GNH, it is clear that even democracy is not an end. Democracy is a means of good governance necessary for GNH.” From such comments, I could sense a move to start considering GNH as a foundation of nation building, not just as a concept or an index, as many people think.

Obviously, Bhutan is not a utopia just because it advocates GNH. For example, in many areas of the country, infrastructure such as adequate water supply has yet to be developed well enough. The country also has many other problems related to modernization, particularly growing concern about an increase of juvenile crime and other social problems since the introduction of television.

In addition, even the term “GNH” is not specifically mentioned in Bhutan’s current tenth development plan. Later on, at the wrap-up session of the conference, a Bhutanese participant said that GNH should not be used to solve world issues but to solve national problems in Bhutan first.

The three-day conference was concluded with a strong message that putting GNH into the mainstream of Bhutanese politics will be a driving force in creating a more holistic society in the country. The next conference will be held in Brazil.


The fact that the prime minister gave the conference’s opening speech, with many ministers and cabinet officials in attendance, is an indication of the importance the government places on GNH. On the third day of the conference, I sensed the essence of GNH at an event at a luncheon hosted by the king, to which I was invited together with all the participants from outside Bhutan.

Prior to the lunch meeting, the newly coronated 28-year-old king stood in front of the entrance of the palace, shook hands with guests one by one, exchanged words for a while, and welcomed them all politely. I myself shook hands and talked with him for a while. There was no hurry with him at all to meet individually with the several dozens of guests.

He focused his entire attention on the here and now, serene like a calm lake. I sincerely felt that he cherished the time with me, and I was deeply impressed with this.

In regard to the character of the king, a person I interviewed who knows Bhutan well said, “At the coronation ceremony last week, citizens gathered from villages across the country to see him, even for just a glimpse, with many having made an overnight trip to get there. Tens of thousands of people stood in line. When people became impatient and were about to rush to him, the King took the microphone and said, ‘I promise to shake hands with the person at the end of the line. Please wait.’

When the time was almost running out, the King started walking and shook hands with everyone up to the last person and exchanged words, instead of standing in place and waiting to greet the people there.”

Also, as an example of the character of the former king, who established the basis of GNH, he administrated state affairs while living in a modest house, and when the Great Hanshin-Awaji Earthquake hit Japan, he prayed for three days without eating.

When I talked with Bhutanese people, I felt that they sincerely admire and respect the fourth king. And also I could feel that the fifth king, just as his predecessor, wants to cherish his people in earnest.

After greeting the conference participants, the king entered the luncheon hall alone, and lined up for food just like the rest of us.

When he had his food, he seated himself at one of the tables and started talking with people around him while eating. Watching him, I realized in a true manner that the king embodies the essence of GNH as one that treasures his people one by one, as well as sensing the hearts of those who respect the king.

Setting the GNH Index itself is only a start. Creating an index and measuring progress is one thing, while the holistic idea that “there is something important in those unmeasurables” is another. The question is:

How do these ideas get incorporated into their principle goal of making the Index useful for Bhutan and the rest of the world?

This is a very important process unfolding. I would like to watch its progress and promote the idea with like-minded people and groups around the world who think there is something more important in life than GNP and GDP. If you too are trying to measure or visualize something along these lines and want to change society by communicating it, JFS would really like to hear from you.

I just received an email today with a link that is exremely relevant to an earlier blog on our present financial cris.  Financial debt is the most subtle form of conquest and it is what we are dealing with today. Check this out: http://www.justiceplus.org:80/bankers.htm

That earlier blog is here:


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I mentioned in In Search of Simplicity the inspiration I had received from Japanese scientist and farmer, Masanobu Fukuoka. He found through trial and error a number of secrets that nature revealed to those prepared to work with her and to observe keenly. This knowledge didn’t come easily to Fukuoka. He openly revealed in his writing that he almost killed the existing citrus trees when he first took over his father’s farm. But his wisdom, presented in books such as The One-Straw Revolution: An Introduction to Natural Farming  is a palpable testimony to the unswerving dedication of one man.

Fukuoka maintains that our society’s motto seems to be that ‘Bigger is Better.’ People want to feel important through ‘important’ jobs. He saw that agriculture, in Japan and elsewhere in the modern world, has come to rely on chemicals and machines. In order to pay for the costs of these inputs farmers aim for higher yields and people get busier and busier.

fukuokaFukuoka suggests we can look at how plants grow in Nature—effortlessly. If man could work with Nature to grow his food he could live without much work and exertion.

After leaving his work as a trained microbiologist and research scientist, Fukuoka began to search for methods of growing that were more natural than the modern trends that surrounded him.

He developed a method of growing rice that involves no digging, ploughing or machines. He walks through his field(s) of high standing rice just before the time of harvest, hand sowing seeds of winter grain—usually barley—and white clover. After harvesting the rice, the rice straw is left lying on the ground as mulch and to return organic material to the soil. Some chicken manure is added.

In time the winter grain and clover seeds germinate and grow. Clover fixes nitrogen for the barley, reduces weed growth and its roots break up the soil.

Rice is usually sown in the spring, when heavy rains help it to germinate and discourage the growth of the clover. Barley straw is left on the ground, again as mulch and to improve the soil. Fukuoka hasn’t ploughed his fields in decades. In that time the soil has dramatically improved. Microbes, worms and other creatures broke down organic material and, together with the roots of plants, aerated the soil. He experienced little insect and pest damage, hypothesising that the plants grew stronger and more resistant in the undisturbed soil.

He decided to plant a steep hillside with citrus trees, without resorting to the building of terraces. He started out by dynamiting holes in the rock-hard soil for mandarin and orange trees. In time, he found an easier and more natural way. Fast growing acacias were established to fix nitrogen. Within seven years each tree was the size of a telegraph pole and could be cut down for firewood. The citrus trees were under planted with comfrey, burdock and daikon (long white radish, a traditional Japanese vegetable). The soil is now richer and more manageable and it supports low care vegetables (even comfrey roots are eaten and are claimed to be delicious) and a nearly pest-free citrus crop. He plants a few acacias each year to ensure a constant supply of firewood for heating and cooking.

Fukuoka states that chemically-grown vegetables may be considered as foodstuffs but not as medicine, whereas organic, naturally grown plants can be considered to be both medicine and food. This sounds like Hippocrates saying 2400 years earlier, “Let food be thy medicine and medicine be thy food.”

Fukuoka warns of the dangers of Europeans dedicating so much of their arable land to wine grapes and livestock. He says that an equivalent acreage, dedicated to the growing of grain and vegetables, could support many more people. He is concerned that the industrialization of society is wasteful and polluting. In Japan sulphur dioxide (SO2) from factories changes into sulphuric acid in the atmosphere, and has resulted in the widespread death of native pine trees. He sees that the world is moving forward quickly and without regard for the consequences of rapid change. One Straw RevolutionIn the West, people are separated from nature and industrial agriculture is based on what he considers contempt for Nature. In Japanese philosophy God is in Nature, the wind and the rain and the plants, in everything. Since God is in rice, eating rice in a conscious way puts one on the same level as God. He urges everyone to turn back to Nature for solutions. He says anyone can use ‘Natural Farming’. What he calls The Great Way has no gates.

The One Straw Revolution is Masanobu Fukuoka’s manifesto about farming, eating, and the limits of human knowledge. In reading it I could see and feel that for Masanobu growing and eating food is indivisible from spirituality. What a contrast and challenge to the present global systems of food growing and procurement.

Peace Pilgrim has been a great inspiration to my family over the years. I’d like to share a few words I’ve put together about her and her amazing life. Once edited, this will appear in my next book, Beyond the Search.

Enjoy in peace,



On January 1, 1953 a lady with silvered hair walked at the head of the Rose Bowl Parade in Pasadena, California handing out leaflets. It was the beginning of a pilgrimage that carried her across the breadth of America. In December of the same year she arrived on foot in New York City and presented a petition to the United Nations and world leaders for world disarmament and reconstruction.

Mildred Norman was starting her retirement project. That project ultimately lasted 28 years, during which time she walked six times across the continent, visited every state including Alaska and Hawaii as well as Mexico and the ten Canadian provinces.

She walked with the seasons, moving north in the spring and south in autumn. Her only possessions were what she could carry in the front pocket of her blue tunic—a folding tooth brush, a comb, a pen and paper for correspondence. She carried no money, nor would she accept any. Hers was a pilgrimage of faith. Unlike the mendicants of Asia she never asked for food, she fasted until it was offered. She seldom missed more than four meals in a row. Likewise, she slept outdoors until offered shelter.  

Her tunic carried the name that was hers from that fateful day in Pasadena—Peace Pilgrim. Over the years she spoke at thousands of churches and schools and was interviewed on radio and television nearly everywhere she went.

Always her message was the same: ‘Overcome evil with good, falsehood with truth and hatred with love.’ Her message was all the more powerful because she lived it, every step of the way. She taught that peace began with the individual and that any action any of us made—to create harmony in a relationship, to create peace in a group, for one’s inner peace—contributed to the total peace picture.Peace Pilgrim book cover 160609

This woman who spoke with obvious intelligence and conviction and who moved and walked with youthful vigor inspired countless people to make positive changes in their lives.

Mildred Norman was raised in a pacifist family on a small farm on the edge of Egg Harbor, New Jersey. Although a top student in school and a daring swimmer, there was little indication in her youth to those around her that she would make such a dramatic transformation later in life and become Peace Pilgrim.

The turning point for her took place in 1938 when, mired in an unhappy marriage and lacking the deeper meaning for which she yearned, she had her first peak spiritual experience. She felt a oneness with all beings and dedicated her life without reservation to giving rather than getting. Thus began fifteen years of preparation culminating in an unshakable inner peace that remained with her throughout her pilgrimage years. During that fifteen year period of preparation she walked daily in receptive silence amidst the beauties of nature. She put into practice the inspirations that came to her and shared those steps to inner peace whenever and wherever she spoke. A friend transcribed the steps from a radio talk she gave in Los Angeles in 1966 and created her Steps Toward Inner Peace booklet.

After her death (what she called her ‘transition to a freer life’) in 1981 five of her friends gathered in Santa Fe and decided to compile the story of her life in her own words, using transcripts and recordings of various interviews and other material they had collectively gathered over the years. That book, Peace Pilgrim: Her Life and Work in Her Own Words has reached hundreds of thousands of people all over the world and over a million of her Steps Toward Inner Peace booklets are in circulation.

Steps Booklet for Peace pilgrim 160609Those succinct and practical steps, including four preparations, four purifications and four relinquishments, are available to anyone who deeply desires inner peace. The steps are to be taken in the order one feels compelled to complete them. As Peace Pilgrim said, “The first step for one may be the last step for another.”

Peace Pilgrim said she would ‘remain a wanderer until mankind has learned the way of peace.’ The story of her life and her work continues to reach an ever-expanding audience worldwide, contributing to a more peaceful world, one person at a time. A feature film on Peace Pilgrim is due to be created and released soon.

For further information on Peace Pilgrim and available materials visit:


Radio host, inspirational speaker and health educator John Haines is the author of In Search of Simplicity: A True Story that Changes Lives, a startlingly poignant and inspiring real-life endorsement of the power of thought, belief and synchronicity in one’s life.

In Search of Simplicity is a unique and awe-inspiring way to re-visit and even answer some of the gnawing questions we all intrinsically have about the meaning of life and our true, individual purpose on the planet. I love this book.”

Barbara Cronin, Circles of Light. For the complete review visit: http://www.circlesoflight.com/blog/in-search-of-simplicity/


In Search of Simplicity is one of those rare literary jewels with the ability to completely and simultaneously ingratiate itself into the mind, heart and soul of the reader.”

Heather Slocumb, Apex Reviews



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