Willamette Valley News, Thursday 12/2 – Defazio Announces Retirement; 2 Women Charged With Murder Of Girl Found In Bag In the Woods Near Newport

The latest news stories and stories of interest in the Willamette Valley from the digital home of Southern Oregon, from Wynne Broadcasting’s WillametteValleyMagazine.com

Thursday, December 2, 2021

Willamette Valley Weather

Today– A 20 percent chance of rain before 10am. Patchy fog before 10am. Otherwise, cloudy, then gradually becoming mostly sunny, with a high near 54. Calm wind becoming north 5 to 7 mph in the morning.

Friday– Widespread dense fog, mainly before 10am. Otherwise, partly sunny, with a high near 52. Light northwest wind.

Saturday– A 30 percent chance of rain. Cloudy, with a high near 51. Southwest wind 3 to 5 mph.

Sunday– Mostly cloudy, with a high near 51.

Monday– Rain. Cloudy, with a high near 53.

Congressman Defazio Will Not Seek Re-Election – Announces He Will Retire

Longtime Congressman Peter DeFazio will not be seeking re-election next year, the lawmaker announced Wednesday.

The democrat has represented Oregon’s Fourth Congressional District for more than three decades. He is the longest-serving House of Representatives member from Oregon. In 2020, he staved off a challenge from up-and-coming Republican Alek Skarlatos, securing his 18th term in Congress.

In a statement, DeFazio said it is “with humility and gratitude” that he is announcing he will step down.

“It has been the greatest honor of my life to serve as Congressman for the Fourth District of Oregon. For 36 years I have fought corporate greed and special interests to benefit Oregon’s working families,” DeFazio wrote.

He outlined his work fighting for affordable health care, better infrastructure and more.

“It’s time for me to pass the baton to the next generation so I can focus on my health and well-being. This was a tough decision at a challenging time for our republic with the very pillars of our democracy under threat, but I am bolstered by the passion and principles of my colleagues in Congress and the ingenuity and determination of young Americans who are civically engaged and working for change,” he added.

DeFazio thanked his staff and his wife Myrnie Daut for making his career possible. Speaker Nancy Pelosi also thanked DeFazio’s wife.

“On behalf of the House, I thank his wife Myrnie for sharing him with the Congress and Country and wish them both the best in their next chapter together,” she wrote in a statement.

Pelosi highlighted DeFazio’s accomplishments while in the US House of Representatives.

“Chairman DeFazio is known and respected by all as a champion of sustainable, smart and green infrastructure, whose progressive values, passion and persistence have helped rebuild America and the middle class,” Pelosi wrote. “His legislative successes – including expanding preservation and conservation efforts, protecting affordable health care, advancing tribal sovereignty, rebuilding our highways, ensuring aviation safety and, most recently, helping pass the historic, once-in-a-century Bipartisan Infrastructure Law and the Build Back Better Act – leave an outstanding legacy of progress for America’s children and future.”

Moving forward, DeFazio said he will be spending the next 13 months helping pass the Build Back Better Act, fighting the climate crisis and more.

DeFazio’s district will soon be seeing changes from the recent redistricting process which created six new Oregon districts after the state saw population gains in the 2020 Census. The new maps cede the rest of Josephine County and parts of Douglas County to Congressman Cliff Bentz’s second district — still covering Curry, Coos, northern Douglas, Lane, Benton, and Lincoln counties.

Congressman Earl Blumenauer, who represents Oregon’s Third District, issued the following statement about DeFazio’s retirement:

“As Peter DeFazio announces his retirement after 36 years in Congress, he has earned the reputation as the most knowledgeable and influential member of either chamber and of either party when it comes to transportation and infrastructure.

“Peter may not be the tallest member of the Oregon delegation, but he is a legislative giant in the mold of his hero, Wayne Morse.

“I’ve been honored to work with Peter for my entire career in Congress and before that when we were both local government officials in Oregon. Peter is tireless, extraordinarily bright, principled, and amazingly effective. Nobody has his tenacity and commitment to rebuilding and renewing America.

“He leaves an astounding legacy in everything that touches transportation and infrastructure: water, transit, highways, rail, and as the only certified bike mechanic ever elected to Congress is a champion of cycling and so much more.

“While I am sad that Peter will be leaving Congress, he’s earned the right to have a little more rational lifestyle with the worst commute of anybody in the Oregon delegation.

“Mercifully we have him for another year as we work through the reconciliation process, as we implement the bipartisan infrastructure bill, and we have an opportunity to work with the administration to refine many of the pieces that are in the pipeline that will transform our country.

“He’s carved out an unprecedented record and Oregon and our whole country is better for his service. I am proud to have served with him and wish Peter every success in the next phase of his career.”

Company Says Jordan Cove Pipeline Project Will Not Go Forward

The company behind the Jordan Cove natural gas pipeline will drop its push to see the project approved, according to a document filed with federal regulators this week.

Pembina, a Canadian oil and gas pipeline company, asked the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC) to vacate its previous authorizations, saying that it had “decided not to move forward with the Project.”

“Despite diligent and persistent efforts, Applicants have not been able to obtain the necessary state-issued permits and authorizations from various Oregon state agencies,” Pembina said.

The Oregon Department of Environmental Quality denied a water quality certification for the project in 2019. In early 2020, Jordan Cove withdrew its application for a state removal fill permit after it was denied an extension on the deadline. And in July, the state Land Use Board of Appeals (LUBA) reversed an earlier approval for dredging around the proposed terminal facility in Coos Bay.

In March of 2020, the FERC gave its approval to the Jordan Cove project. But Pembina still had not received the state permits needed to move ahead with construction, and FERC in January of this year rebuffed a request by Pembina to bypass the DEQ clean water certification.

Opponents of the project celebrated Pembina’s withdrawal as a victory on Wednesday, hailing the project as “dead.”

“This is amazing news. We knew the project wasn’t viable because of all the risks that it brought to our communities,” said Chairman Don Gentry of the Klamath Tribes. “I am thankful for the cooperative effort to bring about this victory. This is a significant relief for our members who have been so concerned about the impacts for our members and the region as a whole.”

“The defeat of this project shows what communities can accomplish when we insist that public officials put the public interest ahead of the special interests of big corporations,” said Hannah Sohl of Rogue Climate, an organizing group of residents of the South Coast and other Southern Oregonian counties. “Now, we need those same public officials to act with urgency to speed our transition to clean energy jobs and greater energy efficiency.”

Though Pembina’s withdrawal certainly marks a major milestone in the ongoing conflict, it is not the first iteration of a proposed gas pipeline through southern Oregon and it may not be the last. The Jordan Cove project originated with Fort Chicago Energy in 2006, which designed the Coos Bay facility as a terminal for importing natural gas from foreign sources.

Fort Chicago became Canada-based Veresen Inc. in 2010 — reapplying for the Jordan Cove project, this time as an export facility. Federal regulators ultimately rejected Veresen’s proposal in 2016, citing dubious market demand.

Pembina took control of the project in 2017 after acquiring Veresen. The same year, the company proposed the Jordan Cove LNG project in its current form.

Union and Management at Mckenzie Willamette Negotiating in Hopes to Avoid Strike Monday

Hospital management and the union’s bargaining team have been meeting in hope of reaching a settlement.

Labor contract bargaining continues at McKenzie Willamette Medical Center as unionized caregivers prepare to go on strike next week. The planned 5-day strike by members of SEIU Local 49 would be a continuation of the 2-day strike the union conducted in October.

An SEIU 49 organizer said during a break in negotiations that they are making some progress but still have a ways to go.

“Members here what to see competitive wages,” said Andrew Barnes with SEIU Local 49. “McKenzie Willamette generally pays the lowest hospital wages in the valley and in many cases the state, and many of our members are considerably behind.”

Union members are asking for affordable health care and additional paid time off or COVID protection payments. They also want to prevent outsourcing – and they want to be paid more.

“We are under negotiations currently today and we have seen real movement,” union member Rachel Gordon said. “We’re not where we need to be, but we have seen the most movement that we’ve seen since August to be honest.”

Gordon said she thinks the 5-day strike will be more effective than the 2-day strike in October because it will impact the hospital on a larger, longer scale.

If union members do not get what they want, they will walk out Monday morning.

Oregon reports 1,111 new confirmed and presumptive COVID-19 cases, 25 new deaths

There are 25 new COVID-19 related death in Oregon, raising the state’s death toll to 5,186, Oregon Health Authority (OHA) reported at 12:01 a.m. today.

OHA reported 1,111 new confirmed and presumptive cases of COVID-19 as of 12:01 a.m. today, bringing the state total to 392,197.

The new confirmed and presumptive COVID-19 cases reported today are in the following counties: Baker (10), Benton (9), Clackamas (90), Clatsop (9), Columbia (29), Coos (29), Crook (23), Curry (5), Deschutes (82), Douglas (64), Hood River (8), Jackson (75), Jefferson (6), Josephine (55), Klamath (19), Lake (2), Lane (67), Lincoln (17), Linn (72), Malheur (3), Marion (100), Morrow (3), Multnomah (141), Polk (36), Tillamook (4), Umatilla (9), Union (5), Wallowa (3), Wasco (9), Washington (102), and Yamhill (25).

COVID-19 weekly cases and hospitalizations decline, deaths rise

OHA’s COVID-19 Weekly Report released today shows a decrease in daily cases and hospitalizations and an increase in deaths.

OHA reported 4,276 new cases of COVID-19 during the week of Monday, Nov. 22, through Sunday, Nov. 28. That is 25% decrease from the previous week.

There were 95,882 tests for COVID-19 for the week of Nov. 21 through Nov. 27. The percentage of positive tests declined slightly to 5.6%, from 6% the previous week.

There were 226 new COVID-19 hospitalizations, down from 268 last week — a 16% drop.

There were 125 reported COVID-19-related deaths, up from 214 reported the previous week, as epidemiologists reviewed a backlog of suspected COVID-19 related deaths by matching death certificates to previously reported cases.

Today’s COVID-19 Weekly Outbreak Report shows 54 active COVID-19 outbreaks in senior living communities and congregate living settings, with three or more confirmed cases and one or more COVID-19 related deaths.

Much still unknown about the Omicron variant. Here’s what we know today.

Posted on by oregongov

The news of the Omicron variant emerging in several countries may cause many people anxiety about the unknown.

The news comes on top of pandemic fatigue, as cases, hospitalizations and deaths continue, and as we continue to deal with nearly two year’s worth of disruptions to our daily lives.

It may be helpful to know that viruses mutate or change constantly. The virus SARS-CoV-2 is no exception.

Several variants of SARS-CoV-2 have emerged since the beginning of the pandemic, but you’ve probably only heard about a few, such as Alpha, Delta, and now Omicron.

You can read more about virus variants in general in our September blog post.

Very little is known about Omicron today, but scientists from around the world are actively studying whether it is more contagious than Delta, causes more severe disease, can evade the protection our COVID-19 vaccines provide and how it responds to current treatments. We will know more in the coming weeks.

And while it may feel like we are back at square one, we are not. We now have highly effective tools to protect ourselves and our loved ones from infection.

Vaccines. COVID-19 vaccines are now available to everyone age 5 and older. The vaccines are highly effective at protecting against severe illness and death. If you have not yet been vaccinated against COVID-19, get vaccinated today.

Boosters. Booster doses of vaccine are recommended for everyone age 18 and older – six months after a vaccination of Pfizer or Moderna and two months after a dose of Johnson & Johnson. Boosters add an extra layer of protection as immunity may wane over time. Schedule your appointment today.

Tests. Testing options have expanded to include highly accurate rapid, at-home tests.

Masks. Wearing effective face coverings protects the wearer and those around them from infection. The virus primarily spreads from person to person through airborne particles and droplets. Well-fitted masks stop most particles and droplets.

Distancing and handwashing. Keeping at least six feet away from others outside your home and washing your hands frequently also protects against spreading the virus.

If you’re doing all of the above, you’re doing everything you can to protect yourself and those around you from getting COVID-19.

Now is a time for us to be aware, to keep up with the facts from reputable sources, and to redouble our efforts to stay safe while we wait to learn more about what this new variant holds for us.

Find a vaccine near you on the Get Vaccinated Oregon locator map.

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2 Women Arrested In Michigan and Charged With Murder Of Girl Found In Bag In the Woods Near Newport

Two women face charges of Aggravated Murder in connection with the body of a little girl found last year in the woods near a rest area along the H.B. Van Duzer Scenic Corridor in Lincoln County.

“An individual walking in the area discovered the remains of a female child, concealed inside a duffle bag, then hidden in the forest,” Oregon State Police said of the December 2020 discovery. “Based on the level of decomposition, it appeared she had been deceased between 30-60 days before her discovery.”

According to state police:

Investigators and experts at the Oregon State Medical Examiner’s Office, collected samples from the child’s remains for DNA testing by a specialty DNA laboratory. Parabon Nano Labs extracted DNA from the samples submitted, and on October 4, 2021, notified OSP investigators they identified the deceased child.

The deceased girl was identified as Haley Mae Coblentz.

Coblentz was 9 at the time of her death. Born in Colorado, she was living with her biological mother and mother’s girlfriend in multiple places in Oregon and the Pacific Northwest since 2015, according to police.

“She was not reported as a missing person at the time of her death,” police added.

With the assistance of the Detroit FBI, Oregon State Police located Haley’s mother, 29-year-old Shawna Browning, and 34-year-old Lauren Harrison in Detroit, Michigan, on November 30, 2021.

Investigators arrested Browning and Harrison and served a search warrant on their vehicle and hotel room. The two are being held without bail in Wayne County, Michigan, pending extradition to Oregon to face charges in the girl’s death.

Investigators continue to ask anyone with information about the identity of the deceased or the circumstances surrounding her death to call the Oregon State Police at 800-442-0776 or OSP (677). 

As part of the ongoing investigation into the discovery of a female child’s remains at the Van Duzer Rest Area in Lincoln County, the Oregon State Police (OSP) continues to solicit the public’s assistance in identifying the child and the circumstances around her death.  To date, we have received over 150 tips from citizens in the United States and Canada.  We are deeply appreciative of the public’s input so far, and continue to accept information that may lead to the identification of the child.

The Oregon State Medical Examiner’s Office has estimated the child’s age to be 6.5 to 10 years old.  She is approximately 3’10” to 4’6” tall, and has long hair that is dark brown or black.  Her race or ethnic origin has yet to be determined, but DNA analysis is not complete.  A sketch completed by the Clackamas County Sheriff’s Office at our request has also been released. 

OSP, in partnership with the Oregon State Medical Examiner’s Office, the National Center for Missing & Exploited Children (NCMEC), and numerous state and local agencies across the United States, are using a variety of means to include or exclude known missing persons who match the general description and/or sketch previously released.  This may include, but is not limited to, dental records, age, descriptors, and confirmed sightings via verifiable sources, and/or recent contacts with family or friends that demonstrate they were alive after the remains of the unidentified female were discovered in Lincoln County. 

OSP will not comment on the individual methods used to exclude each child.

In an effort to refocus the public’s attention and reduce duplicative tips, OSP is now prepared to publicly exclude the following reported missing children from our investigation:

  • Dulce Alavez, age 6, from Bridgeton, NJ
  • Addyson Gibson, age 12, from Portland, OR
  • Noelle Johnson, age 7, from Portland, OR
  • Niayah Bylenga (AKA Niayah Crawford), age 7, from Pendleton, OR or Ritzville, WA
  • Tarie Price, age 8, from Gretna, NE
  • Breasia Terrell, age 10, from Davenport, IA

OSP reminds the public that while these children have been excluded from our investigation, they are all still reported missing and we ask the public to continue to be vigilant for these children and all other missing persons reported across the nation. 

Two People Found Dead In Car On Hwy 26 Near Banks

A husband and wife were found dead inside of a car along Highway 26 near Banks early Wednesday morning in what officials say appears to be a murder/suicide situation.

According to the Washington County Sheriff’s Office, a deputy spotted the 2012 black Nissan Altima at about 3:30 a.m. on the side of the highway near Northwest Mountaindale Road.

Deputies say they found two people dead inside of the vehicle and called out detectives from the violent crimes unit to investigate.

Investigators say it appears that “Alejandro Gomez-Blanco, age 46 of Beaverton, shot and killed his wife, Yolanda Constantino, age 44 of Beaverton, before turning the gun on himself.”

Officials say family members have been notified of the deaths. Highway 26 westbound was closed through about 10 a.m. for an investigation.

Increased emergency SNAP benefits continue in December

Most Oregonians who receive Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) benefits will receive emergency allotments in December. 

The federal government has approved emergency allotments every month since March 2020. This gives SNAP recipients additional support during the COVID-19 pandemic. 

In December, approximately 391,000 SNAP households will receive approximately $62 million in extra food benefits in addition to their regular SNAP benefits.

“We are grateful to have the opportunity to provide emergency benefits to most SNAP households in Oregon,” said Dan Haun, director of the Oregon Department of Human Services (ODHS), Self-Sufficiency Program. “We also know that many Oregonians are still struggling to meet their basic needs due to the COVID-19 pandemic, and we encourage them to contact our partners at 211 and the Oregon Food Bank for support during this difficult time.”

Emergency allotments will be available on Dec. 11 for current SNAP households. New SNAP households will receive the emergency allotments Dec. 30 or Jan. 4.

SNAP recipients do not have to take any action to receive these supplemental benefits as they will be issued directly on their EBT cards. 

More information about emergency allotments is available at https://www.oregon.gov/dhs/ASSISTANCE/FOOD-BENEFITS/Pages/About-SNAP.aspx.

Questions about your SNAP benefits should be directed to the ONE Customer Service Center at 1-800-699-9075.

If you are a SNAP household and your income or the number of people in your household has changed, it could impact your benefits. It is important to make sure ODHS has the most up-to-date information. 

You can report any changes to your income or household in many ways: 

  • Online at: ONE.Oregon.gov
  • By mail at: ONE Customer Service Center, PO Box 14015, Salem, OR 97309
  • By fax at: 503-378-5628
  • By phone at: 1-800-699-9075 or TTY 711

Resources to help meet basic needs

Administered by ODHS, SNAP is a federal program that provides food assistance to approximately 1 million eligible, low-income families and individuals in Oregon, including many older adults and people with disabilities. Oregonians in need can apply for benefits, including SNAP, child care, cash assistance and Medicaid. Learn more at https://govstatus.egov.com/or-dhs-benefits. For local resources in your area, such as food or shelter, please call 2-1-1 or reach out to the state’s Aging and Disability Resource Connection (ADRC) at 1-855-ORE-ADRC or 1-855-673-2372. — Oregon Department of Human Services 

Ho, Ho, Ho, Holiday Scams !
FBI – Oregon 

If you’re doing online shopping this holiday season, be on the lookout for scammers trying to steal a deal, too!

During the 2020 holiday shopping season, the FBI Internet Crime Complaint Center (IC3.gov) received more than 17,000 complaints regarding the non-delivery of goods, resulting in losses of more than $53 million. The FBI anticipates this number could increase during the 2021 holiday season due to rumors of merchandise shortages and the ongoing pandemic.

“Oftentimes when we talk about cyber crimes, we are referring to massive intrusions into financial institutions or ransomware attacks against large providers. Smaller cyber scams run by individuals or groups can be just as frustrating and difficult for families this time of year when all you want to do is provide the perfect gift for your family. The best thing you can do to be a savvy shopper is to know what scams are out there and take some basic precautions,” says Kieran L. Ramsey, Special Agent in Charge of the FBI in Oregon.

Here’s a look at some of the more common scams:

Online Shopping Scams:

Scammers often offer too-good-to-be-true deals via phishing e-mails, through social media posts, or through ads. Perhaps you were trying to buy tickets to the next big concert or sporting event and found just what you were looking for – at a good deal – in an online marketplace? Those tickets could end up being bogus.

Or, perhaps, you think you just scored a hard-to-find item like a new gaming system? Or a designer bag at an extremely low price? If you actually get a delivery, which is unlikely, the box may not contain the item you ordered in the condition you thought it would arrive. 

In the meantime, if you clicked on a link to access the deal, you likely gave the fraudster access to download malware onto your device, and you gave him personal financial information and debit/credit card details.

Social Media Shopping Scams:

Consumers should beware of posts on social media sites that appear to offer special deals, vouchers, or gift cards. Some may appear as holiday promotions or contests. Others may appear to be from known friends who have shared the link. Often, these scams lead consumers to participate in an online survey that is designed to steal personal information.

If you click an ad through a social media platform, do your due diligence to check the legitimacy of the website before providing credit card or personal information.

Gift Card Scams:

Gift cards are popular and a great time saver, but you need to watch for sellers who say they can get you cards below-market value. Also, be wary of buying any card in a store if it looks like the security PIN on the back has been uncovered and recovered. Your best bet is to buy digital gift cards directly from the merchant online.

Another twist on this scam involves a person who receives a request to purchase gift cards in bulk. Here’s how it works: the victim receives a spoofed e-mail, a phone call, or a text from a person who they believe is in authority (such as an executive at the company). The fraudster tells the victim to purchase multiple gift cards as gifts. The victim does so and then passes the card numbers and PINs to the “executive” who cashes out the value. 

Charity Scams:

Charity fraud rises during the holiday season when people want to make end-of-year tax deductible gifts or just wish to contribute to a good cause. These seasonal scams can be more difficult to stop because of their widespread reach, limited duration and, when done online, minimal oversight.

Bad actors target victims through cold calls, email campaigns, crowdfunding platforms, or fake social media accounts and websites. Fraudsters make it easy for victims to give money and to feel like they’re making a difference. The scammer will divert some or all the funds for personal use, and those most in need will never see the donations.

Tips to Avoid Being Victimized:

  • Pay for items using a credit card dedicated for online purchases, checking the card statement frequently, and never saving payment information in online accounts.
  • Never make purchases using public Wi-Fi.
  • Beware of vendors that require payment with a gift card, wire transfer, cash, or cryptocurrency.
  • Research the seller to ensure legitimacy. Check reviews and do online searches for the name of the vendor and the words “scam” or “fraud.”
  • Check the contact details listed on the website to ensure the vendor is real and reachable by phone or email. 
  • Confirm return and refund policies.
  • Be wary of online retailers who use a free email service instead of a company email address.
  • Don’t judge a company by its website. Flashy websites can be set up and taken down quickly.
  • Do not click on links or provide personal or financial information to an unsolicited email or social media post.
  • Secure credit card accounts, even rewards accounts, with strong passwords or passphrases. Change passwords or passphrases regularly.
  • Make charitable contributions directly, rather than through an intermediary, and pay via credit card or check. Avoid cash donations, if possible.
  • Only purchase gift cards directly from a trusted merchant.
  • Make sure anti-virus/malware software is up to date and block pop-up windows.

What to Do if You Are a Victim:

If you are a victim of an online scam, the FBI recommends taking the following actions:

  • Report the activity to the Internet Crime Complaint Center at IC3.gov, regardless of dollar loss. Provide all relevant information in the complaint.
  • Contact your financial institution immediately upon discovering any fraudulent or suspicious activity and direct them to stop or reverse the transactions.
  • Ask your financial institution to contact the corresponding financial institution where the fraudulent or suspicious transfer was sent.

For additional information and consumer alerts, and to report scams to the FBI, visit IC3.gov. — FBI – Oregon 

Police Seek Public’s Help: Missing Myrtle Creek woman, 77

— Police made a public appeal for help locating a woman who left home early Saturday morning and hasn’t been heard from since.

Myrtle Creek Police say Bonnie Jo Short, 77, left her residence around 1:30 a.m. on Nov. 27, 2021. She is about 5-foot-4 and weighs around 110 pounds with grey hair and brown eyes. She was last seen wearing blue slacks, a grey and black striped sweatshirt, black boots and a grey robe.

Short was driving a silver 2015 Ford Escape bearing Oregon license plate 900MLJ.

“It is unknown where Bonnie may have gone, and her cell phone appears to be shut off,” police said. “If you have any information regarding Bonnie’s whereabouts or have seen her vehicle, please contact the Myrtle Creek Police Department immediately at 541-440-4471.” 

May be an image of 1 person and text that says 'MISSING $50,000 CASH REWARD for the successful location and physical recovery of Shane Sprenger Missing . Snce: 11/3/2021 Last Seen: 51160 Mckenzie Hwy Vida, Oregon Details: White male, 47 years old, 6'1 approx 180 lbs Shane was believed to be wearing camouflaged jacket and dark colored work pants. His truck was located on Mill Creek Road, near Blue Rive Reservoir. Please share and help us bring Shane home!! Thank you. Foul play has not been ruled out. Please share any information at all, that may lead to the whereabouts of Shane. PLEASE CONTACT LANE COUNTY SHERIFF AT 541-682-4150'


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