GU-Q Model United Nations Conference 2019 – Opening Ceremony

– Dear esteemed guests, faculty, honorable delegates, and board members. Welcome to the 14th
annual Georgetown Qatar Model United Nations Conference. (audience applauding) my name is Mudassar Raza
Shakir, and I am the deputy secretary general of this conference. Now I’m sure you’re
all excited to be here, so I’ll save you the torture of me talking about my own experience
in the MUN platform. But what I will do is
ask you to take a moment to thank our board and staff members who have been working tirelessly
to make this MUN happen. (audience applauding) Now, I realize that as
delegates, we don’t see all the work that goes into planning a conference like this, but believe me, it’s truly exhausting. However, seeing all of you here, I realize the fruits of our labor have paid off. Now, everyday in the news, we hear stories of communities prosecuted
simply for existing. Hence, the GMUN team thought the best way to learn and tackle about this issue is by setting the theme
of this year’s conference as Diversity and Integration
in a World of Conflict. To facilitate the discussion,
we have chosen topics and committees such the Rohingya crisis in the Security Council
and the prosecution of Muslim minorities around the globe in the Human Rights Council. Each and every one of
our topics and committees were carefully selected to ensure everyone here engages in a discussion and brings it to the eyes of the world. But our secretary general will talk more about the serious things. Now, finally, I would just like to say, delegates, we have four days of debate and learning ahead of us. I encourage everyone here to learn and take a stand for what is right, both within and when you
leave the conference. For ultimately, it is you who will go out into the world and make a difference. Thank you. It is my distinct pleasure to
introduce the next speaker, Dr. Ahmad Dallal, who is the dean of Georgetown University in Qatar. Dr. Dallal earned his PhD
from Columbia University in Islamic Studies, and his Bachelor of Engineering in Mechanical Engineering from the American University of Beirut. Dr. Dallal has written and lectured widely on a variety of topics, including the Islamic disciplines
of learning in medieval and early modern Islamic societies, the development of traditional
and exact Islamic sciences, Islamic medieval thought,
the early modern evolution of Islamic revivalism and
intellectual movements, Islamic law, and the
causes and consequences of the September 11, 2001 attacks. Please join me in welcoming
to the stage, Dean Dallal. – Your Excellency Mr. Hassan Al Thawadi, honored advisors and students
from around the world. On behalf of the faculty,
staff and students of Georgetown University
in Qatar, welcome. In our 14 years of organizing
the Georgetown Model UN, we have been honored
by the passion, energy, and commitment of students like you from all over the world. Each year, student
delegates from across Qatar and all over the world come to Doha to take part in the roles of diplomacy that keep our world turning. European, North American, South American, Middle Eastern, North African, African and Asian countries have
been variously represented with these students all converging on Doha to debate issues from
ongoing current events. If we reflect for a
moment on what has changed than the 14 years we’ve
hosted this Model UN, imagine that the first
students who came here are now about 30 years
old and when they came, some may have been lucky enough to bring the fresh to the
market, first ever iPhone. Even I have an iPhone now. (audience laughing) now the world economy
is predicted to undergo what they are calling the
fourth industrial revolution. This era is characterized by the fusion of technologies that blur the alliance between the physical, digital,
and biological spheres. Those of you in attendance last year will recall that the digital revolution was something that was touched on in last year’s Model UN. With this revolution comes
ecological constraints, a multipolar international
order, and rising inequality that is being called globalization 4.0. For this session, you will be discussing the real substance of globalization 4.0. How to negotiate diversity and integration with conflicting and
sometimes violent interest. As much as the world is changing, what has not changed is
that you are participants in a great and noble cause,
to build a better world. You come to Georgetown Qatar
at a special time for us, because we are joining the
School of Foreign Service in Washington DC in
celebrating the foundation of School of Foreign
Service 100 years ago. What you are training for here today is to address some of
the needs and problems identified by Edmund Walsh in 1919 when in the aftermath of World War I, nations were recognizing their independence on other nations. Walsh, who founded the
School of Foreign Service and the world recognize the need for competent professionals who are able to forge peaceful relations with the world by speaking other languages,
understanding history, and mastering the finer principles of law, political science, and commerce. In this spirit, Edmund Walsh founded the School of Foreign Service and it is in this spirit that students continue to gather here every year to practice skills and prepare themselves for their own future
in a globalized world. It took a lot of hard work
to come to the table today and this is a microcosm
of what the United Nations delegates do when they
show up to their councils. Like you, they come with various levels of background knowledge,
varied amounts of sleep, time spent on research,
and with a kaleidoscope of different cultural upbringings, perspectives, biases, and agendas. We hope that during your time here you learn not just about
the process of global decision making, but
also about negotiating from both a position of weakness
and a position of strength. Ultimately learning where compromise can lead to shared gains. We hope that during your time here, you evolve and learn the
ins and outs of diplomacy, pick up some new persuasion techniques, and perhaps most importantly, discover the power of simply listening. In many ways, we represent, you represent the youth of the world. Leading by example with
your will and attitude to weigh in on some of
today’s most pressing issues. So I encourage you to
look around you and think. How can I take this wealth of resources and opportunity and use it to help others? What can I learn today that can help change the world for the good? For Georgetown Model
UN, you are the change we wish to see in the world. Before I end, please join me in thanking the Model UN board for
organizing this wonderful event, Sameera, Fisa, Mudassar,
Khatarine, Maryam, and Khansa. (audience applauding) And there’s of course, staff here at GUQ. Thank you for participating
in our Model UN, and I hope you have a
wonderful experience. I now turn the podium back over to the, she is capable MUN board members who will proceed with the program, starting with the reading of this year’s participating schools, followed
by the UN owner pledge. This year’s UN secretary
general, Sameera Al-Haj Abed will then give her student address, and introduce tonight’s keynote speaker. His Excellency, Mr. Hassan Al Thawadi. I was tempted to introduce him myself but I wasn’t allowed.
(audience applauding) The secretary general
of the Supreme Committee for Delivery and Legacy,
whom you all know, led Qatar to a great victory
just a couple of weeks ago, and we are honored to
have you tonight with us. We will end the ceremonial recognition of the committee chairs
before sitting down to dinner. So here is our Model UN
chief of communications, Maryam Al-Harthy, for the reading of this year’s participating schools. – Hello, my name is Maryam Al-Harthy. We will now recognize
the school participating in the 14th annual
Georgetown MUN Conference. When your school’s name is called, we ask that you stand
up and remain standing. Kindly hold all your applause until all the schools have been called. Qatar, ACS International School Doha. (audience applauding) Please hold your applause. Jazeera Academy, Al Maha Academy for Boys, Al Maha Academy for Girls, Al
Manar International School, Al Bayan School for Girls,
American Academy School, Amna Bint Wahab Secondary
School for Girls, Arwa Bint Abdul Wahab Secondary School, Aspire Academy, Blyth Academy, Bright Future International School, Cambridge International School, Doha Academy School, English
Modern School Al Khor, Global Academy International, Voltaire, Michael E. DeBakey High
School for Health Professions, Middle East International School, Newton International Academy,
Newton International School, Noor Al Khaleej International School Doha, Philippines International School, Rabaa Al Adawiya Secondary School, SEK Qatar, Stafford Sri Lankan School, the American School of
Doha, the Cambridge School, the International School of Choueifat, the Lebanese School of
Qatar, the Next Generation. Bosnia and Herzegovina, the
First Bosniak High School. Cameroon, (mumbles) International School. Ethiopia, International
Community School Addis Ababa, The Greek Community School of Addis Ababa. Ghana SOS-Hermann Gmeiner
International College. Indonesia, Global Jaya School, Morocco, American School of
Marrakesh and Iraqi School, Nepal, Ullens School. Nigeria, American
International School of Abuja. Pakistan, Lahore Grammar
School OPF Senior Girls. South Africa, African Leadership Academy. Turkey, FMV Ozel Ayazaga
Isik and Fen Lisesi, FMF Erenkoy Isik High School (mumbles). Ladies and gentlemen, the participants of the 2018 Model United
Nation conference. – Now it is my pleasure
to welcome to the stage a member of Georgetown’s Class of 2019, and this year’s MUN’s secretary general, Sameera Al-Haj Abed. – Honorable guests and delegates. It’s an honor to be serving
as your secretary general for this year’s annual
Georgetown MUN Conference. This will actually be my last MUN, as I’m expected to graduate in May, hoping my senior ride
doesn’t get the best of me. Growing up, my parents always
told me to pursue what I love, what I feel passionate about, and that’s why I ended up at Georgetown. I know I’m standing in
front of your right now giving the speech in complete confidence, but trust me, it took me
four years of self-discovery to be able to stand on my feet
in front of a crowd this big. I know you’re all here
because you love debating. You love the power and space MUN has given you to express your opinions. So I encourage each of
you to take it upon you to actively participate
in this year’s conference. I ask you to make it your
mission as students to grow. You’re all here today
discussing blood boiling topics. Topics that our current
leaders and politicians don’t seem to have answers for. Don’t let that hold you back. Though, oh sorry, don’t let
that hold you back, though. You are our future, and these are the days that you’ll reminisce about the most. So make the best out of it. This year’s conference theme is Diversity and Integration in a World of Conflict. Our amazing board
members and I didn’t take very long to come up with this focus. You see, the theme was a
reflection of the fence that sparked debates across
the global political platform. The board members were keen on presenting a multidimensional theme. One that highlights the existing contradictions in the world we live in. As global citizens, we should
take the responsibility to understand that the world’s beauty significant lies within its diversity. The integration of global
citizens into each other’s communities not only makes
our worldly experience more memorable and intellectual. Unfortunately, the
circumstances that have lead to the lead for
integration, also have lead to a great conflict on losses. In this year’s conference,
we attempt to cover a variety of topics from
different parts of the world. A reflection of our theme this year would be our chosen committees. The Human Rights Council will be discussing disability rights. UNESCO will be examining the politicization of holy sites. SPECPO will be delving into civilians and unrecognized territories. And all that and many
more topics that reflect upon the diversity and integration that has been cause in
our world due to conflict. Finally, we’d like to
introduce a committee that was inspired by the
hashtag Me Too Movement. The Commission on the Status of Women. You see, both the topics
and committees we chose really do interlink between conflict, whether physical, social, or emotional, and the diversity that
exists in our world. For the next few days, and
even after you return home, the board and I strongly encourage you to break out of your comfort
zone and voice your opinion. At the end of the day, the future of our world lies within your minds. I hope you all have a
memorable conference. And now, ladies and gentlemen,
it is my distinct honor to introduce to you the keynote speaker of this year’s Georgetown
MUN 2019 conference. His Excellency Hassan Al
Thawadi is the secretary general of the Supreme Committee
for Delivery and Legacy. The organization
responsible for coordinating amongst public and private entities to ensure that infrastructure
and development projects are delivered in readiness
for this 2022 FIFA World Cup. Prior to his appointment in March 2011, as secretary general, he
was chief executive officer in Qatar’s 2022 Bid
Committee, in which he worked closely with bid chairman, His Excellency Sheikh Mohammed bin Hamad Al Thani. Promoting Qatar’s ultimately
successful attempt to bring the FIFA world cup to the Middle East for the first time. In addition,
(audience applauding) In addition, he also
serves as the chairman of the 2022 FIFA World Cup LLC. The joint venture between
FIFA and the Supreme Committee responsible for organizing
and staging the event. In 2013, he was appointed to FIFA’s World Cup Organizing
Committee as special advisor. A lawyer by profession, Al
Thawadi previously served as general council for
Qatar Investment Authority and Qatar Holding. He mantains the role at QIA
as legal advisor to CEO. Al Thawadi holds board
positions at Qatar Hospitality, Qatar Chamber for Commerce and Industry, Qatar International Islamic
Bank, and Msheireb Properties. He is a joint advisory board member at Northwestern University Qatar, and an advisory council member at Hamad Bin Khalifa University, College of Humanities and Social Sciences, and Qatar University College
of Businesses and Economics. Al Thawadi is a graduate in law from the University of Sheffield
and speaks four languages. Ladies and gentlemen,
please join me in welcoming His Excellency Hassan
Al Thawadi to the stage. – Good evening, everybody. And welcome to Doha, for
those of you who are visiting. Now first, I’d like to extend
my sincerest appreciations to the Dean, Dr. Ahmad
Dallal for providing me this opportunity and this honor, and of course the Security Council, thank you all for having me here. The initiatives that Georgetown Qatar, that they undertake over here, has continuously enrich the level of political, economic, social, and cultural debate and discussion. Now this conference is
part of the tapestry and I’m very proud that
it is being hosted here and it’s hosting such
an impressive gathering of the diplomats of tomorrow. And as I was saying
earlier when I came in, you guys do intimidate
me, so take it easy on me. Ladies and gentlemen, now as students of international relations
and the bodies that hold our fragile geopolitical world together, you all understand that
the tectonic plates underpinning the multilateral global order that the United Nations’ system preserves and depends upon are shuttering, as Chancellor Merkel alluded to at the Munich security conference. Proponents of multilateralism,
multiculturalism, and a global system where
the international community works together to a diplomatic means to prevent and solve conflicts faces challenges of a new
inward facing nationalism that aggressively rejects
the international order. Globalization’s lean
towards deepened inclusion and respect for diversity
is under question from those who perceive themselves as losing out as the
world becomes smaller. Now, technology and communication has brought the world
together and at no stage in mankind’s history have
humans from different cultures, faiths, religions, and
political backgrounds, had better access to a vast
array of theories and opinions. And yet, in spite of this
closes in interconnectivity, this enhanced access to information, we are, as societies, drifting apart, instead of opening our minds and entering into considered debates and discussions, and people are not easily able to access opinions and beliefs that suit their own. They’re able to create
their own echo chambers that supports and provides
continuous validation of their own belief systems
at the exclusion of others. Now the global
infrastructure that has held our world together is under threat. And if we look at the international order from the macro level, our world has never been more prosperous. Multicultural metropolises
are at the center of our global economy. We are more interconnected than ever. However, the fissures and
cracks of that infrastructure are being exploited by actors, seizing upon the opportunity
of those who fear the unknown. And in this environment,
it is absolutely vital that we take advantage of platforms that celebrates our common humanity. That breaks down barriers
that are increasingly wedged between us as citizens of the world. We need to treasure
multilateral platforms. We need to work together
as nations and people to enhance and improve them. For while a body such
as the United Nations are highly imperfect,
they are nevertheless more vital than ever. And we need to delve deeper. We need to delve as global citizens. Deeper to arrest a populist shift. We need to stop it. We must think differently. We must think disruptively. We must maximize every possible
platform with potential to unite and to bring
humanity closer together. Sports, and in particular football, is just one of those platforms. It touches the human spirit
regardless of location, regardless of beliefs,
culture, or politics. And at its best, at both
elite and more importantly, at the grass root level,
it teaches honest, it teaches integrity,
humility, professionalism, teamwork, sportsmanship, and
respect of your opponents. Now, it is unfortunate that sports is too often the subject of initiatives that while they may be well meaning, often amount to little more than tokenism. The international community of leaders and thinkers often play sports in a box. It is CSR. It is healthy living. The extraordinary developmental
and unifying potential that sports has is too
often ignored or sidelined. Now its power is truly transformative. And this power is brought to life very clearly through the World Cup. The British sociologist, an author of The Ball is Round, David Goldblatt, describes the magnitude
of the event profoundly. If there is a global
culture and global humanity, then the World Cup, more
than any other phenomenon is where those tales are told. And we are fortunate then that the game that we have chosen as
our collective avatar should be so inventive a story teller, that a single game of
football, the World Cup final, can, for 90 minutes,
bind at so many strands of this turbulent planet together. And that is exactly why we bid to host the World Cup in Qatar. We wanted to tap into that spirit that Goldblatt so eloquently describes, a spirit that brings together
3.4 billion worldwide viewers. And for the first time in history, with the Middle East as its backdrop. Not a backdrop of conflict and war, but as a host of an
event that truly unites every strand of humanity like no other. What vehicle other than sports and events such as the World Cup could have the power to break down such divisions even if some may dismiss these
seminal moments as transient? We just need to look back
at the World Cup in Russia. The new cycle of political development may well have influenced global views of the host country prior to the event. But what other event would bring thousands of Swedes and Korean
together in Nizhny Novgorod? What other event would inspire thousands of Tunisians and English to
converge together in Volgograd? And what other event would
introduce the locals of Saransk to thousands of Columbians and Japanese? I firmly believe, and I’ve
experienced it myself, these visitors and their
Russian hosts in various cities nurtured special bonds and established memories that will last a lifetime. Stereotypes on these days where shattered. Friendships were born. And all, through the common
language of football. South Africa’s World Cup in 2010. A celebration of a
country’s arduous journey from the apartheid era
to the rainbow nation and the international stage. And it was also a celebration
of the African continent. As we saw and evidenced
by the overwhelming local support for the Ghanaian team that reached the quarter finals. (audience applauding) I’m glad that some
people experienced that. I was about to say you might be too young to have experienced it, but
thank you for that support. (audience laughing) The international community
and the visitors to the finals witness the proud multicultural nation demonstrating to the world its ability to host an incredible major event. Now were these moments seminal? Were they transient for
Russia and South Africa? Were the opportunities fully
exploited to last a lifetime? These questions are open to debate. But for one nation, its modern history can be told through the World Cup. And 1954 was the first
time that West Germany lifted the World Cup trophy. This came nine years after
the conclusion of a war that tore Europe and the world apart. The West German national
team shocked the world by triumphing over the famous Hungarian team, the Mighty Magyars. A West Germany that
was mired in self doubt and economic turmoil, living through a complicated relationship
with nationalism, was suddenly in one
moment, free to celebrate. Now according to Der Spiegel’s edition, printed the day after the final, winning the World Cup was the founding cultural moment of the Federal Republic. Now if we shift forward, 52 years later, the World Cup in Germany in 2006 is considered one of the most memorable sporting events of contemporary history. 16 years post reunification,
the German nation invited the world to experience
an economic powerhouse, a truly vibrant multicultural society and stereotypes previously propagated about Germany were dismantled. And I’ve spoken to many German friends who’ve told me that a
new national identity was cemented through hosting
the World Cup in 2006. And on the day after the
final, the Times of London ran the headline “Never Mind the Finals, “True Winners are Germany.” This is an English newspaper praising a German’s achievement. Talk about miracles happening. (audience laughing) Germany 2006’s motto was
a time to make friends, and it played out this way. Effective, efficient,
process orientated Germany was now all of a sudden fun
loving, modern, creative. How within two years was considered the most admired country
brand in the world. Now we in Qatar are working to create our own seminal moment in
history, not just for Qatar, but for the region, through
the 2022 FIFA World Cup. And 2022 expect about 1.3 to
1.6 million visitors to Qatar. Now for many of those,
this will be the first time that they set foot in the Middle East. To the billions who’ll tune in around the world and the million plus fans that will touch down
on our shores in 2022, we wanna showcase our
country and the region in the most positive manner possible. We wanna showcase our renowned hospitality and culture above all. We wanna showcase our humanity. We want visitors from all over the world to understand that people in our region are multidimensional, just like them. They’re passionate, just like them. Fun loving. And more importantly, that we all love football, just like them. We want people to delve
beyond the stereotypes and the myths that are perpetrated to divide the East and the West. We want to form lasting relationships on a person to person level. We wanna take this precious
opportunity to respect, to accept, and to
celebrate our differences. And this is the true legacy
of sporting mega events. And the 2022 World Cup in Qatar. It will harness the
spirit, and it will service a rallying point in the
history of our region, as it has for other countries
and regions in the past. Now we are working very hard
to utilize the World Cup as a catalyst to accelerate the progress we’re committed to as a nation. We’ve made significant
strides in addressing issues relating to workers’ welfare, for example. We have improved standards
through a serious commitment, through reform and
understanding that transparent international cooperation
is in our best interest. We also have recognized
the bleak situation outlined by United Nations’
Development Program’s report in 2016 on the Arab youth. The report called on Arab
nations to urgently prioritize adopting policies that ensure wellbeing, self determination, and good citizenship of our young population. Now, the key to developing
a stability on our region is enabling youth, yourselves,
to shape your own future. A platform with such incredible
power must be harnessed and must be responsibly
utilized to improve lives and create a better future
for a region of the world that is in desperate need
for sparks of optimism. From our side, we’ve established
the center of excellence, the Jesuit Institute, in collaboration with Georgetown Qatar and other partners. And it provides academic
and professional skills that young professionals
need to gain access to the regional sporting
and hospitality industry that we are hopeful that
the World Cup will inspire, and recognition of the talent that exists across the MENA region. We’ve also launched an
initiative called Challenge ’22 that calls upon young entrepreneurs to create innovative
concepts and inventions that could be used at the World Cup and provide financial
and technical assistance to the best ideas and businesses and provide them with
the ultimate platform for marketing their product
to the world in 2022. Now our region has talent. We want to provide them with the chance to take their ideas born within the region on to the global stage. And we are taking action. We are using the World Cup. We are using its power, not
only to build our own nation, but to sow the seeds of that better future and create the environment
that the young people of our region need to sense
those sparks of optimism. Now ultimately, I personally believe that the most profound legacy of all after the Middle East’s first World Cup will be the breaking down of stereotypes and people coming together. It is our responsibility, all of us, to ensure that we take advantage of these platforms to celebrate humanity, that bind us together and
that break down the barriers that are increasingly wedged between us. It is incumbent upon us to ensure that these sparks of light
touch upon the people of this planet in the most
meaningful if possible. And what better platform exists than the one that touches 3.4
billion people simultaneously? Now the former German
chancellor and mayor of Berlin, Willy Brandt, famously said, “Walls in people’s heads
are sometimes more durable “than walls made of concrete blocks.” Sports breaks down those walls. The universal language of football manifested at the World
Cup tears down those walls. And for a month, the
majority of the planet unites together in celebration of our humanity and our diversity. This is the legacy that
the international community must recognize and must elevate to remind them that in spite of the talk of clashes of civilizations and divisions, in 2022, the World Cup
will and must bring people from every corner of the
world together in Qatar. Americans will chat with
Iranians about football. Japanese will be partying with Brazilians. Peruvians will be dancing with Nigerians, and more half of the
planet will be watching. And perhaps, through
football and the World Cup, we’ll be inspired to remember
the words of John F. Kennedy, and that in spite of our
differences in language, skin, color, or religion,
our most basic link is that we all inhabit this planet. We all breathe the same air. And we all cherish our children’s future. We are all mortal. Now the answers to the variety of crises, sorry, just very quickly, I’ll finish. (audience laughing) I’m close to the end, don’t worry. (audience laughing) now the answers to the
variety of the crises that the international community face will be found in many different forms. And I’m not here to
argue that sports alone is an all encompassing
vehicle for world peace. What I’m conveying to you is that it has too much potential to
serve as a mere sideshow. So when all of you sit down, debate, work with your partners doing
a session to find solutions to the global issues under discussion, I urge all of you to
recognize sports power and to integrate it into your thinking. Thank you, and good evening. Now you can clap. – Thank you so much, Your Excellency. Hello. My name is Katharine
Danilowicz, and would now like to ask all committee chairs to stand up upon hearing their name. Security Council, Chair Khansa Maria. Co Chair, Co Chair Aisha Iqbal. Rapporteur, please hold
your applause till the end, Rapporteur Eman Ismail. Human Rights Council,
chair, Maryam Al-Harthy. Co-chair, Manahil Nadeen, Nadeem. Rapporteur, Normand Sosan. Special Political and
Decolonization Committee. Chair, Zuba Shakir. Co-chair, Zoya Farooqi. Rapporteur, Abdullah Almalki. Disarmament and International
Security Committee. Chair, Muhammad Abdul Huash. Co-chair, Kush Boosha. Rapporteur, Shaema Bengenmi. The Committee on the Status of Women. Chair, Sarah Al Amin. Co-chair, Bothena Al Sani. Rapporteur, Camilla Idris. Crisis Committee. Chair, Sarah Abdul Gani. Co-chair, Taha Kaleem Bukhari. United Nations Development Program. Chair, Talal Abdul Nassir. Co-chair, Lelua Alsigh. Rapporteur, Aimin Han. The United Nations Educational Scientific and Cutural Organization. Chair, Malak El Mah. Co-chair, Nadeen Al Dehevy. Repportoire, Maryam Hasan. The Arab League. Chair, Salma Hassan. Co-Chair, Leon Al Rabat. I would also like to invite Dean Dallal and His Excellency, Mr. Al
Thawadi back to the stage. (audience applauding) (chattering off mic) (audience applauding) – Thank you. Delegates, please remain
seated after the closing gavel. You’ll be escorted to your committee room by a staff member. I now invite Khansa Maria
to bring the gavel to order. – With the power invested
in me by the student board, it is my pleasure to declare Georgetown Model United Nations, 2019 conference officially open. (gavel thuds)
(audience applauding) Delegates, delegates,
please take your seats.

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