tv CNN Newsroom Live CNN May 15, 2022 12:00am-1:00am PDT
both have reminded me to find time to slow down, take it all in. i have a hell of a lot still to learn. in that time, in all its manifestations, fast and slow, past and present, it's truly the most precious ingredient. hello, and welcome to "cnn newsroom." i'm paula newton. coming up, a scene of horror rattles a new york community when a gunman opens fire in a grocery store killing ten people. finland prepares to formally announce its intent to join nato. we'll take you live to helsinki for more on that, and the euro vision finale that is called a
victory for every ukrainian. a ukrainian rap group takes the prize in the song contest. and we begin with a senseless tragedy that's become just all too common in the united states. another mass shooting. mis police say ten people were killed when a 18-year-old white male opened fire in a grocery store in a largely-black neighborhood. they're calling the attack racially motivated, and witnesses are describing a scene that was both horrifying and heartbreaking. >> i seen a guy in a full army suit, just shooting shots at people. and i seen a security guard run in the store. and then i seen the guy go in, army style, bent over, just shooting at people. and i heard him shooting at
people. and i saw three people laying down, and i didn't have a phone on me, so i was just screaming at somebody to call the police and came out. he put the gun to his head, to his chin, then he dropped it, then he took off with a bulletproof vest and got on his hands and knees and put his hands behind his back and they arrested him. >> the suspect has been charged with first degree murder. now investigators are also reviewing a purported 180-page manifesto written allegedly by the shooter where he describes his perception about the dwindling size of the white population. athena jones has more now from new york. >> reporter: the city of buffalo, new york, known as the city of good neighbors is now confronting a senseless act of violence. something the mayor byron brown called a day of sadness, when a gunman, a young gunman, 18 years
old, a while male, from several miles away drove into the city to a top supermarket in a majority black neighborhood and opened fire. he shot 11 people, ten of whom were killed. he had body armor, a helmet and a camera that he was using to live stream the shooting as it took place. cnn has seen video of the shooter pulling into the supermarket, saying a few words to himself and shooting a few people outside the super market before going in and engaging with the victims found inside. law enforcement saying this is being investigated as a hate crime and racial extremism. this young man has already been arraigned and has entered a plea of not guilty. we expect another hearing in the next few days. governor of new york, kathy hochul said this in a statement.
>> my sincere hope that this individual, this white supremacist who just perpetrated a hate crime on an innocent community will spend the rest of his days behind bars. and heaven help him in the next world as well. now i'm angry. i've seen violence from guns, on the brooklyn subway, now on the streets of buffalo. it has to stop. it has to stop. >> reporter: so there you hear a very angry governor of the city of new york. kathy hochul, who happens to be from the city of buffalo. and you hear law enforcement figuring out what they think the motive s based on evidence, we don't know all the evidence, but there is a purported manifest toe tmanifesto
posted online in kwexconnectionh that shooting. we also know in response to this, the nypd is going to be stepping up the presence of law enforcement at churches, black churches, around new york city in some ways to sort of calm the community and make sure that folks know that they are going to be protected. so a tragedy, a very sad, sad, frightening and infuriating day in buffalo, new york. athena jones, cnn, new york. >> joining me now from cambridge, massachusetts is cnn national security analyst. and it's nice to have you here to go through the components of what was a horrific, chilling crime that unfolded there in buffalo. i mean, let's start with the fact that this is a 18-year-old man, a person who is just a few
months out of teenagehood, from being a child. he had an assault rifle. >> may have been retrofitted illegally. and this is a big issue in new york right now. but in the u.s., lawfully obtained. there's clearly premeditation here. even though he's 18 today, we don't know how long he has been premeditating or been inspired by this kind of hatred. we are reporting on a manifesto, though we don't know exactly the content. he drives four hours or four hours plus. he picks a market in the middle of an african-american community, certainly knows this. knows that his victims are likely to be african-american, although not all were. and then videotaped it. and this is really important, because it's a performative
violence that he's doing, not just enough for him to do it, he actually these perform it. it's like a show for them, like theater. in many ways, i think that's the consequence of social media. how many likes am i getting? how many favorites am i getting? >> it's so interesting that you use that word performative. people have been speaking about the fact that look, there is a certain infamy in doing this, which is a reason why a lot of authorities on the ground didn't want to utter his name. and yet other people were following him, likely on social media. in terms of what you know from law enforcement in the united states, how worried are they about this phenomenon? >> very worried. so this is why the fbi's been so focus the on radicalization of white supremacists. or the right wing movement. this is a greater terror threat in the united states than any foreign threat.
one reason is we have a first amendment. people have noxious opinions about others, about minorities or women or whatever. that's not enough to say that they're a danger. and so that line becomes more difficult. the other reason, though, is that there is, there are movements within the united states that are race-based, violent movements. we know that. it's been documented. we've seen it. we saw it in texas at a walmart. we've seen it against asian-americans, african-americans. and that hatred, which we tend to say is an aberration is actually, unfortunately, not. it is actually a very organized movement. and so this perpetrator today in buffalo may have technically acted alone, right, he had no, no one that we know of that was helping him with the violence. he actually did have an apparatus of hatred that was
supporting him, his manifesto. his performative nature, and that's, that's hard to get through criminal law. it's very hard to get through the criminal law lens. >> in terms of the fact that social media may have amplified and the hate that he expressed, how difficult is it for people to get this, you know the routine. e everyone say this is can't happen again. everyone say it is should not happen again, and it happens again. >> the reason why, exactly, the idea of never again. here we are again. it can't be that surprising. i have to admit to you, i'm on cnn so often with these kinds of shootings. i said something today, and i couldn't remember if i had said it that day or was i just repeating something at a killing two weeks ago. they're starting to become, the narrative becomes so familiar in this country, and that's a huge challenge. look, the social media platforms
exist for the likes, right? so they're amplifying what you already want to see. that increases your engagement. that increases the engagement of the platform. so someone who wants to search out this page is going to benefit, that's basically the way the algorithms work is that kind of hate is going to constantly be in their feed. those of us on social media, you know that's true if you look at exercise stuff or camps. that stuff gets into your feed. and that's what's happening with hate. and they could get a lot better in terms of what they're seeing and the amplification. but it is a very, very touchy thing in this country. >> our thanks there to national security analyst juliette kayyem. russia's supply lines are
continued to be threatened. ukraine's military reports some of the most intense fighting are in the villages each of kharkiv. so far, the russian military has not made any major advances in the donbas. ukraine says the russians appear to be aiming to attack a key city in donetsk. meanwhile, a small delegation were led by mitch mcconnell. during the meeting, ukraine's president called on the united states to officially label russia a terrorist state. listen. >> translator: i held talks today with a delegation of u.s. senators, led by senate republican minority leader, mitch mcconnell in kyiv.
i bri we discussed various areas of support for our state, including defensive and financial. as well as tightening sanctions on russia. i expressed gratitude for the historic decision to renew the lend-lease program. i called for the official recognition of russia as a terrorist state. >> in mariupol, meantime, constant shelling of the steel factory has taken a heavy toll on ukrainian soldiers still defending that sprawling industrial site. conditions inside the plant reportedly have become unbearable. and ukraine is eagerly seeking help to get them evacuated. >> reporter: ukraine has welcomed turkey's offer of help in the evacuation of the many wounded soldiers still holed up in the steel plant in mariupol. turkey has confirmed through its presidential spokesman that there is a ship prepared to travel from istanbul to collect
the wounded that might be released as part of a deal if it is reached with russia. for several weeks now, many hundreds of fighters have been in the steel plant. we've been hearing more about the conditions in which they're living through one of the fighters who's managed to speak in a television interview with ukrainian authorities about the dire circumstances that are worsening day by day. several hundred fighters he says, many of them amputated with no and aesthetic at all. and just a week's worth of food left. we've been meeting with some of the parents of the men still trapped in that plant who've been campaigning for help from the turkish president and telling them about the hope that their children will still be released. we spoke to one of the mothers of a 21-year-old, artem, she hadn't seen him since the month of february. talked to him when he called to
tell her happy mother's day. >> translator: i have a strong tie with him. i a i always feel. when he wants to say something, he does. it is held tl there. >> she is speaking to us here in kyiv where several family members had met once again to appeal for help in getting their loved ones home. melissa bell, cnn. still ahead, finland deliver delivers a major blow to the kremlin. store your things until you're ready. then we deliver to your new home - across town or acroross the country. pods, your personal moving and storage team.
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russia's war in ukraine is prompting a historic shift in europe ea europe's security map. in the coming hours, neighbors are expecting they formally want to join nato. meantime, foreign ministers from the g-7 have announced they will, quote, never recognize borders changed by russia's war against ukraine. and nato foreign ministers,
meantime, are in berlin wrapping up talks. nic robertson is in helsinki, but first we want to go to fred pleitgen. you've been there reporting on these news. what are nato members saying now? we heard it so many times, fred, right in that the reason russia may have engaged in this is at that they were threatened by nato expansion. this is essentially nato doubling down. >> reporter: yeah, it certainly is nato doubling down. i think you can feel that they are doubling down. they really want to keep the momentum up right now. not just for cohesion of nato but bringing in finland and sweden as well. we spoke to several foreign ministers, and almost all of them were saying they want to
see this through. they want to see finland and sweden be part of nato as fast as possible. even though they had these threats. russians saying there would be consequence for finland, already cutting off electricity to finland as well. but it's not necessarily a done deal yet. as you know, apollo, there's been criticism coming from the turkish side. they are saying they believe there are terrorists being harbored in sweden and finland. so you do see that this is not necessarily a done deal. it was quite interesting, because the turkish foreign minister came through here earlier and i tried to ask him, look, have your concerns been addressed, and he wouldn't answer that question. it does seem as though there are still very important things to talk about. in all this, a very, very important meeting in berlin. >> interesting that you tried to get that answer from him. and nato being very confident
saying we think we can overcome any concerns turkey may have. they may be using it as political leverage. n nic to you in helsinki. it was stark to see finland so resolute saying they will ask for this nato membership. what's at work there in terms of a wholesale change in the attitude of finland and how they feel about being a nato member? >> yeah, there's history, proximity to russia, the red army trying to enter in 1939. there's a history there. then you go back to last year when russia said nato could not expand. that would require finland and sweden couldn't expand. and they've been historically neutral, to be not aligned but with their own military. that in essence kind of kept the calm and kept the peace, but
when russia late last year said there couldn't be an expansion of nato, the read here m fin finland and sweden was russia's changed its position and the invasion of ukraine tipped everything completely in favor of joining nato, from 20%, 30% of the population that wanted to join. and the invasion of ukraine it went up to 60%. it's now sort of in the high 70s. so a lot of people wanting in. and what you find here in finland and what we found yesterday when we went with government officials to see their secure bunker system underneath helsinki is really that sense of a long-term, lack of distrust about their eastern neighbor. it's been going on for decades and decades. >> question is, when is a parking garage not a parking
garage? and the answer is, when it's part of a tunnel and bunker network to be used in case of war. and there's one country threatening that war, potentially, the big threat, russia. helsinki city rescue department, they're going to show us around. 20 meters, 60 feet below ground, cut into helsinki. how quickly can you put this together in case war? >> 72 hours. >> reporter: and how many people can you fit in shelters? >> over 900,000. >> reporter: so that's enough of the population plus visitors. >> yeah, it is. >> reporter: the government's been building bunkers here since the 1960s. 5500 in helsinki. more than 54,000 across the
country. enough for the 5.5 million population. >> deeper and deeper. >> reporter: but the scale of it, not the only surprise. some of it's open to the public. what's this? >> ball game. >> reporter: this is a bunker with a sports hall? oh, my goodness. the use to offset the costs. >> this is one example of our dual purpose use of the shelter. >> reporter: dual purpose. so sports every day of the week. time of crisis, what happens here? >> all the sporting goods stacked away. all these halls, these sheltering halls are divided by smaller sheltering rooms. >> reporter: and not just sports halls. children's play areas, possibly the safest in the world. cafes, even a swimming pool. just the sheltering but with a
pool. >> yeah, an olympic-sized pool. >> reporter: wow, wow. everything here with one purpose in mind. glass doors, decontamination areas, even bedrock, more than just blast proof. the rock itself absorbs radiation and keeps everyone safe. >> yeah, that's the idea. >> reporter: and the tunnels themselves, they're curved, so they keep some of the blast coming through. >> they take the most of the hit. >> reporter: and now it's a car park. >> it's a car park. >> reporter: again. >> again. >> reporter: that's quite a bizarre feeling. >> yeah. >> reporter: one minute you're preparing for a war. the next minute you're playing hockey, and now it's a car park.
>> here can you see the different layers. >> reporter: and before we leave, we are shown another shelter. just begun. a hole in it, put explosives in and move forward? >> yeah. >> reporter: thank you, good-bye. here come the traffic. this looks like the way out. absolutely fascinating. intriguing. so there you get a real sense of just that it's been developed and so ingrained into society here. you really get a sense of that level of distrust that's been sort of focussed eastwards, and i spoke to helsinki's mayor and asked him about this and he said he was surprised that more european cities don't have facilities in the same way that finland does. >> all right. quite a look at that, nic. really appreciate it. and fred pleitgen, thank you.
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welcome back to our viewers in the united states and canada. i'm paula newton, and are you watching "cnn newsroom." a 18-year-old white male has been charged with first degree murder after police say he opened fire on a neighborhood grocery store. he has pled not guilty. ten people were killed, three others wounded. most of the victims were african-american. cnn spoke to u.s. house representative, brian higgins
from new york not long after the shooting. >> these people were grocery store workers, by and large. they left for work thinking they would come home at the end of the day, and these ten individuals are leaving families that, you know, they'll never be re-united again with, and it's just, it's a tragedy. you don't view a super market as a dangerous place, particularly on a saturday afternoon at 2:30. and so all indications are this points to an effort to exact domestic terrorism that is racially motivated on a community, but that threat, to our community in buffalo and wes western new york is a threat to the nation.
>> it is being investigated as a hate crime and racially-motivated violent extremism. the suspect was heavily armed and wore a camera to live stream the attack on twitch. now the online platform says the live video feed was removed less than two minutes after the violence began. steve moore is a retired supervisory agent with the u.s. federal bureau of investigation and joins me live from los angeles. and it's good to have your input here, especially with such a chilling crime. you know, officials on the ground laid it all out just within a few hours, alleging this was a hate crime, premeditated. cnn has obtained a 180-page man man manifesto posted online. the author believes whites are being replaced and the author is
a self-described fascist, white supremacist and anti-semite. it led straight to murderous violence here. >> it is chilling and horrible, and the damage and pain he's caused is incalculable. but from an fbi side, i've worked these type of cases before. it's almost becoming stereotypical. they come in to a town. they case a location that's miles from their home, they bring lots of weaponry, they use some of the weaponry. their intent is to kill as many of the people of the community they hate. and then their intent is to kill then selvethemselves and they n quite do that. it's almost becoming something where you look at the crime and say look for a manifesto, look
for the fact that he's cased this place. he's been at this market before. part of it is the fbi and law enforcement have seen this before. >> and we're going to lean on your fbi experience here. the fbi's been warning for years that domestic terrorism, that hate-driven violence poses a significant risk. and yet what do they do to stop these mass murders, especially given the fact that these social media platforms are as good as loaded weapons these days. >> well, i've been working white supremacist stuff in the fbi, i started in the mid '80s. i had a fguy come down to los angeles, shoot at a jewish community center with 5-year-old kids. the fbi is looking at these things, they are following them, but the problem is free speech
is free speech. if they cross the line saying you should do this, or i am planning to do this, then law enforcement can act. prior to that, if there's not a law against hatred, unfortunately, and that's where we stand. >> we certainly understand. but when if comes to what's at work with these people and they follow a script or profile. so this suspect, 18, male, white. we've seen this profile among school shooters, for decades now. what does your fbi training tell you about why these individuals glorify such violence, and how to end it. >> well, first of all, somebody who hates a group of people who he doesn't even understand, obviously, so much that he would go and kill, kill, shoot at more than a dozen, kill ten, there's obviously some, it's not just hate. it's mental illness involved in
here. it is mental illness that manifests itself in hatred. and you, we as a society are not monitoring the type of things that weaponize these people. it's standard where you'll talk to these people, i've interviewed them the day after they've shot everybody, and they say oh, yeah, i started getting on these websites. i started getting in touch with these groups. and that's where you need to decide, as a country, how you want to legislate against it. right now law enforcement can't just say because your website, because your topics are so heinously offensive, we still can't do, we can't go in and shut them down, because of the first amendment. >> and yet resignation or even worse, acceptance, doesn't seem to be cutting it.
we'll continue to follow this investigation. steve, thanks so much, really appreciate it. >> thank you. we're going to bring you right up to date on the latest developments in ukraine. a large convoy of civilians evacuated from mariupol has finally reached its destination. a ukrainian official says hundreds of private vehicles arrived in the city saturday night. the convoy had been waiting for three days to be allowed to go through. in kyiv, meantime, president zelenskyy is pushing the united nations to declare russia a terrorist state. he spoke with a delegation led by mitch mcconnell. he is expected to approve a bill this week that would send another $40 billion worth of new aid to ukraine. in the northeast, meantime, ukrainian forces are pushing their offensive. they are trying to keep ukrainians from cutting supply
lines. there have been major battles as advancing russian forces encounter fierce counter attacks. we have the late frest from neae front lines. >> reporter: two major thrusts have been kuconducted over the past week. particularly by the russians and close to a town on the north side of the donetsk river where heavy fighting has persisted and the russians south of there trying to push across the river and establish some kind of pontoon bridge crossing. that turned into a disaster with a counter attack, destroying a large number of russian armored vehicles, equipment, and also the ukrainians claim many hundreds of russians killed in that crossing. this retcpresents really a big
attempt to create a stalemate. according to the kremlin, to take over this eastern part of the country known as the donbas. but this is the local picture where internationally, increasingly, there is concern expressed by the german foreign minister about interruption of grain supplies coming out of ukraine. ukraine is a major grain exporter, alongside russia. its ports have been blockade by russia, and the russians are now being accused of stealing grain and trying to sell it on the international market. this is something that has been raised as a major issue, because down the line, it is likely to cause instability, particularly across north africa. sam kylie, cnn. lebanon is going to the polls for its first general election in four years, and we will have a live report from
beirut, coming up. that at very, very young ages, they were cooks, they werere farm hands, they were servants. there's auralia, 4-years old. i have learned a lot about the e rest of the family, it was realllly finding gold. one of my grandfathers, didn't even know his birthdate. i figured out the exact year he was born. the census records fill in gaps, it helped me push the door open.
on saturday, cities across the u.s. saw demonstrations if support of abortion rights and against the repeal of roe versus wade. the 1973 supreme court decision established the right to abortion in the united states. now we have nadia romero who has more now from the rally here in atlanta. >> reporter: i'm nadia romero in atlanta, georgia at liberty park where about a dozen or so organizations organized this rally for abortion and really two important messages. the first is that there are still safe, legal access to abortion in georgia and across the southeast, despite some of the restriction laws you'll see in this part of the country. the other big push was for people to get a registered to vote, to participate in local and state elections, not just presidential elections, and they wanted people to know that this
is not just a women's issue. that's why i spoke with a young man who said he's here to support his mother and his sisters, take a listen. >> i don't have a uterus. so i don't think it's appropriate for men, especially older men, to making decisions about women's bodies. i think it should be left up to the woman or the person carrying the uterus. >> reporter: you will hear some say it's about anti-health care legislation and not just abortion. lebanese voters are going to the polls for the country's first general election in four years. this is the first general election since the pandemic, the beirut blast and a major economic collapse. i see you at a polling station. i'm wondering about turnout. but i mean the list, the unspeakable misery that this country has been through, how do you interpret, you know, what
this election has been about and how citizens are feeling about it right now. >> reporter: this election is about the country's future. and what we see is that there are around a thousand candidates vying for 128 seats in parliament and 15 electoral districts. the feeling is that the political elite that has ruled this country for decades has utterly failed lebanon. since the last elections in may 2018, you have had that so-called revolution in october of 2019 where people thought finally, there would start to be change. but that was followed by the coronavirus pandemic, the collapse of the lebanese economy. for instance, now the lebanese leader, the currency has lost 94% of its value, compared to four yearsi ago. inflation is running at 200% and
the gdp is less than half of what it was four years ago. so the feeling is that the political elite has utterly failed in this country. that it is corrupt, negligent and more than anything else, indifferent to the suffering of the people. and of course i forgot to mention the august 4th, 2020 beirut port blast that killed more than 200 people, left thousands of people injured and still there are no questions as to who was behind it, who is responsible. so this vote is all about, in a sense, people would like to throw out the bums, so to speak. but, of course the political elite here has money. it has power. it has organization. and to a certain extent, it has weapons as well. making it very difficult to unseat them. nonetheless, here we are in a
critical district, beirut's second electoral district, where what we're seeing is a surprisingly high turnout of people. people we've spoken to all are saying essentially the same thing. we want change. we want new leaders who will take lebanon from the bottom, people really feel that the economy, the quality of hlife hs hit rock bottom. and they want to see leaders who can restore this country, once known at switzerland of the middle east. >> we certainly hope it is the renewal for that country. it definitely needs it. now it was ukraine's year at eurovision. they took home the favorite song contest award. is proven to moisturize drdry skin all day.
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as it crashed on a bridge saturday. that was before bursting into flames. police say firefighters discovered that a woman and two toddlers were inside the suv when it was struck and brought to a local hospital for evaluation. north korea is reporting nearly 300,000 of what it calls fever cases just days of a reporting its first case of covid-19. there were 15 additional deaths between friday and saturday evening bringing the death toll to 42. it's unclear if or how many of those deaths were caused by covid. the entire country has been under lockdown since thursday. covid outbreak could be disastrous for north korea, as its health care system is dilapidated, and it's not known if the north has imported covid vaccines. in russia, wildfires raging through siberia have killed more than a dozen people. the acting minister says there have been more than 4,000 fires
in the region this year. and russian president vladimir putin is demanding action. lynda kincaid reports. >> reporter: big mplumes of smoe billow. just one of the many fires ripping through siberia. russian president vladimir putin issued a scathing warning to regional officials. do more to deal with the fires in siberia. >> translator: we cannot allow a repeat of last year's situation when forest fires were the most long-lasting and intensive of recent years. >> reporter: during a broadcast on russian tv, he noted that 700 homes have been damaged. a russian official said so far
this year some 4,000 wildfires have burned in an area the size of luxembourg. last year's fire season was russia's largest ever. more than 18 million hectares of land were destroyed according to greenpeace russia. wildfires have been more intense in russia due to unusually high temperatures linked to climate change. lynda kincaid, cnn. the eurovision song contest, yes, it can be a little weird sometimes. but on saturday, the international spectacle gave much-needed love to ukraine. the country's singing group was the sentimental favorite, and yeah, it came up big. barbie nadeau was following all of it. in terms of the enthusiasm, obviously, post pandemic or let's say two year out from the pandemic, they were back to some of the viewing parties in some areas of europe, and what they got was ukraine, and, you know,
quite a tearjerker of a song, and a performance. >> reporter: that's right, you know, 2020, there was no eurovision song contest. last year it came back under heavy covid restrictions. but, you know, people who were out were out for the party. very much back to normal here. the euro vision song contest is always sort of a strong combination of kich and culture. the critics say they did a good job. the sort of combination of ukrainian folk music and american-style rap went over well with those who were voting. the voting is partially a technical judge, partially a call-in vote and other factors. so it can be politicalesque. the uk didn't get a single vote. people say that's because of brexit. they came in second.
but the ukrainians did a good job, according to people in the crowd, and obviously according to those who called in their vote. >> and as i said, sentimental. everybody voted in there and such a good combination really of what people were looking for in terms of traditional music but also that modern take. i've got ten seconds left for you. ratings high for this in europe? everybody seems to be talking about it? >> yes, absolutely. people were ready for this. the euro vision song contest is one of the biggest events across europe and people were ready to attend the parties everywhere. >> and i think that's the issue. sometimes we forget exactly how big it is in europe. barbie nadeau, thank you. and that does it for us and this edition of "cnn newsroom." my colleague will be back in just a moment with more news. hybrid work is here.
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live from cnn world headquarters in atlanta, welcome to all of you watching us here in the united states, canada and around the world. this is "cnn newsroom." i'm kim brunhuber. ahead, another deadly mass shooting after a gunman opens fire in a grocery store, what officials believe the motive is behind the attack. and with russia's invasion in ukraine, a n historic decisin is ahead. we're live i
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