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Grace Beahm/Getty Images(CHARLESTON, S.C.) -- State prosecutors will be seeking the death penalty against the alleged South Carolina church shooter, they announced on Thursday.

In a court filing released on Thursday, state prosecutors indicated that they will be seeking the death penalty when Dylann Roof is tried in the killing of nine people at the Emanuel AME Church in Charleston in June.

Cited in the filing as the rationale for seeking capital punishment was the fact that more than two people were killed and others' lives were put at risk.

Solicitor Scarlett Wilson is scheduled to explain the state's decision at a news conference Thursday afternoon.

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Ty Wright/Getty Images(ASHLAND, Ky.) — A Kentucky county clerk, Kim Davis, was jailed Thursday after a judge found her in contempt of court for her refusal to issue same-sex marriage licenses, but five of her deputies said under oath they would comply with the court's order to issue the licenses.

U.S. District Judge David Bunning ruled against the Rowan County clerk before deputy marshals removed her from the courtroom.

Bunning said Davis could be released if she complies with the order to resume issuing licenses. She has refused to issue marriage licenses to anyone, arguing that such a move was a way around discriminating against same-sex couples.

The ACLU had asked that she be fined but the judge said he didn’t believe that was enough to force her into action.

The controversy surrounding her refusal played out Thursday in court, where the judge had told her to appear after the Supreme Court this week refused to intervene in an appeals court’s affirmation that she issue the licenses.

The crowd of marriage equality supporters that had gathered outside of the courthouse in Ashland, Kentucky, began to cheer as the news spread.

Davis was called to testify at Thursday's hearing and she reiterated that she believes issuing marriage licenses to same-sex couples is against her religious beliefs, even though she has been ordered to do so as a result of a Supreme Court decision.

"My conscience will not allow me," she said several times during her testimony.

On the stand she was quiet, almost whispering, and teared up when talking about her religious beliefs.

"I did a lot of vile and wicked things in my past," Davis said when asked about her life before becoming a Christian in 2011.



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Photo by Richard Ellis/Getty Images(NEW YORK) -- Law enforcement officials around the country are racing to purchase body cameras for their officers.

Officials in Texas’ Bexar County, which includes San Antonio,voted Tuesday to buy more body cameras for officers a day after cell phone video appeared to show sheriff deputies shooting a man with his hands up.

Taser, the largest manufacturer of the devices, says it's had a 154 percent increase in sales in the past year.

The buying spree comes amid an environment where controversial police encounters continue to make headlines and cops are under ever increasing scrutiny.

Body cameras often vindicate police actions. In Palestine, Texas, for instance, a camera revealed that a suspect suddenly pulled a gun on officers as they were escorting him out of a bar.

Also, a routine traffic stop in Trinity, Texas, last week turned unexpectedly serious as on officer drew his firearm on the driver of a parked car. The police dash-cam video appeared to show the officer aggressively going for his gun at a startled man without provocation.

But the body camera showed a different vantage point and revealed that the officer suddenly saw a gun in the car.

"Is that a real gun right there?” the officer asked.

"No! Don't you touch that gun! You keep your hands out of the car,” the driver responded.

Trinity Police Chief, Steven Jones, said he was thankful for the department’s new body cameras.

“If officer Wheeler would have shot the gentleman and all we had was our dash-car video,there would have been an outrage that officer Wheeler shot this unarmed man unjustly,” Jones said.

Many police departments across the country agree with Jones’ views on body camera expansion. Just this week, the Los Angeles Police Department and the New York Police Department also expanded their use.

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Police officers search an area for suspects involved in shooting an officer September 1, 2015 in Fox Lake, Illinois. (Photo by Scott Olson/Getty Images(FOX LAKE, Ill.) --  A woman was charged Thursday morning with falsifying a report about suspicious men near the Illinois town where a police officer was shot and killed earlier this week, authorities said.

A manhunt continues for the three suspects responsible for the death of Lt. Joe Gliniewicz, who was shot and killed Tuesday in the Chicago suburb of Fox Lake.

According to a Lake County Sheriff’s Office press release, Kristin B. Kiefer, 30, called police at 9:20 p.m. Wednesday to report that two men approached her car in the town of Volo, but later fled into a cornfield.

Federal, state and local authorities spent five hours searching the area – but no one was located.

Kiefer later admitted that she fabricated the account, the sheriff’s office said, because “she wanted attention from a family where she was employed as a nanny.”

“Additionally, she indicated she chose this location to fabricate the event, as she was aware of the death of a police officer in the area,” the press release states.

Kiefer was charged with two counts of disorderly conduct for falsifying a police report, and is currently being held in jail pending a bond hearing, authorities said.


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Christian Taylor, right, poses alongside his younger brother Joshua Taylor. (Courtesy Joshua Taylor)(ARLINGTON, Texas) -- Christian Taylor, the college football player shot to death by police in Arlington, Texas last month, had marijuana and a psychedelic drug in his system at the time of the shooting, an autopsy confirmed.

According to the autopsy report released on Wednesday, Taylor was shot four times by police, but had six gunshot wounds found on his person. In his system, the Tarrant County Medical Examiner's Office found THC, the active ingredient in marijuana, and 25iNBOMe, a psychedelic drug that the report says can "cause distorted perceptions, agitation and hallucinations, and have been associated with random and bizarre behavior in users."

The Angelo State University football player was seen on surveillance video bashing car windows, starting one vehicle, and driving that vehicle through a gate ito the showroom. The video did not capture his shooting.

The autopsy report said that officers attempted to use a Taser to subdue Taylor, but that only one of the stun gun's two prongs struck him.

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Capt. Kristen Griest (R) and 1st Lt. Shaye Haver (L) with their Ranger tabs after the graduation ceremony of the United States Army's Ranger School on August 21, 2015 at Fort Benning, Georgia . Griest and Haver are the first women ever to successfully complete the U.S. Army's Ranger School. Photo by Jessica McGowan/Getty Images(WASHINGTON) -- In the wake of the graduation of a pair of women from the U.S. Army Ranger course last month, the Army has announced that it will fully remove the gender barrier for all future classes.

The 19 women who began the course in April were intended to be part of a one-time assessment to determine which units should continue to be restricted to female servicemembers. However, after two women successfully completed the class, the Army says all qualified personnel will be eligible for the Ranger Course regardless of gender.

"We must ensure that this training opportunity is available to all soldiers who are qualified and capable and we continue to look for ways to select, train, and retrain the best soldiers to meet our nation's needs," said Secretary of the Army John McHugh.

"Giving every qualified soldier the opportunity to attend the Ranger Course, the Army's premier small unit leadership school, ensures we are maintaining our combat readiness today, tomorrow and for future generations," added Chief of Staff of Army Gen. Mark Milley.

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Aydin Bacak/iStock/Thinkstock(FORT CARSON, Colo.) -- Two soldiers were hospitalized on Wednesday when a UH-60 Blackhawk helicopter suffered a hard landing during a training mission.

A press release from Fort Carson noted that the training was occurring on U.S. Forest Service land, and that four soldiers were on board at the time. Chief Deputy Steve Johnson of the Douglas County Sheriff's Office said that all four "had varying degrees of injury," but that only two remained hospitalized on Thursday morning. None of the injuries are believed to have been life-threatening.

One of the soldiers on board the helicopter was able to alert authorities to the crash and provide the location of the helicopter, a Douglas County Sheriff's Office representative said at a Wednesday press conference.

The cause of the incident is under investigation.

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ABC News(BALTIMORE) --  The six Baltimore police officers charged in connection with Freddie Gray's death can have separate trials, a judge ruled Wednesday.

Deputy State’s Attorney Janice Bledsoe had argued at the pre-trial hearing at Baltimore City Circuit Court that three of the officers should be tried together, saying they exhibited "degrees of the same breach of care."

But Judge Barry Williams agreed with the defense that evidence in one trial would not necessarily be admissible in another, concluding that trying everyone together "is not in the interest of justice."

Williams also ruled that the charges against the six police officers will not be dismissed and that State's Attorney Marilyn Mosby will not be recused from the case.

Williams denied the two defense motions. None of the six officers charged was present, only their lawyers.

Andrew Graham, who represented all six officers in the argument for dismissal of charges due to "prosecutorial misconduct," said that State's Attorney Marilyn Mosby, the chief prosecutor for Baltimore, "violated public conduct" and was "reckless" during her May 1 news conference about the arrests by implying guilt of the officers and discussing evidence. Mosby was present in court Wednesday but did not speak.

Graham hammered home the fact that Mosby used the phrase "no justice, no peace" -- a common protest chant in the Black Lives Matter movement -- noting that it was "tantamount to saying no conviction, no peace."

Graham also argued that Mosby discussed evidence in the case and that it wasn't her job to represent the Gray family.

Michael Schatzow, there to represent the State's Attorney's office, argued that the defense was taking Mosby's comments out of context and that she only remarked on probable cause, which was a matter of public record.

"She never expressed personal opinion of guilt," Schatzow said.

That’s when Judge Williams interrupted. The judge rhetorically snapped, "Is it the prosecutors job to calm the city or to prosecute cases?"

Graham also argued that Mosby used the protest chant -"no justice, no peace" - to prevent further crimes.

Judge Williams also dismissed the defense's motion to recuse Mosby and her office from the case. The judge said that it was "troubling and condescending" for the defense to argue that Mosby was compromised and should be recused because of her marriage to Baltimore City Councilman Nick Mosby.

Officers Caesar Goodson Jr., William Porter, Edward Nero and Garrett Miller, Lt. Brian Rice and Sgt. Alicia White were arrested and charged in May in relation to Gray's death. The charges are varied and include murder and involuntary manslaughter. All six have pleaded not guilty. Gray, 25, was placed under police custody in Baltimore on April 12, and he sustained a spinal injury during that time, authorities said. Gray went into a coma several days later and died a week after his arrest.

A small group of protesters gathered today outside the courthouse in downtown Baltimore and nearby streets, briefly blocking the roadway, according to the Baltimore Police Department, noting that there was one arrest during the protests.

The trial in the death of Gray is set to begin Oct. 13.

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Jeremy Frechette/Getty Images(CINCINNATI) -- One dad is warming hearts all over world after sharing a tear-jerking letter he wrote to his daughter, following her long-awaited wedding day.

"Everything that's in that letter I've already said to her before," Paul Daugherty of Cincinnati told ABC News. "The response has been exactly what I hoped it would be, parents pretty much saying, 'We've have the same worries you had and we are just overjoyed that this worked out for her.

"When you have a child with a disabilities, all you want to hear for the first few days is that everything's going to be OK. We didn't have that. We had people telling us all the things Jillian could not do and we through that all of that in the trash."

Daugherty said he was prompted to write a note to Jillian, who has Down syndrome, when a website publishing inspirational stories about people with disabilities approached him about doing a piece.

In an effort to express how proud he was of his daughter, 26, Daugherty wrote a letter Aug. 26 focusing on how far she has come before her June 27 nuptials.

The letter read, in part:

In two hours, you will take the walk of a lifetime, a stroll made more memorable by what you’ve achieved to get to this day. I don’t know what the odds are of a woman born with Down syndrome marrying the love of her life. I only know you’ve beaten them. What we couldn’t do was make other kids like you. Accept you, befriend you, stand with you in the vital social arena. We thought, What’s a kid’s life, if it isn’t filled with sleepovers and birthday parties and dates to the prom?

I worried about you then. I cried deep inside on the night when you were 12 and you came downstairs to declare, “I don’t have any friends.’’

We all wish the same things for our children. Health, happiness and a keen ability to engage and enjoy the world are not only the province of typical kids. Their pursuit is every child’s birthright. I worried about your pursuit, Jillian.

I shouldn’t have. You’re a natural when it comes to socializing. They called you The Mayor in elementary school, for your ability to engage everyone. You danced on the junior varsity dance team in high school. You spent four years attending college classes and made lifelong impressions on everyone you met.

Do you remember all the stuff they said you’d never do, Jills? You wouldn’t ride a two-wheeler or play sports. You wouldn’t go to college. You certainly wouldn’t get married. Now… look at you...


Daugherty said Jillian married her longtime sweetheart, Ryan, with whom she played on a soccer team for teens with disabilities over 10 years ago.

The wedding day, he added, was something out of a fairy tale.

"The dress fit perfectly, the hair was perfect, Jillian's happy all the time but take that to the next level," he said. "I've never seen her look more beautiful.

"Jillian's the nicest person I know and everyone who's gotten the chance to meet her and not just look at her, has felt the same," he added. "So, to anybody I can tell, parents with newborns or younger children with disabilities, it does get better."

Daugherty said he plans on presenting Jillian with the letter in private, when the time is right.

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ABC News(LYCOMING COUNTY, Pa.) -- A dog that has spent the past two years acting as a crossing guard for the Jersey Shore Area School District in Pennsylvania has been "fired," according to local media reports.

Though residents and students have credited Patches with helping keep kids safe, the superintendent of the school district told ABC affiliate WNEP that Patches has been removed for safety reasons.

"We have clear policies in the school district regarding any type of animal during the work day," Superintendent Dorothy Chappel said in a statement to WNEP. "Yes, he is a cute, adorable pet. ... The bottom line: There are always unanticipated risks with an animal. Any known distraction needs to be removed."

Crossing guard Brad Curtis previously told ABC News that Patches, who used to don a highlighter-colored vest and a mini stop sign, helped cars slow down by his presence alone.

"A lot of people know he's there in the afternoon, and they get a kick out of seeing him," he said. "They pay more attention. They slow down. He's really helped keep down the speed of traffic in the particular intersection."

He added that Patches was never a problem and followed him at his heel.

"I didn't really train him to do this," he said. "He just started doing it on his own. He follows my every movement, and his eyes are totally focused on my feet. There's no voice command, and I don't have treats. He just follows me when I stop and go. It's amazing."

But Jersey Shore Area School District officials told WNEP they believe Patches could be a distraction, and thus, a safety hazard. The school district added that its employees who monitor the crosswalks didn't know about the pooch until local media reports put a spotlight on the pint-sized crossing guard. No one had ever reported the dog to the school.

"Patches is missing," resident Amy Wampler told WNEP. "We didn't see him this morning and we wondered why, and now he's not here."

Another resident, Lyra Clark, said she always used to see the cute Malti-Poo from her shop, Country Beary Shack.

"People come by, even take pictures of him," she said previously. "He's been on the news. Everybody likes him. He's a really nice dog."

Though Patches may not be welcome on the crosswalk, Clark said he's always welcome at the parking lot of her store.

Curtis told WNEP that he plans to continue working as a crossing guard even without Patches.
"We are look to the future," Mohammed told me. "A better future."

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NICHOLAS KAMM/AFP/Getty Images(WASHINGTON) — The nation’s top law enforcement official offered a sobering and blunt warning to Americans Wednesday: “It is a sad fact now that no one is safe."

Attorney General Loretta Lynch was responding to a spate of “tragic” and “particularly troubling” attacks across the country in recent weeks.

“We have seen violence strike at all segments of our community,” she noted before listing several “brutal” cases from the past couple of months: The June massacre inside a historic church in Charleston, South Carolina; the attack at a Tennessee movie theater in July; and last month’s terrorist attack on military personnel in Tennessee.

“The particularly violent shootings of two Virginia reporters killed on air last week," Lynch said, also noting the deadly ambush of an officer pumping gas in Texas last week, and Tuesday’s fatal shooting of a police officer in Illinois.

"This violence against all of us — regardless of what uniform any of us wear — has to end,” Lynch said.

She said she “strongly condemn[s]” the recent attacks on police officers, adding, “Our hearts are broken over this.”

Lynch, speaking to a crowd at the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, said her own agency, the Justice Department, is trying to determine exactly what is behind the “uptick in violent crime.”

She noted that she’s holding a summit in Detroit later this month with law enforcement from certain cities around the country to discuss ways to address the issue. In addition, she has asked some U.S. attorneys to set up similar meetings in their own areas because "specific causes" of violence are "different in every location," she said.

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Police officers search an area for suspects involved in shooting an officer September 1, 2015 in Fox Lake, Illinois. A manhunt for three suspects is underway after an officer from Fox Lake Police was shot and killed this morning. (Photo by Scott Olson/Getty Images)(FOX LAKE, Ill.) — The manhunt for the three suspects believed to be responsible for the death of a police officer in a suburb of Chicago continues and now investigators said they are relying heavily on the public for help.

One of the biggest areas of focus is the collection of video footage from around the scene of the shooting in Fox Lake, Illinois, on Tuesday morning.

Chief George Filenko, the commander of the Lake County Major Crime Task Force, said that investigators have not found any substantial leads on the videos they've viewed so far but they are working their way through video collected at local businesses as well as footage from private residential security footage.

For now, they are still working with the sole description of the suspects that was radioed in by Lt. Joe Gliniewicz before he was fatally shot: that he was pursuing two white men and one black man on foot.

Filenko said there are about 100 investigators working on this case now, and he has no deadline in mind until the alleged killers are caught.

"I'm not going to set a time limit on this," Filenko said. "[We] have a murdered colleague. We're not going to stop."

Last night capped an intense 14-hour manhunt immediately following the morning shooting, and they have since expanded their search zone as a result of the dearth of discoveries so far.

Local, state and federal officials were called to the neighborhood of Fox Lake, in the wake of the fatal shooting. The Lake County Sheriff's office said there were 400 law enforcement officers taking part in the manhunt on Tuesday, including both local and federal SWAT teams. Additionally, 48 canine units and six air support units were called in to cover the area, which initially only covered 2 square miles.

Just after 10 p.m. Tuesday that primary area was released by the sheriff's office and turned over to the Lake County Major Crimes Task Force, which is now handling the case.

"Obviously it's widened, it's widened from our original search area," Lake County Sheriff’s public information officer Christopher Covelli said this morning of the search area.

More than four area school districts closed Wednesday out of concerns about the active search.

"There is a sense of [worry] in the community, as there would be in any community in a situation like this. That's why we're out here," Covelli told ABC News.

Investigators are asking the public to be diligent in reporting anything that may mark suspicious activity.

"If they see something that's unusual and not normal to them, report it. Let us look into it," Covelli said.

Gliniewicz died after being shot following a foot pursuit of three men, police said. He described two of the men as being white and one as black, but gave no further description.

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ABC News(PUYALLUP, Wash.) -- A man wearing a blonde wig paid for two shots of whiskey with a $100 bill at a restaurant in Puyallup, Washington, just before he robbed the bartender at gunpoint, according to police.

The suspect, who remains at large, walked into the restaurant, Ma's Place, Monday around 9 a.m., ordering two shots of Jack Daniel's and handing the bartender the $100 bill, Puyallup Police Capt. Scott Engle told ABC News Wednesday.

The bartender, who only identified herself as Rachel to ABC affiliate station KOMO-TV in Seattle, said when she turned around, "he had a gun up and said, 'Give me all the money in the register,' and so I did."

Her "insides melted" the moment she saw the gun, she added.

The robber, who wore the wig under a Seattle Seahawks beanie, then asked for the restaurant's money bags, police said, adding that he left 50 cents on the counter before leaving.

"[He] told me if I called anybody then he'd be back," Rachel told KOMO. "He scooped all [the money] up but left me 50 cents, so I think I'll frame those -- lucky quarters."

Puyallup police believe the suspect is tied to two other armed restaurant robberies last week in Pierce County, one at The Buttered Biscuit in Sumner and another at Elmer's Restaurant in Tacoma, Capt. Engle said.

"We determined it was the same man based on security footage," he explained. "He also appeared to have the same M.O. All three were armed robberies at restaurants, where he had a drink, pulled out a weapon and escaped with cash."

All three police departments are working together to find the suspect, Engle said, adding that they are asking for anyone who has any information on the suspect or can identify him to come forward.

"He's been successful three times, so he's probably getting more bold and feeling like maybe he can get away with more," he said. "So we need the public's help in this case to identify him and quickly apprehend him."

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Dean Troutman/Troutmans Trek(PRINCEVILLE, Ill.) -- An 84-year-old man recently completed a 700-mile walk to help raise money for a children's playground in the memorial park in Princeville, Illinois, he had built to honor his late wife.

The man, Dean Troutman, purchased 5.75 acres of land in 2011 to establish a park for his community in memory of wife Dorothy "Peggy" Troutman," who had passed away just a few months earlier in July of 2010 from Parkinson's disease at age 79, according to community leaders who spoke to ABC News.

The couple had been married for over 61 years and together for over 63.

"After she passed away, I wanted to do some kind of memorial for her, something that would last for a long time," Troutman told ABC News. "I thought, well, land is about the only thing that'll always be here, so I decided to buy a piece of land. I thought building a park for all ages would be a fitting memorial for her since she loved our community."

By this spring, the park boasted a Little League ball field, a football and soccer field, walking trails and picnic pavilions, Troutman said, but he realized it was missing one important thing: a children's playground.

"We ran out of money to build a playground, so I started thinking if I could walk to my nephew's house in Texas, maybe it'd bring enough attention to help raise some funds," he said.

His daughter-in-law, Amy Troutman, said she "thought he was crazy," so she worked with fellow community members, including Kelly Jenkins and Nate Rice, to find a safer way for him to raise money.

"I told him, 'Oh, Dean! You’re 84, and I don't know if you should do this," Jenkins, who chaired the committee to raise funds, said. "But we know him, and you can't slow that man down for anything. We came up with a compromise and said rather than walking down to Texas, why don't you just walk around Illinois and visit all the places you had memories with your wife."

With the help of local businesses including Running Central and Bushwhacker in Peoria, Illinois, Dean Troutman got proper shoes, clothing, backpack and gear for his 700-mile trek, community member Rice said.

He is a Peoria firefighter who worked with Jenkins and other community members to rally behind Troutman.

On April 21, all 750 kids from the community's school district sent Troutman off on his journey.
"I went alone, and I had my backpack and some basic supplies in a pet carrier I pushed," Troutman said. "I slept mostly in volunteer firehouses, a couple of church and town halls and a few times, under the stars."

Troutman said he walked about 10 miles a day, which was a slow pace for him.

"I visited my hometown growing up, where Peggy and I met and had dates on and eventually got married," he said. "It was wonderful, and it was so nice spending time with some of the people I hadn't seen for years."

He added that he "never doubted at any point" he wouldn't finish the trip.

Troutman finished on July 5, when he was greeted by hundreds of community members welcoming him back home. He said the trip raised over $70,000, and the playground was finished and opened Tuesday night.

"At one point we counted 48 kids, and the children have been loving it," Troutman said via cellphone while sitting on bench in the park. "I know Peggy would've loved it, too."

Troutman said he's still raising funds to finish up the park with "a few odds and ends," including bleachers and a scoreboard for the field.

"I'm just hoping I can see it all in my lifetime," he said.

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Alex Wong/Getty Images(WASHINGTON) — An unidentified woman tried to abduct a 2-year-old girl on the Washington, D.C., Metrorail Wednesday, police said.

A mother and her 2-year-old daughter, who was strapped in a stroller, were on a train from Virginia to New Carrollton, Maryland, when the suspect on board tried pulling the girl out of her stroller. The strap helped prevent the woman from taking the child, police said.

D.C. Metro spokeswoman Morgan Dye said transit police received the call at 9:34 Wednesday morning. Witnesses on the train helped apprehend the suspect and held the woman until police arrived, Dye said, adding that an adult male was reportedly the main person who prevented the abduction.

The unidentified woman was taken into custody at the Foggy Bottom station. No details have been released about the suspect, or the mother and the child.

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