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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  April 6, 2017 3:12am-4:01am PDT

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committed a crime. but he cited no evidence. rice has acknowledged that during the transition she asked for the names of trump associates caught up in surveillance of foreign officials. now surveillance of foreign officials is routine as are the conversations with members of an incoming administration. when a u.s. citizen is heard on such a call, his or her name is omitted to protect privacy, but rice and others were authorized to learn the names if necessary. today in an interview with the "new york times," mr. trump did not say what law rice had allegedly broken, but he said i think it's going to be the biggest story.
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he would say more, he said, at the right time. it was a month ago that mr. trump said his phones had been tapped last year on orders of president obama. he promised evidence in the future, which has not yet been forthcoming. ivanka trump recently joined her father's team of advisers, which also includes chief of staff reince priebus, chief strategist steve boannon and ivanka trump's husband, senior adviser jared kushner. cbs's gayle king asked about reports of discord within the team. >> is everyone getting along in the white house? there are reports that there are warring factions within the white house. is there any truth to that whatsoever? >> palace inch tretrigue storie. >> house of thrones, i know all that. >> i try to stay out of that. i think it is healthy and good to have people who don't always
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agree on every single issue. you want that diversity of opinion at the table. and i do think we have a lot of different viewpoints at the table, but they're not at odds with one another. i think anyone you ask will say that that's a positive thing, that's a productive thing, and that lends itself to a better outcome. there are great teams at the white house, and a lot of the people doing so much work every single day are not the names that you're reading about. tomorrow the president will welcome chinese leader, xi jinping to his florida estate. two days of talks will include north korea's nuclear program. and as if on cue, the north koreans test fired a missile last night. david martin has more. >> reporter: the latest test failed nine minutes into flight, making it only 40 miles before pinwheeling into the sea. but it also exposed gaps in u.s. intelligence. initially thought to be a new,
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two-stage stolid fuel missile like this, it turned out to be an old, single-stage liquid fuel missile. >> what i'm concerned about most nights is north korea. >> reporter: just yesterday, general john heighten, the man in charge of shooting down any incoming missile told congress he's never sure what's coming next from north korea. >> those are very concerning moments to me. every time they launch, we're not sure if this is a threat missile or not. >> reporter: this missile was not a threat but coming days before president trump meets with china's president xi, it did seem to carry a message. nothing the presidents do will stop north korea from developing a nuclear arsenal. the u.s. responded with a cryptic message of its own. instead of the usual condemnation calling it a provocative act in violation of u.n. resolution, secretary of state tillerson said we have no further comment.
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a policy known as strategy ekic patience is out the window. general heighten testified the north koreans are closing in. >> they already have the ability to deploy an intercontinental ballistic missile. >> reporter: u.s. intelligence is watching the site where previous tests have been conducted and is warning a test could come at any time. scott? >> david martin at the pentagon tonight. thanks. coming up next, the irs changes tactics for dealing with tax delinquents, and later, life lessons from a fencing coach. i love you so much, that's why i bought
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who haven't paid their taxes. jericka duncan has that. >> reporter: two years ago, 79-year-old mary was scammed out of her retirement savings. nearly $100,000. >> and they said i shouldn't call anybody or do anything, because the house was bugged and the phone was bugged. >> reporter: she thought she was talking to the irs. >> he said he was a representative and sounded like the real mccoy. >> reporter: since 2013, nearly 2 million americans have been called by people posing as government agents. to date, more than 10,000 of them were duped into paying $55 million to criminals. >> just hang up. >> reporter: over the years, the irs has created several public service announcements warning taxpayers that they do not call to collect money, but now that's changed. federal law mandates the irs
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all allow private debt collectors. they will notify taxpayers by letter first when their account is being turned over. the agency assigned to your case will also send you a letter. after that, they could call you to discuss payment options. the agency gets a 25% commission on the money it collects. >> the iers is -- irs is creating a system where more people could be taken advantage of. >> it makes no sense on policy grounds, on budgetary grounds. it's a rule that's only going to cause havoc for consumers. >> reporter: the irs says payments should never be sent to a private agency or person. payments sd b made to the irs on u.s. treasury. up next, embattled bill o'reilly gets support from the fox watcher in chief. i did everything i could to make her party perfect.
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makewith instant moisture utes from k-y ultragel. no matter who was in there last... protection. new lysol power & fresh 6 goes to work flush after flush for a just-cleaned feeling that lasts up to four weeks. lysol, what it takes to protect. now, it's at least 44 sponsors that have dropped bill o'reilly's show on the fox news channel. advertisers have been leaving since the "new york times" reported o'reilly and fox paid
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$13 million to settle various sexual harassment claims, all denied by o'reilly. today president trump said those claims were all wrong. he told the "new york times" o'reilly is a good person and should not have settled with his accusers because he hasn't done anything wrong. an f-16 fighter crashed today near joint base andrews in maryland. the pilot from the d.c. national guard ejected suffering minor injuries. he guided the from a subdivision. the new principal of a high school in kansas has resigned after student reporters on the school paper exposed her false credentials. the principal's advanced degrees were from an unaccredited university. the school's journalism adviser says the students were just uncovering the truth. nice work. from the pen, to a mighty
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in our series, living stronger, we're introducing you to senior members of the american family who are setting an example. tonight, a fencing coach. don dahler has her sworded tale. >> reporter: kristin vines is a no-nonsense fencing coach, one of the best in the nation. >> good, then he come back, you come forward. >> reporter: she drills her team in chattanooga, tennessee on the tactics that have led to 17 state titles. do you think people who don't fence understand the intricacies? >> absolutely not. oh, you're a fencer, yeah. that's -- and they don't get it. >> reporter: but the 56-year-old isn't content to just direct others and stalk the sidelines.
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vines is a four-time, usa fencing champion who still competes. in fact, she won the gold at last year's national championship for women aged 50-59. which is better? when you're in the competition or when you see them? the competition? >> oh, i'd rather compete than watch them compete. i can't stand to watch them lose. >> reporter: at 6'2", she says she may be a little slower than her opponents, but the secret is to outwork them. could you have ever imagined that you would still be competing at this age? >> no. i figured i'd move on to something else. >> reporter: and if coaching and winning championships are not enough, vines says there's also a correlation between her obscure sport and the difficult dead language she teaches -- latin. >> it's a life lesson. how do you react to losing? how do you react to failing? do you quit? or do you get up and try again?
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and it's the kids who are willing to get up and try again where i know i've made a difference. >> reporter: one she's made a difference with is junior seth vestal. because of her latin class, he took up fencing. >> one of the reasons i do fence, because she's the coach. >> reporter: how long are you going to gear up and pick up that foil and go on to the strip and compete? >> until my knees give out. and once my mknees give out, hopefully they'll be able to put new ones in and i'll keep going. >> reporter: she continues to be a powerful force on the fencing strip and in the lives of her students. don dahler, chattanooga, tennessee. that's the "cbs overnight news." for some of you, the news continue. check back for cbs news this morning. i'm scott pelley.
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this is the "cbs overnight news." welcome to the overnight news. president trump will welcome chinese president xi jinping at his mar-a-lago resort today. mr. trump has criticized the chinese in the past calling them currency manipulators who steal american jobs, but today's focus will probably be on a nuclear-armed north korea. >> reporter: the nuclear test failed, making it only 40 miles before pinwheeling into the sea, but it also exposed gaps in u.s. intelligence. initially thought to be a new, two-stage solid fuel missile like this, it turned out to be an old, single stage missile.
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just yesterday, general hiden said he's never sure what's coming next from north korea. >> those are very concerning moments. every time they launch, we're not sure if this is a threat missile or not. this missile was not a threat, but coming just days before president trump meets with china's president sxi, it did seem to carry a message. nothing the two presidents do will stop north korea from developing a nuclear ashrsenal. the u.s. responded with a cryptic message of its own. secretary of state tillerson said simply, the united states has spoken enough about north korea. we have no further comment. a signal the old rules of dealing with north korea, a policy known as strategic patience, are out the window. the greatest threat would come from an intercontinental ballistic missile, capable of reaching the united states.
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and general hylen testified they are closing in on one. >> when will they be able to make a nuclear weapon. >> reporter: north korea's next step would be to conduct an underground nuclear test. u.s. intelligence is watching the site where previous tests have been conducted and is warning a test could come at any time. the poison gas attack in syria took center stage at the white house where president trump met jordan's king abdullah, major garrett reports. >> reporter: in the oval office with king abdullah, president trump called the syrian regime's attack on civilians an attack on humanity. that's as close as the president came to telegraphing what's next, beyond a personal reassessment of syrian dictator bashar al-assad. >> can i ask you if the chemical attacks crosses a red line for you? >> it crossed a lot of lines for me.
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when you kill innocent children, innocent babies, babies, little babies, with a chemical gas that is so lethal. people were shocked to hear what gas it was. that crosses many, many lines, beyond a red line, many, many lines, and i will tell you, it's already happened that my attitude toward syria and assad has changed very much. >> reporter: mr. trump touted his ability to change course. >> i like to think of myself as a very flexible person. i don't have to have one specific way and if the world changes i go the same way. i don't change, well, i do change. and i am flexible. and i'm proud of that flexibility. >> reporter: the president did not rule out a military strike to punish what is likely a war crime. >> one of the things i think you've noticed about me is militarily, i don't like to say where i'm going and what i'm
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doing. >> reporter: mr. trump has blamed president obama for inaction that kept assad in power. >> i now have responsibility, and i will have that responsibility and carry it very proudly, but i'll tell you, that responsibility could have been made a lot easier if it was handled years ago. >> reporter: when president obama contemplated military action over assad's use of chemical weapons in 2013, then private citizen trump fired off a series of tweets, warning against a horrible, costly attack, with worldwide hell to pay. concluding, there is no upside, and tremendous down side. >> i inherited a mess. whether it's the middle east, whether it's north korea, whether it's so many other things. >> reporter: when pressed today for specifics on syria, the president changed the subject. >> as you know, i'll be meeting with the president of china very soon in florida. and that's another responsibility we have, and
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that's called the country of north korea. we have a big problem. we have somebody that is not doing the right thing. and that's going to be my responsibility. >> reporter: secretary of state rex tillerson said it was time for russia, to quote, think carefully about their continued support for the assad regime. president trump is coming to the defense of fox news host bill o'reilly. o'reilly's show had lost nearly three dozen advertisers. mr. trump says he didn't think o'reilly did anything wrong and added quote, i don't think he should have settled. meanwhile, one group is calling for o'reilly to be fired. anna werner has the latest. >> reporter: roger ailes was forced to resign last year amid similar allegations. and fox promised a zero
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tolerance policy for sexual harassment. they are facing increased pressure on itself and its most prominent anchor. >> caution, you're about to enter the no spin zone. >> reporter: no spin and no comment from bill o'reilly after a cascade of advertiser defections forced the o'reilly factor to film commercial spots with filler ads and promos for other fox shows. >> what the heck just happened. >> reporter: over the weekend, the "new york times" reported that o'reilly and fox news reached a number of big money settlements related to al facials of sexual harassment or other inappropriate behavior regarding mr. o'reilly. >> there have been five women, and the settlements totaled about $13 million. >> reporter: the report led to a revolt by many advertisers, including mercedes benz. at least 18 others followed suit
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tuesday, including bmw, lexus, mitsubishi and hyundai. t. rowe price, bayer, and allstate, which issued a statement saying we are concerned about the issues surrounding the program and have suspended our advertising. >> it's not exactly clear how this advertising pull back will be. what we do know is that bill o'reilly's show pulls in hundreds of millions of dollars. >> reporter: the network addressed the pullout saying in a statement we value our partners and are working with them to address their current concerns about the o'reilly factor. but the company recently showed its faith in the anchor's future. >> they recently extended the contract. and that happened even as they were aware of the allegation and the settlement. >> reporter: the national organization for women is calling for o'reilly to be fired. he is defending himself saying in a statement that he's
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president trump welcomed jordan's king ak dubdullah to t white house. jordan is a key ally in the middle east, and this was trump's second meeting with the king. >> jordanians are known for their legendary hospitality, and we will do our very best to be equally gracious hosts. they're also known, however, i have to say this, for their fighting ability. and you are a great warrior. and we appreciate it. thank you. the historical ties and chose friendship between our two countries dates back three quarters of a century. in that time, the middle east has faced many periods of crisis
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and unrest. perhaps never of like it is today, however. through them all, america has looked to jordan as a valued partner, an advocate for the values of civilization and a source of stability and hope. >> what i do want to say is how much we deeply appreciate the close relations we have with the united states, with you, mr. president and with the american people. this is a strategic partnership that we call and keep very close to our hearts. and it is an on so many levels that we will continue to face the challenges of the future. i'm delighted for your vision, your approach to the region and the dedication of your team in being able to translate your policy to actions successfully hopefully as we move forward. >> reporter: president trump promised more aid to jordan.
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that's one problem facing jordan. scott pelley spoke to the king for "60 minutes." >> reporter: this is not war. these are jordanian forces sharpening their edge on a make-believe town. some of their weapons are antique, attack helicopters designed originally for vietnam, surplus armored cars that they found online. jordan can't afford the arsenals of its neighbors. skill is its advantage. and to hone it, they switched in training from blanks to live ammunition. this is the soldier who ordered that switch. he's the former head of special forces. he is abdullah ii, the king of jordan.
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why live ammo, we shouted? everyone uses blanks, makes no sense, he yelled. there's no sense in anything less than lethal. because no king of jordan has ever known peace. this is the mosque that you built in honor of your father. >> yeah. >> reporter: abdullah became king in 199 on t1999, at the de his father who served 47 years. he knows isis by the arabic acronym, daesh. but he says the west doesn't realize it's in a third world war. >> is it iraq this year or syria next we're. wh -- year. what about al shabaab in africa. we need to look at it from a global perspective. >> they all have to be attacked
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at the same time, you can't deal with syria one year and boko haram another year. >> as you see successes against daesh, the leadership are telling their fighters either don't come to syria or iraq or moving their command structure to libya. are we going to wait to get our act together to contecentrate o libya. so we've got to get ahead of the curve, because they're reacting much quicker than we are. >> reporter: the american strategy in csyria and iraq is o use u.s. air power. that has not worked. how do you move forward from here? >> i think the problem with the west is they see a border between syria and iraq. daesh does not, and this has been a frustration for a few of us in this area with our western coalition partners for years. the lawyers get into the act and say, but there's an international border. and we say, for god's sake, isis
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doesn't look at it that way. if you want to play the game by your rules, knowing that the enemy doesn't, we're not going to win this. >> reporter: jordan says it has flown more than 1,000 missions against isis in syria in coordination with the u.s. last year a pilot was captured. isis put him in a cage and made a video as they burned him alive. at the time, abdullah had two terrorists in jail. >> within hours of that video, you hanged two convicted terrorists here in jordan. what does that tell us about you? >> i think they have to understand that there was no messing around with jordan. and a lot of those that were involved in killing the pilot in that video and those that were responsible for detaining him and processing him through his captivity have been taken down since. >> reporter: he's taken down each and every one in the video. >> you're going to hunt them
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down. >> they have been hunted down, quite a lot of them, and those that are still involved, if it takes us another 50 years, we'll definitely. >> reporter: those are the rules of his neighborhood. abdullah reigns over a desert size of indiana. to the west, the israeli/palestinian conflict. north, syria's civil war. east, isis and iraq. and south, severe fundamentalist islam in saudi arabia. it is a collision of tribes and religions, not confined by borders drawn with a british t-square and crossed by american tanks. in 1990, king hussain warned george bush to stay out of iraq. in 2003, the son of the king gave the son of the president the same advice. >> it seems like american presidents know this region better than you. >> they seem to understand us better than we know each other,
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and as a result, you can see the train on the track coming to the wreck and we do advise that if we keep going that way, it's pretty obvious to some of us what's going to happen. and, you know, you can only express your views as much and as emotionally as you can. >> reporter: you're frustrated by that? >> the ethnic makeup for the region is pretty obvious who live in the region. but advisers and think tanks in the west seem to know us better than we supposedly know ourselves. syria, when it started, everyone was saying six months. i was saying six years. we're in for the long haul, not only in syria and iraq but for the whole region, for the whole world unfortunately. >> reporter: but isn't there going to have to be a western army of some kind in order to ake the territory? >> enablers.
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baugh at the e because at the end of the day, you can't have western troops walking down the streets of syrian villages. you need the syrians to do that. >> reporter: we were on the syrian border in 2014 as the king's soldiers reached out to refugees. he welcomed them, even though there were already more than 2 million palestinian refugees who'd been in jordan for decades. why did you allow nearly a million and a half syrians to come into your country? >> well, we really didn't have much choice. they were flooding across the border, being shot by the syrian regime. and, you know, jordan has always been a place that opened its arms to refugees from many countries, unfortunately, but then it got to a point where, you know, where now at 20% increase of population and a huge burden on our country. we're in dire straits. >> reporter: most of them are in
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jordanian towns, looking for work, driving up rents. 160,000 syrian kids are in jordan's schools. what's the breaking point for your sneak >> about a year or two, two years ago. unemployment is sky rocketing. our health sector is saturated. our schools are really going through difficult times. it's extremely, extremely difficult, and jordanians have just, have had it up to here. we just can't take it anymore. we just can't take it anymore. >> and you can see the hey, searching for a great used yeah! you got it. just say show me millions of used cars for sale at the all new i don't want one that's had a big wreck just say, show me cars with no accidents reported pretty cool i like it that's the power of carfax® find the cars you want, avoid the ones you don't plus you get a free carfax® report with every listing start your used car search at
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iceland is stepping to the forefront in the battle over wage equality. the parliament is considering a bill that would make companies prove they're paying an equal wage to men and women doing the same work. michelle miller is in reykjavik. >> reporter: they introduced that bill last week. it's still up for debate, but already it's received a ground swell of support from both men and women and the nation's prime minister. this 23-year-old is a carpenter's apprentice. she suspects the men in her trade are paid more for doing the same job. >> you don't feel it. when you see the numbers, it's shocking. >> reporter: women in iceland get paid 14% to 20% less than
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men. but the government here is trying to close the gender gap, with legislation not just demanding equal pay but requiring employers to prove it. >> it's 2017. it's time to man up. >> reporter: iceland's prime minister leads the government backing the bill in parliament. >> having people think about it, have the human resource department set up the pay policy standards, and look at the requirements for each and every job so that gender does not, at the end of the day, become the reason for different pay. >> reporter: it's a murky topic worldwide, especially when race is a factor. in the u.s. in 2015, white women earned 75% of what their male counterparts took in, while black women earned just 63% of white male earnings, and latino women, 54%. iceland is one of the world's most progressive nations on gender and human rights issues.
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equal pay laws have been on the books since 1961. but the country has been slow to close the wage gap. >> it takes a long time. it takes years. >> reporter: this 70-year-old has fought for equal pay most of her life. she helped organize a major strike in 1975. ♪ when women in iceland walked off the job and out of their homes to show their worth to the nation. >> people saw that without women's work, the wheel of the country, they did not turn. everything stood still. >> reporter: last october 40 years later, she joined thousands to repeat that protest for equal wages. striking at 2:38 p.m., the moment in the day they calculate women begin working for free. >> women have been fighting for women's rights for hundreds of years, and this is just one milestone. and we just have to keep on fighting. >> reporter: the prime minister
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they say that dogs are man's best friend, but that friendship can be tested when the family pet becomes disabled. ben casey found one dedicated to saving his canine. >> reporter: this little terrier used to go by the name crybaby. it made sense given the pain he had to endure. >> he was hit by a car. >> reporter: his two behind legs were paralyzed. and after surgery, his family no
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longer wanted him. but susan fullcher did. she gave him a new home and a new name. pressley. it's something she's done more than 25 times through her organization. dorma rescue. but this isn't just about keeping these dogs alive. it's about helping them really live. >> that's what we do. and we do it well. >> reporter: she fits each one of them with a custom doggie wheelchair, with just two working legs, they're now on a roll. what kind of reaction do these dogs have when you put the wheels on them for the first time? >> they immediately take off. we only have one dog that it took me i don't know how many times to get her to move, and that would be lovie gaga. the one in a pink wheelchair. >> reporter: she's a bit of a diva and probably doesn't realize that her wheels cost about $500. but to whom much is given a little is expected. after some training, these
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rescues have become therapy dogs. they visit schools to provide stress relief for kids with learning disabilities, behavioral problems and autism. >> it's terrific and magnificent how they actually have a purpose in life after they're hurt. they get love that they actually deserve. >> reporter: you have given them this second chance. >> mm-hm. >> reporter: do you enjoy seeing them give back to other people? >> oh, yeah. absolutely. in this world, right now, we really need to think about just giving more, caring more. >> reporter: and despite limitations, we are capable of so much more. ben tracy, cbs news, los angeles. and that's overnight news for this thursday. and for some of you, the news continues. for others, check back a little bit later for the morning news and of course cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm tony deculpa.
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captioning funded by cbs it's thursday, april 6th, 2017. this is the "cbs morning news." >> these heinous actions by the assad regime cannot be tolerated. >> president trump changes his stance on syria after a deadly chemical attack. and there's a sheikhup at the white house. president trump's controversial chief strategist is removed from the national security council. it's almost time to tee off in augusta. as the severe weather makes it way out, players investigate ready for round one of masters to


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