Parents give resounding no to academy plans

Parents give resounding no to academy plans

Parents give resounding no to academy plans

First published in News by

Parents have delivered a resounding no in a poll on whether their children’s school should become an academy.

A council-run ballot of parents at Hove Park School has found that the majority of parents, more than two to one, do not support the school adopting academy status.

Last month Green councillors proposed a ballot of parents at Hove Park after the school opted not to consult them.

The results counted this evening, found 71% of the 544 respondents were opposed to academy status.

More than 90% of staff are opposed to the proposals and will strike tomorrow in opposition to them.

Natasha Steel, a parent at Hove Park School and spokeswoman for Hands Off Hove Park School said: “The council’s ballot of parents shows just how strong local feeling is against academy conversion.

“It is hard to see how the governors can go ahead with such an unpopular decision in the face of such strong and universal opposition."

Councillor Sue Shanks, lead member for children’s services, proposed the ballot.

She said: “Parents’ clear views show how important this issue is to so many at the school, and I strongly urge the school’s governors to take this into account when they make their decision on academy status.”

More than one third of the 1528 ballots sent out to parents were filled out and returned in time.

The final decision on academy status will be made by the school’s governors in the autumn.

Comments (23)

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9:40pm Tue 15 Jul 14

whatone says...

“It is hard to see how the governors can go ahead with such an unpopular decision in the face of such strong and universal opposition."

Sadly some people still believe we live in a democracy.

Even with Gove gone the decision has already been made.

As with most other schools that decision is pre-ordained and Hove Park will be privatised!

And that pre-ordained decision is carefully designed to happen when the kids are back at school and parents feel they have no other option but to surrender.

There is another option, but one I fear not enough have the bottle to carry through.

All the parents who object to academisation should take their children out of school when the decision is made and keep them out of school until the decision is reversed!
“It is hard to see how the governors can go ahead with such an unpopular decision in the face of such strong and universal opposition." Sadly some people still believe we live in a democracy. Even with Gove gone the decision has already been made. As with most other schools that decision is pre-ordained and Hove Park will be privatised! And that pre-ordained decision is carefully designed to happen when the kids are back at school and parents feel they have no other option but to surrender. There is another option, but one I fear not enough have the bottle to carry through. All the parents who object to academisation should take their children out of school when the decision is made and keep them out of school until the decision is reversed! whatone
  • Score: 14

9:44pm Tue 15 Jul 14

stevo!! says...

And the parents currently own the school?
And the parents currently own the school? stevo!!
  • Score: -29

9:46pm Tue 15 Jul 14

crazy_plan says...

71% of parents oppose Trimmers vision. He never wanted this vote and fought against it taking place because he knew this is how people really felt. It is also why he did not allow for proper questions and answers sessions at any of his staged consultations. His arrogance throughout the whole process has been lamentable.

The school governors should now remember who it is they have been elected to serve and also vote NO.
71% of parents oppose Trimmers vision. He never wanted this vote and fought against it taking place because he knew this is how people really felt. It is also why he did not allow for proper questions and answers sessions at any of his staged consultations. His arrogance throughout the whole process has been lamentable. The school governors should now remember who it is they have been elected to serve and also vote NO. crazy_plan
  • Score: 20

9:48pm Tue 15 Jul 14

stevo!! says...

crazy_plan wrote:
71% of parents oppose Trimmers vision. He never wanted this vote and fought against it taking place because he knew this is how people really felt. It is also why he did not allow for proper questions and answers sessions at any of his staged consultations. His arrogance throughout the whole process has been lamentable.

The school governors should now remember who it is they have been elected to serve and also vote NO.
Weren't they elected to serve the children?
[quote][p][bold]crazy_plan[/bold] wrote: 71% of parents oppose Trimmers vision. He never wanted this vote and fought against it taking place because he knew this is how people really felt. It is also why he did not allow for proper questions and answers sessions at any of his staged consultations. His arrogance throughout the whole process has been lamentable. The school governors should now remember who it is they have been elected to serve and also vote NO.[/p][/quote]Weren't they elected to serve the children? stevo!!
  • Score: -14

9:49pm Tue 15 Jul 14

crazy_plan says...

stevo!! wrote:
crazy_plan wrote:
71% of parents oppose Trimmers vision. He never wanted this vote and fought against it taking place because he knew this is how people really felt. It is also why he did not allow for proper questions and answers sessions at any of his staged consultations. His arrogance throughout the whole process has been lamentable.

The school governors should now remember who it is they have been elected to serve and also vote NO.
Weren't they elected to serve the children?
Yes, but parents of children are also stakeholders in the school.
[quote][p][bold]stevo!![/bold] wrote: [quote][p][bold]crazy_plan[/bold] wrote: 71% of parents oppose Trimmers vision. He never wanted this vote and fought against it taking place because he knew this is how people really felt. It is also why he did not allow for proper questions and answers sessions at any of his staged consultations. His arrogance throughout the whole process has been lamentable. The school governors should now remember who it is they have been elected to serve and also vote NO.[/p][/quote]Weren't they elected to serve the children?[/p][/quote]Yes, but parents of children are also stakeholders in the school. crazy_plan
  • Score: 10

9:56pm Tue 15 Jul 14

stevo!! says...

"parents of children are also stakeholders in the school."

And how does that work in practice?

What rights and benefits does it afford them?
"parents of children are also stakeholders in the school." And how does that work in practice? What rights and benefits does it afford them? stevo!!
  • Score: -22

10:30pm Tue 15 Jul 14

From beer to uncertainty says...

Will they call it the 'Hove Academy of weally weally great excellence'?
I'll happily take £100k in cash for the above, arduous, consultancy work...unless someone else has beaten me to it.
Will they call it the 'Hove Academy of weally weally great excellence'? I'll happily take £100k in cash for the above, arduous, consultancy work...unless someone else has beaten me to it. From beer to uncertainty
  • Score: 4

10:32pm Tue 15 Jul 14

measured says...

A resounding no?
984 eligible votes not cast and of the 544 who did vote, over 150 voted in favour.
I have no vested interest here,but I do not consider this to be a resounding 'no'.
Also, now it's 90% of NUT affiliated teachers voting to strike: how many out of 220 teachers at HP is this exactly? Please crunch the numbers first.
A resounding no? 984 eligible votes not cast and of the 544 who did vote, over 150 voted in favour. I have no vested interest here,but I do not consider this to be a resounding 'no'. Also, now it's 90% of NUT affiliated teachers voting to strike: how many out of 220 teachers at HP is this exactly? Please crunch the numbers first. measured
  • Score: 1

10:57pm Tue 15 Jul 14

wobblybike says...

Not a resounding no, by any means...71% of 544 respondents to the ballot equates to 386 opposed to academy status (out of the total 1528 invited to vote). So more like a quarter of those balloted opposed it. In my book, that's not a resounding no.
Not a resounding no, by any means...71% of 544 respondents to the ballot equates to 386 opposed to academy status (out of the total 1528 invited to vote). So more like a quarter of those balloted opposed it. In my book, that's not a resounding no. wobblybike
  • Score: 7

11:09pm Tue 15 Jul 14

stevo!! says...

"A council-run ballot of parents at Hove Park School has found that the majority of parents, more than two to one, do not support the school adopting academy status. "

A blatant lie from The Argus.

1528 parents were polled.

544 voted, which means that 35.6% (just over a third) voted ie stated their preference one way or the other. The Argus is presuming that those who didn't vote do not support the change to academy stats. It cannot possibly know that.

The Argus would be correct in stating that a vote on the matter found that two-to-one voted not to support the change, but it cannot claim that the majority of parents do not support the school adopting academy status.

The correct figures are 386 (25.2%) against, 158 (10.3%) in favour, 984 (64.4%) did not respond.
"A council-run ballot of parents at Hove Park School has found that the majority of parents, more than two to one, do not support the school adopting academy status. " A blatant lie from The Argus. 1528 parents were polled. 544 voted, which means that 35.6% (just over a third) voted ie stated their preference one way or the other. The Argus is presuming that those who didn't vote do not support the change to academy stats. It cannot possibly know that. The Argus would be correct in stating that a vote on the matter found that two-to-one voted not to support the change, but it cannot claim that the majority of parents do not support the school adopting academy status. The correct figures are 386 (25.2%) against, 158 (10.3%) in favour, 984 (64.4%) did not respond. stevo!!
  • Score: -2

11:14pm Tue 15 Jul 14

stevo!! says...

Basically, the parents gave a two-to-one resounding "Don't Care!" to the proposals.

HTH
Basically, the parents gave a two-to-one resounding "Don't Care!" to the proposals. HTH stevo!!
  • Score: -4

11:21pm Tue 15 Jul 14

Martha Gunn says...

Looks like more blatant Greenspeak from the apparatchik Shanks.

Her notion of 'clear views' turns out to be something very different.

What is about Caroline and her clowns that they always have to present the results of ballots as something quite different from what ordinary people would say?
Looks like more blatant Greenspeak from the apparatchik Shanks. Her notion of 'clear views' turns out to be something very different. What is about Caroline and her clowns that they always have to present the results of ballots as something quite different from what ordinary people would say? Martha Gunn
  • Score: 9

11:26pm Tue 15 Jul 14

stevo!! says...

Martha Gunn wrote:
Looks like more blatant Greenspeak from the apparatchik Shanks.

Her notion of 'clear views' turns out to be something very different.

What is about Caroline and her clowns that they always have to present the results of ballots as something quite different from what ordinary people would say?
" Councillor Sue Shanks, lead member for children’s services, proposed the ballot.

She said: “Parents’ clear views show how important this issue is to so many at the school........."

Actually, their clear views show how unimportant it is to 65% of the parents.
[quote][p][bold]Martha Gunn[/bold] wrote: Looks like more blatant Greenspeak from the apparatchik Shanks. Her notion of 'clear views' turns out to be something very different. What is about Caroline and her clowns that they always have to present the results of ballots as something quite different from what ordinary people would say?[/p][/quote]" Councillor Sue Shanks, lead member for children’s services, proposed the ballot. She said: “Parents’ clear views show how important this issue is to so many at the school........." Actually, their clear views show how unimportant it is to 65% of the parents. stevo!!
  • Score: -3

11:35pm Tue 15 Jul 14

Tel Scoomer says...

I would like councils and councillors to have a proper say in running schools, but both the Conservative and Labour parties seem to favour academies and free schools, with reporting lines to the Department for Education through quangos and regional offices.
This seems to be a crucial factor in the head and governors trying to stay ahead of the game.
While just 156 parents supported conversion to academy status and 387 opposed it, almost 1,000 parents - 984 to be precise - didn't vote or couldn't be bothered.
I agree with the commenter who said that parents who feel strongly enough should remove their children. There are vacancies at PACA and BACA and both are - like Hove Park - rapidly improving schools with good value-added scores.
It has been disappointing to see the vitriolic campaign of personal vilification directed towards a head who has done so much to raise standards so quickly.
I went along to the march the other weekend and saw the people selling Socialist Worker. While I respect most people's political views, it gave me an inkling of just how reactionary many of the school's opponents are. A surprising number of people I spoke to were not Hove Park parents but Green Party councillors, union people or campaigners from elsewhere.
It has given me some sympathy for the view expressed by Peter Kyle, the Labour parliamentary candidate in Hove, who said leave this to those who are directly affected. I believe others should be able to debate this contentious subject but I wish they would do so in a more constructive and measured way.
I would like councils and councillors to have a proper say in running schools, but both the Conservative and Labour parties seem to favour academies and free schools, with reporting lines to the Department for Education through quangos and regional offices. This seems to be a crucial factor in the head and governors trying to stay ahead of the game. While just 156 parents supported conversion to academy status and 387 opposed it, almost 1,000 parents - 984 to be precise - didn't vote or couldn't be bothered. I agree with the commenter who said that parents who feel strongly enough should remove their children. There are vacancies at PACA and BACA and both are - like Hove Park - rapidly improving schools with good value-added scores. It has been disappointing to see the vitriolic campaign of personal vilification directed towards a head who has done so much to raise standards so quickly. I went along to the march the other weekend and saw the people selling Socialist Worker. While I respect most people's political views, it gave me an inkling of just how reactionary many of the school's opponents are. A surprising number of people I spoke to were not Hove Park parents but Green Party councillors, union people or campaigners from elsewhere. It has given me some sympathy for the view expressed by Peter Kyle, the Labour parliamentary candidate in Hove, who said leave this to those who are directly affected. I believe others should be able to debate this contentious subject but I wish they would do so in a more constructive and measured way. Tel Scoomer
  • Score: 4

11:37pm Tue 15 Jul 14

From beer to uncertainty says...

Ahem, could it possibly be a 100% response rate from all parents who can read and write?
Ahem, could it possibly be a 100% response rate from all parents who can read and write? From beer to uncertainty
  • Score: 2

11:40pm Tue 15 Jul 14

stevo!! says...

From The Argus 1st May:

" A school community has voted unanimously against plans to become an academy and has vowed to carry out direct action to get their voices heard. More than 150 people crammed into a meeting at Bishop Hannington Church in Nevill Avenue, Hove, tonight organised by a group of parents opposing Hove Park School becoming an academy.
Councillor Sue Shanks chairwoman of the Children and Young People Committee and Conservative Councillor Andrew Wealls sat on the panel and fielded questions during the heated meeting which lasted more than an hour and a half.
When asked whether parents would be prepared to take their children out of school, dozens raised their hands while about 95% of the audience voted to take part in direct action.
Almost everyone in the room raised their hand when asked if they disagreed with Hove Park School becoming an academy (pictured).
Nick Childs, regional officer for the National Union of Teachers, challenged Coun Shanks to conduct a parents and staff ballot to gauge the level of support and the Green councillor agreed. "

Shanks was obviously confident that the parents would vote overwhelmingly in favour of retaining the status quo.

She seemed unaware that of course 95% of those in that room would be against the proposal because it was a protest meeting, lol.

She now knows that 65% of parents don't care either way, and that only 35% are in favour of no change.
From The Argus 1st May: " A school community has voted unanimously against plans to become an academy and has vowed to carry out direct action to get their voices heard. More than 150 people crammed into a meeting at Bishop Hannington Church in Nevill Avenue, Hove, tonight organised by a group of parents opposing Hove Park School becoming an academy. Councillor Sue Shanks chairwoman of the Children and Young People Committee and Conservative Councillor Andrew Wealls sat on the panel and fielded questions during the heated meeting which lasted more than an hour and a half. When asked whether parents would be prepared to take their children out of school, dozens raised their hands while about 95% of the audience voted to take part in direct action. Almost everyone in the room raised their hand when asked if they disagreed with Hove Park School becoming an academy (pictured). Nick Childs, regional officer for the National Union of Teachers, challenged Coun Shanks to conduct a parents and staff ballot to gauge the level of support and the Green councillor agreed. " Shanks was obviously confident that the parents would vote overwhelmingly in favour of retaining the status quo. She seemed unaware that of course 95% of those in that room would be against the proposal because it was a protest meeting, lol. She now knows that 65% of parents don't care either way, and that only 35% are in favour of no change. stevo!!
  • Score: -7

11:45pm Tue 15 Jul 14

From beer to uncertainty says...

Whereas more grammar schools in Brighton might lead to a surge in balsamic hand-made ice creamism.
Whereas more grammar schools in Brighton might lead to a surge in balsamic hand-made ice creamism. From beer to uncertainty
  • Score: 0

11:58pm Tue 15 Jul 14

Martha Gunn says...

Well it looks like the Scoomer makes a serious point.

In all the spin, Greenspeak and gross misrepresentation it seems like the Labour guy Kyle has talked the most sense.

As he says - leave it to those directly affected and don't let Greenspeak get in the way of sensible discussion.
Well it looks like the Scoomer makes a serious point. In all the spin, Greenspeak and gross misrepresentation it seems like the Labour guy Kyle has talked the most sense. As he says - leave it to those directly affected and don't let Greenspeak get in the way of sensible discussion. Martha Gunn
  • Score: 2

8:44am Wed 16 Jul 14

Brightonian71 says...

HPS was already displaying impressive improvement rates before this proposal appeared. Surely thats thanks to cooperation and teamwork between ALL involved, Governors, Headteacher, Staff, Pupils and Parents.Whatever your views on the subject (personally I'm a parent of a HPS pupil who is opposed to the proposed changes) surely we'd all agree that its clear that this issue is incredibly divisive, and threatens to undermine the previously mentioned cooperative relationship? That fact in itself makes it look like a giant banana skin to me; what a shame in light of recent progress.
HPS was already displaying impressive improvement rates before this proposal appeared. Surely thats thanks to cooperation and teamwork between ALL involved, Governors, Headteacher, Staff, Pupils and Parents.Whatever your views on the subject (personally I'm a parent of a HPS pupil who is opposed to the proposed changes) surely we'd all agree that its clear that this issue is incredibly divisive, and threatens to undermine the previously mentioned cooperative relationship? That fact in itself makes it look like a giant banana skin to me; what a shame in light of recent progress. Brightonian71
  • Score: 3

8:53am Wed 16 Jul 14

alyn, southwick says...

Tel Scoomer wrote:
I would like councils and councillors to have a proper say in running schools, but both the Conservative and Labour parties seem to favour academies and free schools, with reporting lines to the Department for Education through quangos and regional offices.
This seems to be a crucial factor in the head and governors trying to stay ahead of the game.
While just 156 parents supported conversion to academy status and 387 opposed it, almost 1,000 parents - 984 to be precise - didn't vote or couldn't be bothered.
I agree with the commenter who said that parents who feel strongly enough should remove their children. There are vacancies at PACA and BACA and both are - like Hove Park - rapidly improving schools with good value-added scores.
It has been disappointing to see the vitriolic campaign of personal vilification directed towards a head who has done so much to raise standards so quickly.
I went along to the march the other weekend and saw the people selling Socialist Worker. While I respect most people's political views, it gave me an inkling of just how reactionary many of the school's opponents are. A surprising number of people I spoke to were not Hove Park parents but Green Party councillors, union people or campaigners from elsewhere.
It has given me some sympathy for the view expressed by Peter Kyle, the Labour parliamentary candidate in Hove, who said leave this to those who are directly affected. I believe others should be able to debate this contentious subject but I wish they would do so in a more constructive and measured way.
No Gimmick Trimmer did not raise results so quickly he merely reaped the efforts of the interim management team who preceded him. The results he is credited with were for the exams actually taken, the teaching for most of which was done BEFORE his time. The campaign against him may have been strong and obviously heavily biased against him, but from you comments the support for him is also seems heavily biased and blinkered.

Plus, another fault in your argument - why would people opposed to an academy at Hove send their children to another academy.
[quote][p][bold]Tel Scoomer[/bold] wrote: I would like councils and councillors to have a proper say in running schools, but both the Conservative and Labour parties seem to favour academies and free schools, with reporting lines to the Department for Education through quangos and regional offices. This seems to be a crucial factor in the head and governors trying to stay ahead of the game. While just 156 parents supported conversion to academy status and 387 opposed it, almost 1,000 parents - 984 to be precise - didn't vote or couldn't be bothered. I agree with the commenter who said that parents who feel strongly enough should remove their children. There are vacancies at PACA and BACA and both are - like Hove Park - rapidly improving schools with good value-added scores. It has been disappointing to see the vitriolic campaign of personal vilification directed towards a head who has done so much to raise standards so quickly. I went along to the march the other weekend and saw the people selling Socialist Worker. While I respect most people's political views, it gave me an inkling of just how reactionary many of the school's opponents are. A surprising number of people I spoke to were not Hove Park parents but Green Party councillors, union people or campaigners from elsewhere. It has given me some sympathy for the view expressed by Peter Kyle, the Labour parliamentary candidate in Hove, who said leave this to those who are directly affected. I believe others should be able to debate this contentious subject but I wish they would do so in a more constructive and measured way.[/p][/quote]No Gimmick Trimmer did not raise results so quickly he merely reaped the efforts of the interim management team who preceded him. The results he is credited with were for the exams actually taken, the teaching for most of which was done BEFORE his time. The campaign against him may have been strong and obviously heavily biased against him, but from you comments the support for him is also seems heavily biased and blinkered. Plus, another fault in your argument - why would people opposed to an academy at Hove send their children to another academy. alyn, southwick
  • Score: 3

11:22am Wed 16 Jul 14

stevo!! says...

crazy_plan wrote:
stevo!! wrote:
crazy_plan wrote:
71% of parents oppose Trimmers vision. He never wanted this vote and fought against it taking place because he knew this is how people really felt. It is also why he did not allow for proper questions and answers sessions at any of his staged consultations. His arrogance throughout the whole process has been lamentable.

The school governors should now remember who it is they have been elected to serve and also vote NO.
Weren't they elected to serve the children?
Yes, but parents of children are also stakeholders in the school.
The hours go by, and no-one can explain what a stakeholder is and what benefits and rights they have with regard to this school.

Isn't it just yet another meaningless phrase used to give the impression that parents are involved but not really?
[quote][p][bold]crazy_plan[/bold] wrote: [quote][p][bold]stevo!![/bold] wrote: [quote][p][bold]crazy_plan[/bold] wrote: 71% of parents oppose Trimmers vision. He never wanted this vote and fought against it taking place because he knew this is how people really felt. It is also why he did not allow for proper questions and answers sessions at any of his staged consultations. His arrogance throughout the whole process has been lamentable. The school governors should now remember who it is they have been elected to serve and also vote NO.[/p][/quote]Weren't they elected to serve the children?[/p][/quote]Yes, but parents of children are also stakeholders in the school.[/p][/quote]The hours go by, and no-one can explain what a stakeholder is and what benefits and rights they have with regard to this school. Isn't it just yet another meaningless phrase used to give the impression that parents are involved but not really? stevo!!
  • Score: -7

2:23pm Wed 16 Jul 14

Andy R says...

Martha Gunn wrote:
Well it looks like the Scoomer makes a serious point.

In all the spin, Greenspeak and gross misrepresentation it seems like the Labour guy Kyle has talked the most sense.

As he says - leave it to those directly affected and don't let Greenspeak get in the way of sensible discussion.
Typical New Labour fence sitting more like. "Those directly affected" have now spoken, so Mr Kyle can't prevaricate any longer.

I love how the spinmeisters of Argus Comments are complaining about spin. It's really very simple - a vote was taken and it went against academy status by a 3:1 margin of those voting. It's no good speculating what those who didn't vote think...because....e
r....they didn't vote. One very clear outcome is that only 10% of parents have been convinced to support the academy option. It's the people trying pick apart a very clear democratic decision who have the "agenda".
[quote][p][bold]Martha Gunn[/bold] wrote: Well it looks like the Scoomer makes a serious point. In all the spin, Greenspeak and gross misrepresentation it seems like the Labour guy Kyle has talked the most sense. As he says - leave it to those directly affected and don't let Greenspeak get in the way of sensible discussion.[/p][/quote]Typical New Labour fence sitting more like. "Those directly affected" have now spoken, so Mr Kyle can't prevaricate any longer. I love how the spinmeisters of Argus Comments are complaining about spin. It's really very simple - a vote was taken and it went against academy status by a 3:1 margin of those voting. It's no good speculating what those who didn't vote think...because....e r....they didn't vote. One very clear outcome is that only 10% of parents have been convinced to support the academy option. It's the people trying pick apart a very clear democratic decision who have the "agenda". Andy R
  • Score: -1

7:55pm Sun 20 Jul 14

Dr Martin says...

stevo!! wrote:
"A council-run ballot of parents at Hove Park School has found that the majority of parents, more than two to one, do not support the school adopting academy status. "

A blatant lie from The Argus.

1528 parents were polled.

544 voted, which means that 35.6% (just over a third) voted ie stated their preference one way or the other. The Argus is presuming that those who didn't vote do not support the change to academy stats. It cannot possibly know that.

The Argus would be correct in stating that a vote on the matter found that two-to-one voted not to support the change, but it cannot claim that the majority of parents do not support the school adopting academy status.

The correct figures are 386 (25.2%) against, 158 (10.3%) in favour, 984 (64.4%) did not respond.
if they can't be bothered to vote that's their problem.
Still a majority who voted, voted against
[quote][p][bold]stevo!![/bold] wrote: "A council-run ballot of parents at Hove Park School has found that the majority of parents, more than two to one, do not support the school adopting academy status. " A blatant lie from The Argus. 1528 parents were polled. 544 voted, which means that 35.6% (just over a third) voted ie stated their preference one way or the other. The Argus is presuming that those who didn't vote do not support the change to academy stats. It cannot possibly know that. The Argus would be correct in stating that a vote on the matter found that two-to-one voted not to support the change, but it cannot claim that the majority of parents do not support the school adopting academy status. The correct figures are 386 (25.2%) against, 158 (10.3%) in favour, 984 (64.4%) did not respond.[/p][/quote]if they can't be bothered to vote that's their problem. Still a majority who voted, voted against Dr Martin
  • Score: 1

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