tv CBS Overnight News CBS November 29, 2019 3:12am-4:00am PST
now macy's, and you see the flagship store behind me, is a major sponsor of not just the parade here in new york city, but one in seattle as well in what's really become a savvy marketing position. because once the thanksgiving parades have ended and tummies have been stuffed, the biggest shopping weekend of the year bookended by black friday and cyber monday, david, awaits. >> won't catch me lining up. thank you, earl. happy thanksgiving. today in texas, officials confirmed that progress is being made against a pretty large fire that is burning in a chemical plant there. explosions rocked the facility in port neches yesterday. some 50,000 people were told to evacuate, and tonight omar villafranca reports they cannot go home. >> this is parts of the door frame. >> reporter: when annie gisclair was forced to evacuate her port neches home wednesday morning, she fled in terror, leaving everything behind. >> i was kind freaked out when i stood right here and
turned this way, my front door was laying down. >> reporter: gisclair came back to grab some clothes and her beloved dog louie. >> kind of nervous. kind of ready to get out of here because we're still under evacuation. >> reporter: the powerful explosion was felt up to 30 miles away. the blast blew indoors and shattered windows across the area. the plant is operated by the tpc group. several chemicals are produced at the plant, including butadiene, which is used to make synthetic rubber. exposure to the chemical could cause damage to the nervous system. >> 24/7 monitoring has been carried out, air monitoring. all of that has shown there are no contaminants in the air that are harmful to human health. >> reporter: instead of driving to dallas for thanksgiving, don and diana plkhooy spent part of the day cleaning shards of glass from inside their bedroom. despite the mandatory evacuation
order, they are still counting their blessings. >> i just can't believe nobody got hurt bad or killed. this is amazing to me. >> reporter: the plant's owner has been fined in the past. in january, they were fine in order than $200,000 by the state for air quality violations. david? >> omar, thank you. china today summoned the u.s. ambassador to beijing to express its anger at president trump. yesterday the president signed two bipartisan bills supporting human rights in hong kong and the pro-democracy protesters there. well, tonight in hong kong, thousands of people staged a rally to thank the united states. north korean dictator kim jong-un tonight is expressing great satisfaction following the launch of two short-range ballistic missiles and the system used to fire them. north korea released this picture of kim, who oversaw the tests earlier today. the news proved unsettling to the u.s. and its allies. ramy inocencio is in seoul, south korea tonight.
>> reporter: as americans woke up for thanksgiving, more provocation from north korea. it came in the form of two projectiles. north korea said it successfully tested a super large multiple rocket launcher reaching an estimated height of 60 miles. they traveled up to 230 miles before crashing into the waters off japan's west coast. south korea's joint chiefs of staff responded by urging the north to cease all acts of aggression. japanese prime minister shinzo abe referred to them as ballistic missiles, which represents a serious threat to the entire world. on monday, state media reported that north korean troops had conducted artillery drills near the country's sea boundary with the south. in recent weeks, north korea has ramped up its displays of military force, while warning the united states that a crisis could be at hand if a new nuclear deal isn't reached by december 31st. north korea's economy has been struggling since the u.s.
imposed sanctions over the country's nuclear program, but talks between the two countries have been stalled since february when president trump rejected north korea's demands that u.s. imposed sanctions be removed. since then, the messages sent from pyongyang have been loud and clear. the trump administration has yet to respond to north korea's december 31st deadline, but the state department is aware of this latest launch and is monitoring the situation with its regional allies. david? ramy. we will take you to italy to tell you how a changing climate to burst the bubble of pros seko lovers. i'm lieutenant colonel adam. >> i'm adam ald saldana. in poland want to wish
it cleans away odors and freshens for 1200 hours. [deep inhale] breathe happy with febreze plug. welcome back. you know thanksgiving means turkey for a lot of people, but what about the bubbly? there is a world of sparkling choices, and prosecco from italy is a best-seller. seth doane takes us there tonight. in our eye on earth, he is going to tell us how heat, drought, and erratic weather are threatening the grapes used to make it. >> reporter: climate change is threatening centuries of italian tradition in this region famed for prosecco.
paolo tomasella says extreme weather is posing new challenges at his vineyard, tenute tomasella. >> climate change is a big problem. when it's very hot, when it's raining. >> reporter: prosecco he explained should have low alcohol and high acidity, but higher temperatures and earlier ripening produce the opposite effect. >> this is our prosecco. >> reporter: so tomasella is testing new techniques and letting italian government scientist diego tomasi use the vineyard as a sort of laboratory. >> the climate change is making an effect on the acidity, because more temperature means also low acidity. >> reporter: tomassi showed us grapes that have burned on the vine. akers are som hottest months which can produce different aromas and flavors.
>> the vine like a thermometer. it's very sensitive to temperature. >> reporter: at itty's crea research center, they're hearin planting at higher elevations and have discovered the timing between growing stages is now shorter. why do you blame climate change? >> because the soil is more or less the same. the variety is more or less the same. and so everything we are discovering now depends on the climate. >> reporter: with at tenute tomasella means making some adjustments like cutting back foliage to stop photo synthesis, a way to reduce the amount of alcohol that comes from the grapes, and piping nitrogen into the water to boost acidity. growers could plant new vines better suited to changing climate mack ticlimatic conditi. seth doane, cbs news, mansue, italy. still ahead, the sailers and
the marines who got to come home for thanksgiving. introducing new vicks vapopatch easy to wear with soothing vicks vapors for her, for you, for the whole family. new vicks vapopatch. breathe easy. could you email me the part great about geicon, tim. making it easy to switch and save hundreds? oh yeah, sure. um. you don't know my name, do you? (laughs nervously) of course i know your name. i just get you mixed up with the other guy. what's his name? what's your name? switch to geico®. you could save 15% or more on car insurance. could you just tell me? i want this to be over. super emma just about sleeps in her cape.
but when we realized she was gentitgent on her skin, and dermatologist recommended. tide free & gentle. safe for skin with psoriasis and eczema. social media lovers have probably said this. if you can't post it on social media, it didn't really happen, right? today many facebook and instagram users around the world
struggled to share their memories. turns out it was a software issue. they say cats have several lives. dogs sometimes too. schiele was a homeless pup who survived hurricane maria in puerto rico. he was adopted by a doctor in miami but was stolen. this week two years later schiele turned up at an animal shelter and was reunited with his owner. it turns out a microchip implanted in his dog made that happen. way to go, schiele. in san diego, over 4500 sailers and marines who serve on the uss boxer got a warm welcome home yesterday for family and friends. they have been deployed for seven months in the persian gulf and southeast asia. we welcome them home. when we come back, veterans on the front lines of service right here at home. this time at thanksgiving away from our families, we just
want the take a moment to pause to say thank you. >> and we want to thank our friends and families that are in the rear supporting us in our the rear supporting us in our entirety.hen people take action against housing discrimination? my co-worker was pressured by her landlord to pay her rent with sexual favors. my neighbor was told she needs to get rid of her dog, even though he's an assistance animal. housing discrimination is illegal. if you think you've been a victim, report it to hud. like we did. narrator: they all reported discrimination and were able to secure their fair housing rights under the law. visit hud.gov/fairhousing or call the hud hotline. fair housing is your right. use it. [voice of eunice kennedy shriver] the right to play on any playing field? you have earned it. the right to hold a job? you have earned it. the right to study in any school? you have earned it. the days of separation and segregation are over. [cheering.]
of veterans report for duty, this time in the communities where they live. marina acosta and husband abel are navy veterans who brought their children to help, hoping to fuel a passion to serve. do you ever think i've already served, it's someone else's turn? >> oh, no, no. i'll probably serve until the day i die. >> reporter: every project is different. veterans built picnic tables and landscaped a garden at a young women's center in east los angeles. what's similar organizers say is the therapeutic nature of the call to action. you worked with your hands today. >> i sure did. >> reporter: but it sounds like it's your heart that brought you heart. >> yes, it is. it's my heart that brought me here because if you -- the way i feel emotional right now, those people feel the same way every time we get together. it's about getting together. >> reporter: carlos says the
work has given him newfound purpose and friends, who are as close as family, which is why he has volunteered more than 50 times. and how many more? >> it's going to be a long time before i stop doing this because i really enjoy this. it really fills my heart. >> reporter: our nation's best still dedicated to duty. >> thank you! >> reporter: janet shamlian, cbs news, houston. >> and that is the "overnight news" for this friday. for some of you, the news continues, but for others check back a little later on in the morning. we've got the morning news and of course "cbs this morning." yours truly be filling in at the desk here in new york. from the broadcast center in manhattan, i'm david begnaud. have a wonderful weekend.
♪ >> announcer: this is the "cbs overnight news." >> welcome to the "overnight news." i'm nikki battiste. president trump was a surprise guest at a thanksgiving meal in afghanistan. the president made a short unannounced visit to the war zone. he had turkey with the troops, sat down with the afghan president, and claimed the taliban is ready for a ceasefire. weijia jiang has the story. >> reporter: president trump took off from here in florida for joint base andrews where air force one was hidden inside a hangar. and after it was wheels up, the plane flew in darkness before landing on a pitch-black tarmac. president trump made his first trip to afghanistan under the
cover of darkness, flying 13 hours to serve thanksgiving turkey at a dining hall at bagram air base. >> there is nowhere i'd rather celebrate this thanksgiving. >> reporter: the trip was mr. trump's second to a war zone and was so secretive, even the president of afghanistan wasn't told until just before air force one landed. the two men sat down briefly. the president said to discuss peace talks between the u.s. and the taliban, which once harbored al qaeda. >> the taliban wants to make a deal. we'll see if they want to make a deal. it's got to be a real deal. >> reporter: in late august, it appeared that the two sides were close to reaching a deal to end the war launched there after 9/11. but president trump abruptly canceled a planned summit after being criticized for offering to host it at camp david. >> as far as i'm concerned, they're dead. >> reporter: tonight questions still linger over president trump's plan to withdraw troops from afghanistan. the pentagon says it has a plan to cut the number of troops from
12,000 to 8600, but the timeline is unclear. today the president would only say this -- >> many are coming home. >> reporter: the visit came at the end of a week m trump clashed with his own military. navy secretary richard spencer told cbs news he was fired sunday for refusing to cancel a military review board for eddie gallagher, a navy s.e.a.l. who was convicted for posing with a dead isis fighter. later, president trump restored gallagher's rank. adding to the rocky relationship at a campaign rally on tuesday, president trump mentioned gallagher and two other service members accused of war crimes who he pardoned. the president said he stuck up for three warriors against the, quote, deep state, apparently referring to top military leaders who opposed his decision. well, president trump was talking peace in afghanistan, 3,000 miles away the north koreans were trying to get his attention. they launched a pair of
projectiles into the ocean. it comes just days after a big artillery drill along the border with south korea. ramy inocencio has the story. >> reporter: as americans woke up to thanksgiving, more provocation from north korea. it came in the form of two projecti projectiles. north korea said it successfully tested a super large multiple rocket launcher reaching an estimated height of 60 miles. they traveled up to 230 mles before crashing into the waters off japan's west coast. south korea's joint chiefs of staff responded by urging the north to cease all acts of aggression. japanese prime minister shinzo abe referred to them as ballistic missiles, which presents a serious threat to the entire world. on monday, state media reported that north korean troops had conducted artillery drills near the country's sea boundary with the south. in recent weeks, north korea has ramped up its displays of liori the united states that a crisis
could be at hand if a new nuclear deal isn't reached by december 31st. north korea's economy has been struggling since the u.s. imposed sanctions over the country's nuclear program, but talks between the two countries have been stalled since february when president trump rejected north korea's demands that u.s. imposed sanctions be removed. since then, the messages sent from pyongyang have been loud and clear. the trump administration has yet to respond to north korea's december 31st deadline, but the state department is aware of this latest launch and is monitoring the situation with its regional allies. for millions of americans, the thanksgiving leftovers are all tucked away in the fridge, and it's time to start thinking about heading home. depending on where you are and where you're headed, mother nature may complicate your travel plans, especially if you're in california. jeff berardelli is here with your overnight news day after thanksgiving forecast. >> this has been a historic
storm, and it is not don storyet. big-time heavy rain and heavy snow across southern california and all that moisture is going to pour across the rockies. it is going to be dumping powder snow across the rockies tomorrow. it's great news for the skiers. not good for the travelers, because take a look at this. blizzard conditions in the upper midwest, a foot to 2 feet of snow. and then the system dives southeast across the great lakes on sunday. look at that ice storm developing across the northeast. this will transition into a nor'easter, and when it does, we could see a lot of snow in the northeast for monday and tuesday. so it's not going to be easy traveling for the next several days. look at all that powder snow in the west through the next several days. and look at those blizzard-like conditions with gusts over 40 miles per hour in places like north and south dakota. then the storm moves towards the east coast. watch out boston and new york. we could be talking about a snowstorm early next week. and of course it wouldn't be thanksgiving without a parade,
and the biggest parade of all marched down the streets of new york city. errol barnett was there. >> reporter: helium was the ally and the winds the enemy this morning as thanksgiving day parades around the country kicked off the holiday season. the country's most watched event was in new york. an estimated 3.5 million people lined the streets to see an astronaut snoopy, spongebob squarepants, and this oversized power ranger crawling barely ten feet above the ground because of high winds. >> it started to fall, and everybody tried to leave it the other way, and it was funny. >> reporter: and despite dozens of handlers and cops trying to keep control, there were some close calls. this nutcracker proved too close to handle. thankfully there were no serious injuries. in philadelphia, which hosts the country's oldest thanksgiving day parade stretching back 100 years, large balloons were grounded because of high winds.
>> we're a little disappointed we won't be seeing the balloons, but still good. >> reporter: in chicago, the windy city was cold but calm, and in houston, more than 250,000 spectators lined the streets where it was a balmy 70 degrees. now macy's, and you see the flagship store behind me, is a major sponsor of not just the parade here in new york city, but one in seattle as well in what's really become a savvy marketing position. because once the thanksgiving parades have ended and tummies have been stuffed, the biggest shopping weekend of the year bookended by black friday and cyber monday awaits.
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♪ >> announcer: this is the "cbs overnight news." >> i'm nikki battiste, and we've got a lot more to tell you about this morning, starting with snails. yes, snails. there is a good chance your thanksgiving feast did not include snails, but if it did, there is an even better chance that those snails came from one particular snail farm outside new york city. mo rocca slithered out there for a taste. ♪ >> reporter: on the north shore of new york's long island, nestled between a vineyard growing grapes for pinot noir and a herd of french cows is a very small farm. >> only 300 square feet. taylo
raises snails.ay s it's a small a large snail farm. >> reporter: in fact, his is the largest snail farm in the country. to be fair, there are only two. how many snails in here? >> right now it's about 50,000. we could probably fit another 50. >> reporter: extraordinary population density. he calls himself a snail wrangler. >> these snails are kind of hyperbole 1998ing. it's actually called estivating when they kind of retract into their shells and hang out on the wall like that. >> reporter: look, that one is moving. >> yeah that. >> hang out. >> reporter: were you a fan of snails growing up? >> i think the business opportunity of raising something in this country that wasn't being raised at the time was appealing. i mean, the best restaurants in the country, there are snails on the menu. until we came around, those snails were coming out of can from asia or europe, which is insane. >> reporter: taylor delivers his fresh snails to some of new york city's finest restaurants, like frenchette.
>> hey, chef, how you? nice to see you. >> reporter: where chef lee hansen uses them to make brouillade, a kind of french scrambled eggs with escargot. escargot is french for. >> they're super flavorable. all the things that taylor feeds them, you know, the herbs, the wild foraging stuff that he gets. >> so these are all wild greens we've picked for them. this is burdock, dandelion, watercress. >> reporter: yes, these snails eat well. >> these are tangerine, golden rods. these are plants you find around long island, given this terroir flavor. >> reporter: for snails, you are what you eat is especially true. >> we've had michelin star restaurants ask us to feed them mint and the snails taste just like mint. >> reporter: some of them are cute. >> yeah, they are. they're good-looking animals. we try to avoid the word "cute"
because they become dinner later. >> reporter: can i hold one? >> sure. he is checking you out. >> reporter: the little dots on the top of their antenna are eyes. >> reporter: and where are their ears? >> no ears. >> reporter: so this one can't hear me say how good-looking it is. >> no, you have to express it in your face. actually, they're hermaphrodites. so all of these snails have male and female sex organs, and any two of them could mate. and a single snail could self-fertilize, go through the whole process and lay eggs all on its own. >> reporter: there is no such thing as a lonely snail. >> no, not in this world. >> reporter: and though these little creatures do move at a snail's pace -- >> they preproduce quickly and they're voracious eaters of they keep eating until it's gone. if they were in a crop of vegetables or in someone's grapes they could do a lot of damage. >> reporter: so a snail jail break is not a joke. >> not a joke. it's a real thing.
we're overseen by a part of the usda that makes sure that doesn't happen. and we've developed a lot of containment protocols to make sure that doesn't half. >> reporter: you did it. and they are uniquely with garlic and butter or in a stew like babbalucci. or with your eggs on sunday morning. bon appetit! >> a lot of people who did not want to cook the thanksgiving meal may quench their appetites a the local food hall. where can you find one of those? faith salie has the answer. >> reporter: once upon a time, americans actually left their houses to shop. but with the rise of online shopping, thousands of brick and mortar retail stores have closed. >> it's being called a retail apocalypse. store after store shutting down. >> reporter: and some developers are hoping to fill that empty
space by filling eager bellies. this is a food hall. >> even if you've been here ten times, you've walked in and you're discovering something different. >> reporter: phil is a consultant with the real estate firm cushman in wakefield. so how is a food hall different than a food court that we'd find in a mall or airport? >> food court was never really designed to give you an experience of any kind. it wasn't designed to make you say wow. in a food hall, all your senses should get activated. lots of variety. lots of artisanality. >> reporter: does that mean fancy? what does it mean? >> it means not corporate. >> reporter: they may not be corporate, but food halls are big business. in 2015, there were just 70 food halls in the u.s. by the end of next year, there will be more than 400.
detroit has a food hall built out of old shipping containers. in anaheim, there is one inside a former citrus packing plant. chicago already has ten food halls with more on the way. >> for us, this wasn't a space filler. this was intended to be a traffic generator. >> reporter: nebraska real estate developer jay nottal. his food hall is part of a complex on the site of a former racetrack. >> and these are great. >> reporter: he turned to new york chef aktar noab to help cure rate the space. omaha's inner rail food hall opened last month. >> the destination here is food. the destination is not to go shopping. people are coming here specific cliff because they want food. they want an experience. >> reporter: nowab scoured omaha, looking for the best food the city had to offer, which is how he found 24-year-old chloe
tran. she was anxious to expand but didn't think she had the money the open a second location of her vietnamese sandwich should. >> brick and mortar shop would cost at least five to ten times more just to get started. >> reporter: vietnam isn't the only far off land whose cuisine is represented. in fact, culinary diversity is part of what makes each food hall unique. sagar serves up himalayan dumplings called momos. he was born in nepal but grew up in nebraska. back then, his neighbors used to complain constantly about the smell of his family's cooking. >> and, you know, fast forward 20 plus years now, i see people lining up to pay for the same foods. >> here you are. >> reporter: this is omaha, and there are dumplings from the himala himalayas. >> isn't that great? now there is a place you can
interact with people you've never met before and try cuisines from around the world. >> reporter: even if all these dishes are instagram worthy, phil says a good food hall should give you something technology can't, a sense of community. >> since the cave people, we ate together. and that's probably not going to change even in an to be honest a little dust it never bothered me.
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is a little town in sicily that is willing to make you an offer you can't refuse. how about a house for a dollar? well, actually, $1.20. here is seth doane. >> reporter: it's house hunting for the brave. >> the condition is -- it's as you can see, it's not the best one. >> reporter: but justina sparka who is from poland came hoping to find a hidden gem. >> there is a lot of original elements like flooring. >> the flooring is beautiful here. >> yes. >> reporter: while some of the decorations or details may not be ideal, at least here the price is right. in mussomeli, houses are selling for one euro. even with an unfavorable exchange rate, that's about $1.20.
so far the city has helped sell about 100 of these house. >> i'd want to go to this house. a castle. >> reporter: and they have 100 more to sell. >> we have these house for sale. >> reporter: the goal is to revive the run-down center of this town. >> is that a one year row house? >> the 22 is a one-euro house. >> another one. >> reporter: this man manages the program. >> the houses become yours so you can do everything you want with your house. you can sell your house. you can make a shop. you can make b and b, hotel. >> reporter: the fine print, you have to fix it up within three years. if someone owns this house, why would this person sell it for a euro? >> because in italy, if you have more than one house, you have to pay a lot of taxes. so they prefer to sell houses and not pay taxes. >> reporter: the houses need a
lot of work, more than many existing homeowners want or can afford to do. but it's a different calculation for foreigners. the woman who bought this house lives in the san francisco area, and she has become a sort of ambassador to this place. now a number of her friends and family are buying here too. we reached some of them by video chat in san francisco. did you all think that you would be homeowners in sicily? >> never. >> reporter: in all, rubia daniels convinced friends and family to buy 13 homes in mussomeli. what was the pitch, rubia? >> good food, good wine, good coffee, good gelato. it wasn't very hard to convince everybody. >> reporter: they explained even with about $3,000 in closing costs and tens of thousands in renovation work, it's still a deal. >> can you imagine? we live in the bay area where buying a home >> reporter: mussomeli is one of
nice house. n towns across italy >> thank you. >> reporter: can we have a look? >> of course. >> come in. >> reporter: and early adopters have become role models. nina smith and bert vonn belling ham read about the program in belgium, and about a year later live here. >> i found a lot of things in the house. i recovered them. i cleaned them, and i use them. >> reporter: how different does it look now from when you first bought it? >> it's impossible. >> reporter: unrecognizable? >> yeah. >> reporter: they wound up paying a bit more for this place which has a stunning view, and did almost all of the work themselves. there were nightmares of trying to figure things out, buying something for fixing stuff? >> no, no. you got everything here. you got everything. and everybody helps you. >> reporter: they say what's important here is the buon giorno they hear from the neighbors, the slower pace and sense of community. how do you feel here? >> happy. happy and relaxed.
for many of america's war veterans, the holidays are not a happy time. thousands are living with ptsd, and about 17 vets die each day by suicide. there are many programs to help these struggling heroes. chip reid found one in a blacksmith shop. >> reporter: in rural virginia, an ancient trade is being molded into modern medicine. >> it took us from where we were just scraping and brought us to where we're living again. >> they're like angels. >> reporter: those angels are steve and dave, gulf war veterans who last year founded black horse forge to help military families like u.s. marine shawn mack and his wife brittany. >> when you come here, it's like a different place almost. all your tro and everything like stay at the
driveway, and then you get a little relief. >> reporter: relief that comes from literally hammering things out. >> you can come here, and you can blow off a little bit of steam. you can tell us what your problems are, we're going to listen. >> reporter: he had these blacksmith tools, but no shop. the other had the land. they teach thou transform something bold into something new. >> they go from railroad spike, prison shank to finished blade. >> reporter: while also transforming themselves. >> i hold everything in. and that just might be the marine inside me. i'm like a boulder. they've taught me how to take the boulder, crack it open and get some of the stress out. >> it's a comfortable place to be. i guess you could call it a safe zone. >> ready? >> reporter: a safe place that's made a life-saving difference for some who come here. >> when the guy is able to lift the burden while he is here and
then he's got to go home, how far down the road does he get before the burden comes back? talking about it. onal even >> yep. >> why is that? >> i think because we're invested. we've seen it. >> reporter: seen it and what they call saves. veterans contemplating suicide who find a reason to live here. >> about three months ago, my best friend up here tried to kill himself. literally, i got to his house and basically pulled the gun out of his mouth. and they helpeds him out dramatically. to the extent they said if he is hurting financially, we'll build knives, put them up on ebay and give him 100% of the money. >> reporter: they built the forge out of their own pockets. >> we had a bad night one day and walked here at 5:00 in the morning, knocked on his door and dave came right out and just talked to us. >> we didn't have to fire the forge up that night. they just wanted to talk. >> reporter: and find way forward with new irons in the fire.
chip reid, afford, virginia. >> and that's the "overnight news" for this friday. it's friday, november 29th, 2019. this is the "cbs morning news." surprise visit. president trump on his way back to the u.s. after spending thanksgiving with troops in afghanistan. plus, the other reason for his trip. [ applause ] shop till you drop. black friday gets an early start at some stores. where the best deals are this morning. and the trip home after record-breaking cold in the west, storms are moving across the country making travel the country making travel treacherous. captioning funded by cbs good morning from the studio 57 newsroom at cbs headquarters here in new york. anne-marie green is off. i'm brook silva-braga. hope you had a good thanksgiving.
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