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         Chile Indigenous Peoples:     more detail
  1. Chile's terror duplicity.(THE FRONT)(indigenous peoples): An article from: Multinational Monitor by Gretchen Gordon, 2005-05-01
  2. South American Explorer: Visitor's Map of Southern Chile and Argentina Including the Chilean Fjords by Nigel Sitwell, 2002-05-31
  3. Pobladoras, Indigenas, and the State: Difference, Equality, and Women's Rights in Chile by Patricia Richards, 2004-06
  4. Pobladoras, Indigenas, and the State: Conflicts Over Women's Rights in Chile by Patricia Richards, 2004-06
  5. Mapuche seek support for struggle in Chile.: An article from: Wind Speaker by Joan Taillon, 2000-04-01
  6. CHILE: MAPUCHE INDIANS DENOUNCE GOVERNMENT BEFORE U.N. AFTER VIOLENT PROTESTS.: An article from: NotiSur - South American Political and Economic Affairs by Eric P. Martin, 2001-08-17
  7. CHILE: MAPUCHE PROTEST AGAINST DAM CONTINUES.: An article from: NotiSur - South American Political and Economic Affairs
  8. Treasures of Jewish Art by Jacobo Furman, 1998-06-23
  9. Contemporary Perspectives on the Native Peoples of Pampa, Patagonia, and Tierra del Fuego: Living on the Edge by Claudia Luis Briones, Jose Lanata, 2002-02-28
  10. Archaeological and Anthropological Perspectives on the Native Peoples of Pampa, Patagonia, and Tierra del Fuego to the Nineteenth Century:
  11. Patagonia: Natural History, Prehistory and Ethnography at the Uttermost End of the Earth (Princeton Paperbacks)
  12. Shamans of the Foye Tree: Gender, Power, and Healing among Chilean Mapuche by Ana Mariella Bacigalupo, 2007-05-01
  13. Courage Tastes of Blood: The Mapuche Community of Nicolás Ailío and the Chilean State, 1906-2001 (Radical Perspectives) by Florencia Mallon, 2005-10
  14. When a Flower Is Reborn: The Life and Times of a Mapuche Feminist by Rosa Isolde Reuque Paillalef, Rosa Isolde Reuque Paillalef, 2002-09

INDIGENOUS PEOPLES RIGHTS IN CHILE Indigenous peoples actively participatedin the recuperation of Chile s democracy in 1990.
Institute of Indigenous Studies
University of La Frontera
Temuco, Chile
(Master Program, Faculty of Law, UBC)
* Paper presented at the Canadian Association for Latin American and Caribbean Studies (CALACS) XXVIII Congress,
Simon Fraser University, Vancouver, B.C., March 19-21, 1998.
Chile has historically denied its ethnic and cultural diversity. The country's ruling class has been able to build and internalize in the minds of the people the idea that ours is a racially homogenous society, basically of European origin. This idea, which for centuries has been promoted through different means, including family, school, and literature, became dominant during the republican period, giving birth to the myth, still believed by many, of the Chileans as being the "English of South America". The few recognitions that were made regarding indigenous peoples' dealt with their past, not with their present. The image of the brave Mapuche who resisted the Spaniard conqueror due to their libertarian spirit, became socially accepted and promoted. Consistent with these ideas, until recently their current population was perceived by many as remaining pockets of the so called "Araucanian indians", living in small areas of lands or "reducciones" which were left to them after their territory was occupied by the army at the end of the last century.

2. Indigenous Peoples In Latin America - LANIC
indigenous peoples. Regional Resources. The Amazon Aymara Net Various Information Relating to the Aymaras in Bolivia, Peru, chile, Argentina, and Ecuador
Indigenous Peoples
Regional Resources
Country Resources
  • Belize
  • 3. Indigenous People / Indigenous Peoples' Rights
    peoples. Spanish Version. indigenous peoples' Rights. C169 indigenous AND TRIBAL peoples CONVENTION, 1989 INFORMATION ON SPECIAL indigenous LAWS. chile. Costa Rican Law Proposal
    MultiDisciplinary Team (MDT - San Jose)
    Indigenous Peoples Spanish Version
    Indigenous Peoples' Rights
    Introduction to ILO Convention No. 169 Text Ratifications by Country Indigenous and Tribal Peoples: A Guide to ILO Convention No. 169
    Text Ratifications by Country
    The Peace Process in Guatemala: Agreement on Identity and Rights of Indigenous Peoples (March 31, 1995) Presidency of the Republic, Mexico: Chiapas Agreements (February 16, 1996)
    Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (Draft) UN Interamerican Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous People (Draft 1995) OAS Interamerican Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous People (Draft) OAS , February 1997 Draft Resolution: Proposed American Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Populations , March 29, 1999
    Report of the Committee on Juridical and Political Affairs on the Proposed Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Populations
    , March 25, 1999
    By Country By Subject 1998 - Political Constitution - Ecuador

    4. MYTHING LINKS / Indigenous Peoples' Opening Page
    Opening page to indigenous peoples with annotated illustrated links to beliefs, mythologies, lore, sacred narratives, sacred art, and archaeology. with permission) " indigenous peoples" has been the most difficult category to organize Ecuador, Peru, Bolivia northern chile) Patagonian peoples forthcoming peoples of Other
    Kathleen Jenks, Ph.D. GEOGRAPHICAL REGIONS:
    Goddesses of Indigenous Peoples:
    Ptesan-Wi, White Buffalo Woman, Goddess of the Lakota
    Sandra Stanton
    (used with permission) Author's Note:
    26 October 1998 Once I start more sections, I'll begin splitting this opening page into additional separate files (see below for the "Table of Contents")
    Goddesses of Indigenous Peoples:
    Oshun, West African Yoruba Goddess of rivers, love, dance
    Sandra Stanton
    (used with permission) "Indigenous Peoples" has been the most difficult category to organize. Originally, I tried to keep everything based on geography. Thus, for example, the Maori were a subset under New Zealand. But they were the only subset (the mythology and sacred traditions of white New Zealanders are derived from Europe and I had no reason to give them their own section side by side with the Maori). As such examples grew, I realized that geographical categories were too awkward. So I decided to have a section called "Indigenous Peoples." I am aware that definitions of "indigenous" can be problematic and subject to hostile multi-cultural scrutiny. For the sake of simplicity, by "indigenous," I mean a still-surving people who were the original (or at least among the most ancient) inhabitants of a land before those lands were turned into colonies by peoples of another culture who invariably considered themselves "superior" to the "natives." By "indigenous," I also mean a people who still maintain some contact with their ancient ways, ceremonies, beliefs, arts, ways of healing, birthing, dying. Finally, by "indigenous," I mean a people who have generally been marginalized and oppressed by the newcomers, but who, despite this, sustain a larger visionary sense of their own worth in the web of life.

    5. Mapuche International Link
    To raise awareness of indigenous peoples, in particular the Mapuche of chile and Argentina, in their struggle for justice, freedom, land rights, the environment and selfdetermination.

    6. Indigenous Peoples
    20032004 UN Calendar for indigenous peoples Dec 9, 2003 3rd Session Permanent Forumon indigenous Issues (May chile 7th indigenous Film and Video Festival of

    7. Urgent Appeal For Solidarity With Mapuche Indigenous People Of Chile
    impact chilean indigenous territories. He based his position upon guaranteesof indigenous rights in chile s indigenous peoples Law.
    Urgent appeal for solidarity with Mapuche Indigenous people of Chile May 14, 1997 Today, more than 500 Mapuche indigenous people have taken to the streets in Santiago, Chile on a march to protest continuing efforts by the Chilean government to deny them fundamental rights guaranteed under Chilean law. Motivating this historic protest are recent events involving not only actions by the Chilean government, but also involving the Indigenous Fund, a multilateral fund which is administered by the Inter-American Development Bank and other agencies, supposedly with democratic indigenous representation. Brief background: In late April, Chilean President Frei fired the Director of the National Commission on Indigenous Development (CONADI), Mauricio Huenchulaf. Huenchulaf had taken a strong position in support of the rights of Mapuches fighting the Ralco Dam on the Biobio River, which would submerge two Pehuenche villages, and other projects which would directly impact Chilean indigenous territories. He based his position upon guarantees of indigenous rights in Chile's Indigenous Peoples Law. Mapuche leaders occupied the headquarters of CONADI and issued a statement calling Huenchulaf's sacking "the intervention and brutal destruction of an institution created to contribute to the protection and promotion of our rights, and which now has been converted into an obstacle to them, favoring instead the megaprojects of an authoritarian modernization which is leaving our country without a soul and without roots, which looks greedily at our few remaining ancestral territories".

    8. Mapuche Declaration On NAFTA In Chile
    9. Carry out an independent technical study to identify the impact that thefree trade agreement will have for the indigenous peoples of chile. 10.
    The Mapuche nation's organization Aukin Wallmapu Ngulam-Consejo de Todas las Tierras (Council of All the Lands), convened a conference on November 30, and December 1-2, 1994 to analyze the implication that the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) will have for Indigenous peoples that live in Chile and in America. Among those attending were Indigenous representatives from Peru, Mexico, and Argentina. The event concluded with a religious ceremony in a Mapuche community. The conference addressed the North American Free Trade Agreement in relation to the following themes:
    • Indigenous lands and territories and their natural resources;
    • Mapuche knowledge, Indigenous people's intellectual property;
    • economy and development with Indigenous identity;
    • international and national legislation;
    • Indigenous peoples right to free-determination;
    • the international decade of Indigenous peoples of the world.
    Considering that the free trade agreement is essentially economicist, serving to accumulate wealth for a small minority and to create poverty and exclusion for the great majority of Indigenous and non-Indigenous people, Being a new form of expansion of colonialism and neocolonialism expressed in the economic sphere

    9. World Conference Against Racism Regional Prepcom For The Americas, Santiago Chil
    to Combat Racism and their calls that indigenous peoples have a right to their lands and natural As the Mapuche in chile, indigenous peoples of Colombia, the Katio Embera
    World Conference Against Racism
    Regional Prepcom for the Americas,
    Santiago Chile, December 3-6, 2000
    Written intervention by the International Indian Treaty Council,
    an Indigenous NGO with ECOSOC Consultative Status
    In spite of the first two World Conferences to Combat Racism and their calls that Indigenous Peoples have a right to their lands and natural resources that must be protected, Indigenous Peoples continue to lose their lands at an alarming rate, seemingly a continuation of the "Conquest" of the Americas.
    Reuters recently reported on a recent contact with the Naua tribe in Brazil, thought to be extinct, who emerged from the Amazon to protest the creation of a national park on their lands. The reaction of Brazilian authorities quoted by Reuters, was that the Naua had been found in a national preserve and they would have to be moved: "No humans are allowed in the park, just the forest and the animals."
    The proposed OAS Declaration on the rights of Indigenous Peoples would declare that the State has the right of ownership over the resources of the soil and sub-soil of Indigenous lands. Many American States (even since the first two World Conferences) have amended their Constitutions and laws to facilitate the privatization of indigenous lands. It is noteworthy, that the CERD Committee, in General Recommendation XXII, would require states to return stolen lands and territories to Indigenous Peoples, and ILO 169 would prohibit their continued theft.

    10. South America
    The indigenous peoples (aboriginal peoples) of South America are An estimated 30million people were living there Araucanos and Mapuche of chile had socially
    South America "In the Andes, Nurturance is at the Very Heart of Life"
    (Land of the Inkas)
    The indigenous peoples (aboriginal peoples) of South America are found from the Isthmus of Panama to Tierra del Fuego. An estimated 30 million people were living there when the Europeans arrived. In the Andean region extensive remains show developed cultures at Chavín de Huántar and among the Paracas in Peru. The Mochica, Chimu, and Nazca in Peru, the Chibcha and Aymara of the Andes, and the Araucanos and Mapuche
    of Chile had socially complex pre-Columbian cultures, surpassed only by the Inca. Descendants of these peoples live today in Ecuador, Peru, Bolivia, northwestern Argentina, and Chile. Quechua , spoken by the Inca, is the most widely spoken language in South America. Since the Spanish conquest indigenous peoples have been used as laborers, poorly paid and lacking political representation; these conditions of semiservitude are changing slowly. Some, notably the Inca, play a significant role in the national culture; but many live in small, peripheral groups. A few descendants of the Arawaks and Caribs live in Venezuela, the Guianas, and Northern Brazil. The Guaraní in Brazil are few and scattered, but in Paraguay their language is widely spoken and, like Quechua in Bolivia, is the official language of the country.

    11. Indigenous Peoples
    indigenous peoples on the Gateway a community promoting knowledge exchanges among indigenous organizations, donors, governments and civil society to promote indigenous development and rights. Education and indigenous peoples. indigenous Development. indigenous Cultures and Languages chile 7th indigenous Film and Video Festival of the Americas, June 18 24

    Aylwin, who became elected president of chile in the inclusion of the concept of indigenousterritories, were recognition of their status as peoples, with the
    Tierra, Territorio y Desarrollo Indigena . Temuco, Instituto de Estudios Indigenas de la Universidad de la Frontera, 1995), 195-204. Historia del Pueblo Mapuche (Santiago: Ediciones Sur, 1985), 15 Historia de la Civilizacion y Legislacion Indigena de Chile . (Santiago: Facultad de Ciencias Juridicas y Sociales, Universidad de Chile, 1948), 29-39. Nutram, Year II, No3,1986,7. Comunidades Indigenas de los Canales Australes .(Santiago: CONADI, 1995). Los Mapuche. Comunidades y Localidades en Chile. (Santiago: Instituto Nacional de Estadisticas; Ediciones SUR, 1979), 12-16. Los Mapuche. Comunidades y Localidades en Chile Los Mapuche. Comunidades y Localidades en Chile Censo de Poblacion y Vivienda . Chile, 1992. Problemas y Perspectivas para el Desarrollo Aymara Regional . (Working Document No 3, Arica:TEA, 1987). Ley Indigena: Avances y Obstaculos para su Materializacion en el Territorio Mapuche (1994-1997) , (Temuco: Instituto de Estudios Indigenas, Universidad de la Frontera, 1998 (unpublished document)). The total budget destined by CONADI to this land and water fund was of $ (Chilean pesos), which is equivalent to approximately $ 30.000.000 (US dollars). The families benefited by this fund through the period reach to 15.358 according to CONADI. In CONADI ( Departamento de Tierras y Aguas Indigenas), Fondo de Tierras y Aguas Indigenas. Resultados de Programas Ejecutados Periodo 1994-1997

    13. Indigenous Peoples' Literature
    This system is dedicated to the indigenous peoples of the worldand to the enrichment it can bring to all people. of the Past? Mexico's indigenous peoples United. Mexico's indigenous peoples Expanding. Millennium of the chile. Not All

    14. By Gustavo Gonzalez, Aise And Doubts For Gov't 'Indigenous Pact'
    with respect to the conditions of neglect in which chile s native communities thepact, the government commits itself to recognising indigenous peoples in the
    Documents menu Date: Sat, 7 Aug 1999 14:37:42 -0500 (CDT)
    From: (Rich Winkel)
    Organization: PACH
    Subject: RIGHTS-CHILE: Praise and Doubts for Gov't 'Indigenous Pact'
    Article: 72146
    To: undisclosed-recipients:;
    /** ips.english: 449.0 **/
    ** Topic: RIGHTS-CHILE: Praise and Doubts for Gov't 'Indigenous Pact' **
    ** Written 9:10 PM Aug 6, 1999 by newsdesk in cdp:ips.english **
    Worldwide distribution via the APC networks.
    Praise and Doubts for Gov't 'Indigenous Pact'
    By Gustavo Gonzalez, IPS
    6 August 1999
    SANTIAGO, Aug 6 (IPS) - A pact promoted by the Chilean government with the aim of resolving increasingly complex conflicts with indigenous peoples and fomenting development of native communities drew praise as well as doubts regarding its effectiveness. The business sector's refusal to sign the pact and the lack of measures to address the problem of logging operations on land claimed by Mapuche communities appeared to be the weakpoints of the pact presented by President Eduardo Frei Thursday. Land disputes between indigenous groups and logging concerns and conflicts over energy projects such as dams have heightened since January, with violent incidents in the regions of the Bio- bio and Araucania, between 400 and 800 kms south of Santiago.

    15. Carta De La Comisión Nacional Indígena De Chile Al BID
    National Commission of indigenous peoples of chile 1). The indigenous peoplesof chile represent approximately 10 percent of the national population.
    National Commission of Indigenous Peoples of Chile Letter from the National Indigenous Commission to BID MR: ENRIQUE V. IGLESIAS

    FAX: 001-202-623.30.96 Santiago, 3th February 2001 Dear Sir, We the undersigned, the steering committee of the National Interim Commission for Self-Determination of the Indigenous Peoples of Chile and for Ratification of Convention 169 of the ILO (International Labour Organisation), have learned, by way of the press, that the Chilean government, via the Ministry of Planning, will request a loan or credit facility from the institution of which you are Director. This will be, among other things, to "promote the development of the 'ethnic groups' of Chile" and to "allocate funding to regions with a Mapuche population". With regard to these proposals we would like to draw your attention to the following: 1). The indigenous peoples of Chile represent approximately 10 percent of the national population. The main problem such peoples ('ethnics' in the language of the Chilean government), are currently facing is a general policy of discrimination and denial of rights which threatens the dignity of indigenous peoples. It is a policy which denies and distorts the history of Chile, which denies and restricts human rights and fundamental freedoms, and prevents participation on terms of equality and the construction of a lasting democracy. 2). In Chile, at the present time, there is no respect for, in particular, our rights to recuperate, own, control, administrate and develop our lands and the natural and spiritual resources therein. At the same time we are also denied our right to maintain, recreate, project and transmit our cultural heritage to the future generations of our people.

    16. Indígenas- Indigenous Peoples
    Translate this page indígenas- indigenous peoples. Asociación Ixä Ca Vaá de Desarrollo e InformaciónIndígena, Costa Rica Asociación Aymara Inti-Marka, chile Parlamento del
    document.isTrellix = 1; indígenas- Indigenous peoples Caucus de jóvenes contra la discriminación- Youth Caucus against discrimination. Home Calendario de eventos youth caucus (in english) afrodescendientes- african descendants ... Articulos CAUCUS REGIONAL DE JOVENES DE LAS AMERICAS
    Conferencia Mundial Contra El Racismo, la Discriminación Racial, la Xenofobia, y Formas Conexas de Intolerancia

    La falta de reconocimiento de los Pueblos Indígenas como Pueblos es una forma de discriminación racial que nos afecta profundamente como jóvenes indígenas. Por lo tanto exigimos el reconocimiento de parte de los Estados la existencia de los Pueblos Indígenas como Pueblos teniendo en cuenta los artículos 1 de los Pactos de Derechos Civiles y Políticos y de Derechos Económicos Sociales y Culturales.
    Además es una realidad que los Estados, espacios de concertación y de la sociedad civil ofrecen muy poca participación de la juventud indígena. De igual forma las Conferencias u Encuentros Internacionales dan poca y en muchas ocasiones ninguna participación a los mismos. Deseamos expresar nuestra solicitud de tomar en cuenta a la hora de consultar y participar de encuentros nacionales e internacionales a los sectores vulnerables de las sociedades de América, dando énfasis a los jóvenes indígenas que es uno de los sectores mas marginados de las sociedades.
    1. Demandamos la inmediata implementación de la historia oral de nuestros Pueblos a los programas oficiales de educación en todos sus niveles.

    17. Chile: Mapuche Indigenous Peoples' March To The Capital City
    chile Mapuche indigenous peoples march to the capital city. MapuchePress Release. The national march for the recognition of the
    Chile: Mapuche indigenous peoples' march to the capital city Mapuche Press Release. The national march for the recognition of the Mapuche Nation and its rights is advancing towards Santiago and more than one hundred Mapuche have walked 200 kms in seven days. After seven days, more than one hundred Mapuche have walked some 200 kms from Temuco, Wallmapuche -Mapuche Territory- heading towards Santiago de Chile with the aim of achieving the recognition of the basic rights and freedoms of the Mapuche People. This march includes the participation of Mapuche of all ages, including boys and girls, aged men and women. In spite of the harsh conditions, none of the demonstrators has renounced to the objective of reaching Santiago, keeping up the good spirit with the strength stemming from the strong conviction of their legitimate demands and the historical memory of the struggle of the Mapuche People. The logistic difficulties regarding shelter and food supplies for the demonstrators implies that the number of participants cannot increase and thus remains unmodified. The departure from Temuco was particularly harsh due to the intense rain which fell during the first 25 kms. As a result of the low temperatures, many participants are beginning to fall ill, which makes medical attention and the purchase of medicines urgent. Lodging during the night supposes a great deal of spirit of self-sacrifice, having to sleep in schools, churches, communal centres and other places on cement floors and to have to wash with freezing cold water. Walking on asphalt with inadequate shoes is resulting in wounds which increase the demonstrators' suffering.

    18. Indigenous People Declaration - Appeal
    Kingdom Marcus Colchester, Forest peoples Programme, United Kingdom - NataliaMolinaro, France - Patricia Bravo Berli, Periodista, chile - Angel Rodolfo
    Climate Change An appeal before the next crucial meeting
    of the Convention on Climate Change
    Bonn - Germany, July 2001 word version here People can hardly avoid a gut feeling that something terrible is happening to the climate. Many have heard about the global warming, climate change effect. Burning vast quantities of non-renewable fossil fuels started and remains the problem. Both those who know and understand and those who ignore the subject are already suffering from its tragic and sometimes cataclysmic effects. Unless all of us take strong action now, we will all suffer a lot more as will all of the other glorious creatures we share the web of life with. Since the Earth Summit in 1992, the governments have been talking about what has to be done, but without doing it. Finally in 1997, the industrialised countries agreed in the Kyoto Protocol to reduce their greenhouse gas emissions. These commitments were nowhere near the necessary reductions (a mere 5%), but it was understood that at least they did mean a fundamental U-turn in the right direction. But to some, even this seemed to be too much and therefore introduced in the Kyoto Protocol what they euphemistically called a "Clean Development Mechanism," that has nothing to do with what most people understand as clean and good development. What they really did was to create a diversion whereby the major contaminating countries and giant corporations can continue releasing greenhouse gases if they pay other countries to act as garbage dumps for these gases in so-called "carbon sinks."

    19. Rights Group Warns Of Civil War Risk In Chile
    American Human Rights Commission (IAHRC) starkly warned chile s President RicardoLagos this month that conflict with chile s indigenous peoples could lead to

    Mapuche information in English april
    Monday, April 30, 2001
    Rights group warns of civil war risk in Chile.
    The Inter-American Human Rights Commission has warned of indigenous uprisings in Latin America, writes John Kavanagh
    THE AMERICAS: The third Summit of the Americas, held in Quebec earlier this month, agreed the goal of achieving a tariff-free market from the Arctic Circle to Tierra del Fuego in southern Chile by the year 2005.
    The prospect of a market embracing 800 million people has been strongly supported by business interests in the US, and by the governments of Latin America, anxious to modernise. However, although the summit agenda included the alleviation of poverty and easier access to education, many human rights activists believe that only corporate America will benefit from the market, not the poor and indigenous people of Latin America.
    The Inter-American Human Rights Commission (IAHRC) starkly warned Chile's President Ricardo Lagos this month that conflict with Chile's indigenous peoples could lead to a national civil war unless their interests are given greater priority in the country's political agenda.
    IAHRC president, Mr Claudio Grossmann, said Chile's Mapuche conflict is similar to indigenous conflicts across the whole of the American continent, where hundreds of uprisings could escalate.

    español . mar. 30 2004, 7th indigenous FILM AND VIDEO FESTIVAL OF THE AMERICASWALLMAPUchile 2004 CALL FOR ENTRIES. The indigenous peoples OF chile invite
    The INDIGENOUS PEOPLES OF CHILE invite: The women and men, producers and filmmakers interested in indigenous audio-visual communication and in indigenous issues, as well as sister organizations throughout the continent, to participate ACTIVELY in the 7th Indigenous Film and Video Festival of the Americas which will take place June 18 - 24 in the city of Santiago de Chile.
    We invite you to share our cultures, experiences and projects, and look forward to learning about your own projects and points of view.
    Through the Festival and the cultural mobilization it generates, the inviting indigenous organizations are working towards generating a visible process of access of new audio-visual communication technologies for indigenous use and benefit.
    Within the continental framework, we hope this process will be enriched by contributions from sister organizations through the exchange of experiences and the mapping-out of common work plans and collective strategies.
    We are convinced that indigenous organizations need to generate their own proposals, agreement mechanisms and forms of dialogue and informative exchange through audio-visual media.

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