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Stewart F. House/Getty Images(WASHINGTON) -- Republican presidential candidate Rick Perry challenged Donald Trump to a pullup contest Wednesday in response to the billionaire’s charge that Perry wasn’t smart enough to join the presidential debate — or as a reporter put it to Perry, not tough enough.

"Let's get a pullup bar out there and see who can do the most pullups,” Perry told a reporter, who told him that Trump “questioned your energy, toughness and quote-unquote, ‘brain power’ that it might require to run a successful campaign.”

In a story in the Daily Mail, Trump said that Perry was "trying so hard."

"But it's not about trying," he said, according to the story. "It's about energy, it's about brainpower, it's about toughness."

Trump, who is competing for the Republican nomination and is polling well ahead of Perry nationally, tweeted earlier this month that Perry "should be forced to take an IQ test before being allowed to enter the GOP debate.”

Trump's camp did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

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Robin Marchant/Getty Images(WASHINGTON) -- Donald Trump has responded to allegations he had a “meltdown” when a lawyer asked for a break from a deposition to pump breast milk for her newborn daughter by saying the attorney, Elizabeth Beck, wanted to pump in front of him.

In an interview with ABC News, Beck called the claims “not true” and explained she had been pumping in a private conference room during the week of the deposition.

“They don’t cite any support,” Beck said. “I was, for example, not in a state of undress.”

Trump told CNN Wednesday, "She wanted to breast pump in front of me and I may have said that's disgusting, I may have said something else. I thought it was terrible."

Beck said she instead gestured to her pump to explain why she needed to take a break, but stressed she was always going to “pump in private.” It was then Beck said Trump had a “meltdown.”

"He completely lost it," she said. "And he left, ran out of there and the lawyers were just standing there with their mouths hanging open. He didn’t return.”

She said he started to “shake, his face got really red, he pointed his finger and shook it and said, ‘You’re disgusting! You’re disgusting!' Then he bolted and no one saw him again.”

The incident was first reported in the New York Times. Beck also provided a copy of the November 2011 deposition to ABC News. In it Trump also seems to not want to stop the deposition even for a moment to let one of his own attorneys take a bathroom break.

The lawyer asks if he can “take a one-minute break for the restroom,” to which Beck says, “Yes, of course. I was going to say we take a five to ten-minute break.”

Trump then responds: “You have to take a one-minute break? Can we go on and finish this? Let's not take a one-minute break.”

Trump’s attorney Alan Garten — who was in the room during the incident — spoke to ABC News and vigorously denied the situation happened the way Beck described, saying, “she is completely distorting the facts. Her telling of the story is absolutely absurd. She should be ashamed of herself and she should be ashamed of her behavior.”

Garten continued, saying it “has nothing to do with breastfeeding, this is only about one thing, acting professionally in a legal proceeding.” He also said, like Trump, he did think she would pump in front of them.

“That would not shock me,” he said. “It was certainly bizarre behavior and that is consistent with her behavior throughout the case.”

Beck said when it comes to Trump’s presidential aspirations she’s concerned about his “inability to handle stressful situations.”

“If something so innocuous makes this man scream and run out, what else is going to make this man scream and run out? What other weird weaknesses does he have? And are we going to leave it to other countries to find out how our future president may behave when piece of plastic shows up at meetings?,” she said referring to parts of the breast pump.

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Jacob Ammentorp Lund/iStock/ThinkStock(WASHINGTON) -- State Department official Daniel Rosen, 45, on Wednesday plead guilty to six counts of voyeurism and five counts of stalking for peering into women’s homes and secretly recording videos.
Rosen struck a plea agreement after police found videos of dozens of women in “various states of undress” on his iPhone.

Over a three year period, he recorded at least 20 victims, mostly women, in northwest Washington D.C., by recording through windows, cracked blinds and metal gates into the bathrooms and bedrooms of basement level apartments.

In one instance he recorded a woman from her private backyard as she posed for her boyfriend on Facetime. On another occasion he recorded a different women as she lay naked in the bathtub reading a book.

All of the video recordings took place in the late evening under the cover of darkness, usually while he walked his dog. He went back and filmed some of the women multiple times. His victims were unaware at the time that he was making videos of them.

Rosen was arrested in February in Fairfax County, Virginia for soliciting a minor for sex. Virginia police notified the Metropolitan Police Department once geolocation revealed that videos found on his phone were taken in Washington, D.C. He is still facing charges in the Fairfax case.

Rosen’s wife sat in the courtroom as all 11 counts were read aloud. Rosen stood and listened as the prosecuting attorney read through the salacious details of his actions. He and his wife walked side-by-side out of D.C. Superior Court.

“He pled guilty and he wants to get a grip on his life," said his attorney Bernard Grimm after the hearing.
Rosen was put on unpaid administrative leave from the State Department, according to Grimm.
Grimm said that his client's security clearance had been revoked and he was not expected to be allowed back to his job.

The State Department refused to comment, citing privacy concerns.

Rosen was released until sentencing under strict home confinement and electronic monitoring. He faces up to 11 years in prison and a possible fine of $11,000.

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Alex Wong/Getty Images(WASHINGTON) — The “shrug” emoticon is just a combination of punctuation marks, but for Senate Democrats like Sheldon Whitehouse of Rhode Island, it speaks volumes.

Whitehouse brought a sign featuring little more than the now-universal signal for “I don’t know” to the Senate floor, as he and some Democratic colleagues discussed what they said was the Republican Party’s lack of a plan on climate change.

“We’ve seen exactly nothing,” he said. “That is to say, nothing but complaints.”

The use of a shrug emoticon is more than just a ploy for a senator to get people tweeting out CSPAN screengrabs of their floor speeches (which it does) — it’s part of an organized policy strategy, said Whitehouse’s spokesman Seth Larson.

“It’s a graphic that we worked with Senate Democratic leadership to put together to highlight the fact that the Republicans call the clean power plan a war on coal but at the end of the day they try changing the subject or ignore the reality,” Larson said. “We wanted to drive point home: the Republicans have no credibility, have no plan of their own.”

Larson likened this debate to that over the Affordable Care Act, which he said Republicans complained about but had no plan of their own, and added that using an emoticon is a way to infuse humor to convey a serious point.

And it’s not the first time the shrug has appeared on the Senate floor. Back in May, Connecticut Sen. Chris Murphy, also a Democrat, used it to demonstrate what he said was the GOP’s plan to respond to the Supreme Court if it decided that Obamacare subsidies in states that were using the federal health exchange were in fact unconstitutional.

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Bill Clark/CQ Roll Call(WASHINGTON) — The Department of Justice indicted Pennsylvania Rep. Chaka Fattah and four associates for their alleged role in a conspiracy that involved misdirecting funds for Fattah’s and other’s political benefit.

In a statement, the DOJ said they were charging Fattah, 58, his congressional district director, a lobbyist and two others with 29 counts of racketeering conspiracy and other crimes.

The DOJ detailed several allegations, including that Fattah redirected a political contribution for his own use, tried to repay a campaign consultant by arranging the award of federal grant funds, used campaign funds to repay his son’s student loan debt.

The DOJ also alleged that the lawmaker accepted bribes in exchange for Fattah’s efforts in securing an appointment to the U.S. Trade Commission for one of the others charged.

The case is being investigated by the FBI and IRS.

Fattah, a Democrat, represents parts of Philadelphia and is currently serving his 11th term in the U.S. House of Representatives.

In a statement, House Democratic Leader Nancy Pelosi said Fattah would be stepping down from his leadership role on the House Appropriations Committee, where he served as the ranking member of the Commerce, Justice and Science subcommittee.

“The charges in the indictment against Congressman Chaka Fattah are deeply saddening. Congressman Fattah has been a tireless and effective advocate for America’s hard-working families across more than 20 years of distinguished service in the House," Pelosi said in the statement.

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Planned Parenthood President Cecile Richards.Tom Williams/CQ Roll Call(WASHINGTON) -- Hillary Clinton has staunchly defended Planned Parenthood in the wake of recently released videos that an anti-abortion group claims to show employees with the organization discussing the sale of aborted fetal tissue.

But, in a new interview, she calls the graphic videos “disturbing” and says there should be a national investigation into that practice.

“I have seen pictures from them and obviously find them disturbing,” the Democratic presidential candidate told the New Hampshire Union Leader on Tuesday in regards to the videos, which were released by the anti-abortion group Center for Medical Progress. “Planned Parenthood is answering questions and will continue to answer questions.”

Clinton, however, did not waiver in her overall support of the organization, and said there are two points to make: “One, Planned Parenthood for more than a century has done a lot of really good work for women: cancer screenings, family planning, all kinds of health services. And this raises not questions about Planned Parenthood so much as it raises questions about the whole process, that is, not just involving Planned Parenthood, but many institutions in our country.”

Clinton added that if there’s going to be a congressional inquiry into the videos, “it should look at everything,” and not just one organization.

Clinton made the remark on the same day the Center for Medical Progress released a third video which it says shows the harvesting of fetal tissue, as well as current and former Planned Parenthood employees discussing the procedures and pricing.

Several Republicans -- including many GOP presidential candidates -- have cited these videos as a reason why Planned Parenthood should lose federal funding. And Republican presidential candidate Rand Paul has called for Clinton to return the group’s donations to her campaign.

In response to the claims of illegal behavior in the video, Planned Parenthood has asserted that all of its actions are legal as well as ethical.

In addition, the organization said the video was “heavily edited,” stating that “similar false accusations have been put forth by opponents of abortion services for decades.”

“Planned Parenthood has broken no laws," Cecile Richards, the president of the non-profit, said on ABC News’ This Week. "We have the highest standards. The care and health care and safety of our patients is our most important priority."

Clinton, who is pro-choice, vowed to defend Planned Parenthood over the weekend, even adding in a new line to her campaign stump speech.

“I will defend a woman’s right to choose,” Clinton said in Iowa and New Hampshire this week, “and I will defend Planned Parenthood."

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Bill Clark/CQ Roll Call(WASHINGTON) -- Kirsten Gillibrand and Patty Murray were among a group of senators speaking before a committee Wednesday on ways to deal with sexual assaults on university campuses.

Sen. Murray, D-Wash, said the issue impacts a huge number of college students.

"The harsh reality is that one out of five women is sexually assaulted in college, and men as well," she said.

As far as the perpetrators, Sen. Gillibrand, D-N.Y., argued that colleges have allowed many to stay on campus.

"They'll routinely kick you out if you cheat on a test, but the statistics for students who have violated other students, who have sexually assaulted or raped them and found responsible show that only one-third are actually expelled for the crime," Gillibrand said.

"What does it say about our schools' priorities if some colleges have tougher justice for a student cheating on an exam than for someone who has raped another student? she asked.

The group of senators is proposing legislation to revise higher education laws to make colleges more accountable, requiring confidential assault advisers, annual confidential surveys and clear legal processes for both the victims and accused perpetrators.

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ABC News(WASHINGTON) —  Where will the 2016 presidential candidates be on Wednesday?

Read below to find out their campaign schedules:

The AFL-CIO Executive Council meets in Silver Spring, Maryland to host several presidential candidates including Hillary Clinton, Bernie Sanders, Martin O'Malley, Jim Webb, and Mike Huckabee is the lone Republican.

The candidates will try and woo the important union and while it's very unlikely Huckabee would get the group's backing, he's there to push his populist message.

The AFL-CIO describes the meetings as "individual discussions about working people and the AFL-CIO's Raising Wages Agenda."

Donald Trump

Trump is off the trail and leaving Wednesday for the Women's British Open in Scotland. The Open is at the Trump Turnberry resort.

Bernie Sanders

The senator from Vermont is in Washington, D.C., and his campaign is hosting thousands of video livestream parties in all 50 states at 7:30 p.m. ET.

Chris Christie

New Jersey’s governor is in New Hampshire. On Wednesday morning, Christie attended a "meet and greet" at Robie's Country Store in Hooksett. At 11:30 a.m. ET, Christie attends the Americans for Peace, Prosperity & Security Forum in Manchester.

Rick Perry

The governor from Texas is in New York City Wednesday. He will lay out his plan for Wall Street reform at an event hosted by the Committee to Unleash Prosperity. He will speak at 1:20 p.m. ET at the Yale Club.

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ABC News(WASHINGTON) — Voters want to know where Hillary Clinton stands on the Keystone XL issue, but the former Secretary of State has yet to take up the issue.

At an event in New Hampshire Tuesday, Hillary Clinton was asked by a voter for a "yes or no" answer on whether she would vote to approve the Keystone pipeline. Once again, she punted, saying it's "President Obama's decision.” She did, however, give a little more insight into when she might take a stance.

"If it is undecided when I become president, I will answer your question,” she said.

READ CLINTON’S FULL RESPONSE:


“No other presidential candidate was secretary of state when this process started, and I put together a very thorough deliberative, evidence based process to evaluate the environmental impact and other considerations of Keystone. As such, I know that there is a very careful evaluation continuing, and at the final decisions pending to be made by Secretary Kerry and President Obama, very simply, the evaluation is determined whether this pipeline is in our nation’s interest and I’m confident that the pipeline’s impact on global greenhouse gas emissions will be a major factor in that decision, as the president has said. So I will refrain from commenting because I had a leading role in getting that process started and we have to let it run its course.”

Democratic presidential candidate and Clinton rival Bernie Sanders has, for a long time, said Keystone was one of the defining differences between him and Clinton.

On Tuesday, he put out the following statement:


"We have to address the planetary crisis of climate change and there is no question that we must move aggressively toward energy efficiency and the development of sustainable energy sources such as wind, solar, geothermal and biomass. That is why I have introduced legislation that would create 10 million solar rooftops on homes and businesses in the United States. So I agree with Secretary Clinton about the need for substantial investment in sustainable energy.”

“But that is not enough,” Sanders added. “We must make significant reductions in carbon emissions and break our dependency on fossil fuels. That is why I have helped lead the fight in the Senate against the Keystone pipeline which would transport some of the dirtiest fossil fuel in the world. It is hard for me to understand how one can be concerned about climate change but not vigorously oppose the Keystone pipeline.”

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Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images(WASHINGTON) -- An anti-abortion group has released another undercover video showing Planned Parenthood workers discussing prices to process and ship fetal tissue.

Three Republican presidential candidates on Tuesday said that the video is enough reason to cut off the organization's funding.

Sen. Ted Cruz (R-TX) said at a Washington DC rally, "The US department of justice should open a criminal investigation into whether Planned Parenthood nationally is a criminal enterprise breaking the law."

Sen. Rand Paul (R-KY) said, "The Senate will vote on de-funding Planned Parenthood before we go home in August."

Planned Parenthood leaders insist they are doing everything legally and that they can legally charge preparation and shipping fees for discarded fetal tissue.

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Catuncia/iStock/ThinkStock(WASHINGTON) -- House and Senate leaders have agreed on a last minute deal to keep highway projects going this summer and VA hospitals open for now.

The bill would not only keep money flowing to bridge and road project, but it would also reallocate $3 billion dollars in VA funding to prevent the agency from closing hospitals and imposing a hiring freeze.

The House is expected to vote on a three month extension for the bill on Wednesday.

The Senate will receive the bill aftewards and then the president will receive it before the funds dry up on July 31.

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ABCNews.com(PORTLAND, Ore.) -- The FBI says that suspicious letters and packages sent to government offices throughout Oregon don't appear to contain any hazardous materials, despite some initial concern.

The FBI, Oregon State Police and U.S. Postal Inspection Service are working "to determine the origin and nature" of about 20 letters sent to Oregon sheriffs or their offices, the FBI said in a statement Tuesday. The pieces of mail began arriving Monday.

By Tuesday afternoon, the FBI said it had found "no evidence of a visible powder to be found in any" of the letters.

In addition, field testing by hazardous materials crews "has shown NO toxic substance on any letter or in any envelope," the FBI said in the statement.

Grant County Sheriff Glenn Palmer was taken to the hospital on Monday night after opening up one piece of mail and developing a rash on his arms. But he was released within hours, according to KGW-TV in Portland.

Efforts to reach Palmer were not successful.

The Jackson County Sheriff's Office, meanwhile, had to be evacuated because of a suspicious package. About 60 people had to leave once it was noticed. At least two county courthouses in the state were also evacuated.

The FBI and U.S. Postal Service are assisting local officials as they work to determine precisely what substance was sent through the mail system, and who sent it. Officials said at least 10 letters appeared to be from the same person.

Nevertheless, the state police are urging the public to look out for any mail "that has excessive postage, no return address, excessive tape to secure [it], misspelled words … strange odors, and oily stains, discolorations, [or] crystallization" on the packaging.

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Win McNamee/Getty ImagesFull name: James S. "Jim" Gilmore III

Party: Republican

What he does now: Gilmore serves as a member of the National Rifle Association’s Board of Directors. He’s also the President and CEO of the Free Congress Foundation, a conservative think tank founded in 1977.

What he used to do: He served as the governor of Virginia from 1998 to 2002. He chaired the Republican National Convention from January to December of 2001. Gilmore was elected as Virginia’s attorney general in 1993. And after graduating college in 1971, Gilmore joined the Army and worked as an intelligence officer until 1974.

Expected to declare as a candidate: Early August 2015.

In his own words: “I am committed to addressing the central problems facing the nation.”

Family tree: Gilmore grew up in a working class area of Richmond. His father was a butcher and his mother was a church secretary.

Double legacy: Gilmore completed both his undergraduate and his law degrees at the University of Virginia.

Claim to fame: Gilmore headed the Gilmore Commission during the presidencies of Bill Clinton and George W. Bush. The commission’s purpose was to advise presidents on how to handle terrorist incidents in the U.S. that involved weapons of mass destruction. He was also Virginia’s governor during the September 11 terrorist attacks when a plane flew into the Pentagon in Arlington, Va.

Might have wished for a do-over: Gilmore resigned from his post as RNC chair after less than a year in the position, saying, “Neither I nor my family can see any light at the end of this tunnel,” according to The Washington Post. While President George W. Bush called Gilmore a, “close friend and valuable ally,” his departure came after two gubernatorial losses for the GOP in the same year.

Biggest disagreement with President Obama: Gilmore sharply criticized President Obama’s comparison of the brutality of ISIS militants to actions committed by Christians during the medieval Crusades, calling the president’s comments, “the most offensive I’ve ever heard a president make in my lifetime.” He told the New York Times that Obama had “offended every believing Christian in the United States.”

A bilingual president: Jim Gilmore is fluent in German. Gilmore was stationed in Germany from 1971 to 1974 doing counter-intelligence work to protect American military bases in Europe.

What could hold him back: Gilmore’s gubernatorial race was won without much fanfare and that could hurt his visibility since the GOP field has several prominent governors-turned-candidates including Jeb Bush and Scott Walker. A Washington Post article called his race “the bland leading the bland,” and quoted a University of Virginia political science professor who referred to the race as, “a charisma-free zone.”

Comfort food (and drink): When it comes to favorite foods, Jim Gilmore says his favorite restaurant is Pizza Hut. According to the Washington Post, he drinks Miller Genuine Draft.

Woodwinds in the White House?: According to Gilmore, “All I did in high school was play music.” He played clarinet in several bands during his high school years and served as drum major of his school’s marching band and president of his school’s concert band.

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Ron Galella/WireImage(NEW YORK) — Donald Trump's first wife, Ivana Trump, said Tuesday that she is "the best of friends" with her ex-husband, responding to a report in the Daily Beast on Monday that cited her 1989 divorce case deposition in which the former Mrs. Trump claimed Trump allegedly raped her once.

A statement Tuesday from Ivana Trump appeared to refute the allegations in the deposition, which were revealed in a 1993 book, The Lost Tycoon: The Many Lives of Donald J. Trump.

"I have recently read some comments attributed to me from nearly 30 years ago at a time of very high tension during my divorce from Donald," she said in the statement today. "The story is totally without merit. Donald and I are the best of friends and together have raised 3 children that we love and are very proud of."

Ivana Trump had already walked back the rape allegation in 1993 as the book was about to be published.

“During a deposition given by me in connection with my matrimonial case, I stated that my husband had raped me,” Ivana Trump said in a statement at the time, as the Daily Beast reported. "[O]n one occasion during 1989, Mr. Trump and I had marital relations in which he behaved very differently toward me than he had during our marriage. As a woman, I felt violated, as the love and tenderness, which he normally exhibited towards me, was absent. I referred to this as a 'rape,' but I do not want my words to be interpreted in a literal or criminal sense."

A Trump campaign spokesman responded Monday night to the Daily Beast article, saying, "This is an event that has been widely reported on in the past, it is old news and it never happened. It is a standard lawyer technique, which was used to exploit more money from Mr. Trump especially since he had an ironclad prenuptial agreement. It is just a way for the badly failing and money losing Daily Beast, which has been reporting inaccurately on Mr. Trump for years, to get some publicity for itself."

Trump's special counsel, Michael Cohen, also fired back Monday denying the charge, telling the Daily Beast there was case law that stated clearly "you cannot rape a spouse."

In a follow-up statement, the Trump campaign distanced itself from Cohen’s remarks saying, "Mr. Trump didn't know of his [Cohen's] comments, but disagrees with them."

"Nobody speaks for Mr. Trump but Mr. Trump," a Trump campaign spokesperson said Monday night.

Cohen later clarified the statement he made to the Daily Beast. "As an attorney, husband and father there are many injustices that offend me but nothing more than charges of rape or racism. They hit me at my core," Cohen said. "Rarely am I surprised by the press, but the gall of this particular reporter to make such a reprehensible and false allegation against Mr. Trump truly stunned me. In my moment of shock and anger, I made an inarticulate comment -- which I do not believe — and which I apologize for entirely."

Ivana has three children with Trump: Donald Jr., Ivanka and Eric — all of whom work with their father as part of the Trump Organization.

In a statement released Tuesday morning, Ivana said she has "nothing but fondness for Donald and wish him the best of luck on his campaign. Incidentally, I think he would make an incredible president."

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iStock/Thinkstock(WASHINGTON) — It was a macabre “who’s who” of gun violence: family members whose loved ones were killed in Charleston, Aurora, and in several other high-profile shootings, standing together to urge Congress to vote on tighter background check laws.
 
Speaking on Capitol Hill, they uttered the locations of the latest episodes of gun violence, whose families join their tragic club: Chattanooga and Lafayette.
 
“It's my turn to rise. It’s my turn to rise for Chattanooga. It’s my turn to rise for Lafayette. For the 88 Americans killed every day by gun violence,” said Reverend Sharon Risher, who lost her mother Ethel Lance and cousins Susie Jackson and Tywanza Sanders in the Mother Emanuel shooting.

“We've experienced Charleston, Chattanooga and Lafayette,” said Lucy McBath, whose son Jordan Davis was shot and killed in the so-called “loud music shooting” of 2012. “I fight for Jordan. I fight for Charleston, Chattanooga and Lafayette.”
 
“I don't want any other parent in America to experience the crushing loss of our family,” said Richard Martinez, whose son Christopher was killed in the Isla Vista shooting at UC Santa Barbara in 2014.

Connecticut Sens. Richard Blumenthal and Chris Murphy, as well as New York’s Chuck Schumer, attended the press conference and said they continued to push to get a vote on background checks in Congress.
 
But for all the powerful sound this group made, the senators suggested they think they will have more luck if they use public pressure to get gun retailers to change their background check policies voluntarily.
 
“There is certainly precedent for the bully pulpit of congress and these advocacy groups making these corporations change their minds,” Murphy said.

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