Death of the Individual

Reading time: 3,747 words, 8 pages, 9 to 15 minutes.

I am proud to be an individual. It seems there aren’t many of us left.

I’m beginning to wonder how many people can rightfully call themselves individuals. After all, we live in a society where everyone gets a trophy just for showing up. So how unique are most people?

The answer is “not very”. Why do I think so? Let me tell you about my recent on-line match-making adventure.

Being a life-long bachelor, I’ve been toying with the idea of getting married when I retire. The way I see it, retirement should still have challenges to help keep one’s mind sharp. I’ve seen too many minds wither and die in retirement and I don’t intend to be one of them. And, what could be more challenging than marriage?

As a bachelor, the one thing I really miss in a personal relationship (and I’ve had more than I can remember) is having someone to act as a sounding-board; someone I could bounce ideas off, give me a second opinion and yank me back to earth when one of my ideas gets too preposterous.

So I registered with two on-line match-making services; Match.com which I felt was somewhat pedestrian and eHarmony which I thought had a better class of people. I tried to be brutally honest in setting up my profile because that would determine the kind of responses I’d get and the profiles these services would send me to review. I was very selective in the type of woman I was looking for; age 45 to 65, university degree, no kids, non-religious, a wide geographical area so as not to be limiting, etc.

Between the two services, they sent me an average of about 15 profiles a day to examine. After a couple weeks, I became quite proficient in reading between the lines. After all, people try to show their best side so I learned to see below the surface. Often, what was important was left unsaid.

Example: one said she prefers to dress casual for both work and play. Reality: she’s a slob. Example: her weight is “above average”. Reality: she’s fat. Example: no pictures of her even though both services stress the importance of posting pictures. Reality: she’s a fat, ugly slob. See what I mean about reading between the lines? Hey, I never said it was pretty.

Another example: she says she has no kids. Reality: in one of her pictures, she’s standing between two young men and the caption reads. “My two sons”. Reality: She has two sons but no kids – WTF? So what else is she lying about?

After six months reviewing about 2,700 profiles, I came to several startling conclusions:

1) They were all very articulate (university types) and very capable in describing themselves, their desires, expectations, demands and requirements. However, not one of them – I repeat; NOT ONE said anything about what they would bring to a relationship. It was all gimme, gimme, gimme. Not a single one out of 2,700 even mentioned anything about any sacrifice or compromise they might consider to help make a relationship work. I guess I shouldn’t be surprised by my fellow, self-absorbed, sold-out Baby-Boom generation. Fie on them!

2) They were all the same. They were all very conventional. Sure, they had some personality differences and a few different hobbies and interests but there were no individual characters. There was not one that stood out as being different or eccentric or quirky or kooky or individual or capable of thinking for themselves. Maybe they were hiding it from view but, as I said, I became quite proficient in reading between the lines. I didn’t detect any unique characters between the lines nor in their hobbies and interests or life experiences.

Another fellow I know was also doing the on-line match-making thing. He emailed me a link to the only profile he found that was unusual. She was unabashedly, shamelessly unique and eccentric; what one would call a “real character”. Unfortunately she lived far away. However, she was but one in more than 5,000 in total for both of us. How sad is that?

That I found only one unique individual in 5,000 demonstrates the death of the individual. We have become insects in a hive-mind collective. We are the Borg of Star Trek fame. We don’t have to worry about a Zombie Apocalypse; it’s already here. We have become what John Rappoport calls a “coagulated mass melted down into a cosmic glob of androidal harmony.”

Words can be dangerous. There is no such thing as ‘Society’. It is a word that should be restricted to sociologists for their discussions amongst themselves. It is short-hand for a group of people sharing a common geography, political structure and culture, etc. so they can convey that concept in just one word rather than a whole paragraph.

Words themselves are just symbols. They don’t exist in reality. They’re representations of reality. For instance the word “rock’ represents a hard, dense object. Drop a hard dense object on your toes and it hurts. Drop the word “rock” – well you can’t really do that can you? So, a word is just a short-cut for the real thing. Other words that represent concepts are now two steps or deviations from reality because they are symbols of symbols. That makes them even more dangerous and subject to manipulation and misinterpretation.

The word “society” is a dangerous concept subject to misuse and misinterpretation. It is a symbol of other symbols such as “person” or “individual”. A symbol of a symbol is so far removed from reality that it becomes largely useless and very dangerously misleading. And yet we bandy about these dangerously useless symbols and then wonder why they get us into so much trouble.

The trouble with the word “society” is we begin to believe it. Once we believe nonsense we are on the road to perdition; a road that leads to collectivization, propaganda and brain-washing.

Show me a society and I’ll show you a bunch of individuals. Or, at least, once upon a time society was a bunch of individuals. Now, society is a bunch of like-minded insects. Having lost our individuality, we become just a herd of sheep destined to be fleeced and led to the slaughter.

Granted, humans are social creatures. We may like to go alone for a walk but we hate to stand alone in our opinions. And, therein lies our downfall. The collective is the path of least resistance; the easy way out. Always be leery of the path of least resistance because it’s usually the worst choice in the long run.

There was a time, when we lived in caves, where belonging to a group increased our chances of survival. We are the offspring of ‘social’ ancestors. Those of our forebears who shunned the group, had less chance to survive and pass on their anti-social genes.

However, that was then; this is now. Today, with 7 billion people on this planet, we have the knowledge, technology and history to get beyond group-think to empower and enrich our individual selves. Instead, we have forgotten our history and allowed our monkey brains to use technology to destroy individuality by subsuming individuals into the televised Borg mind.

Today, there are many forces trying to destroy individuality. The most powerful are:
1) religion
2) the military-industrial-financial complex.
3) governments

Religion is a guilt-producing control business. That’s why they invented heaven and hell; to reward those who follow their rules and frighten those who don’t. The Church doesn’t want people to grow up because they can’t control grown-ups. “Ye must be like children to enter the kingdom of god.” That’s why god is called ‘the Father’. That’s why they talk about being ‘reborn’ because it keeps us children. We don’t need to be born again, we need to grow up and accept our responsibilities as individuals.

The problem isn’t that we are born in sin; the problem is we need to figure out how to be fully human and independent individuals in a world that would otherwise turn us into sheep led by some so-called ‘shepherd’ whose livelihood depends on our donations.

The function of the Christ is not to rescue the sinners but to empower us to be more deeply human; to find our individuality as humans, not sheep. Salvation is an enhancement of our humanity and the growth of individuality; it’s NOT a function of any church or dogma.

Why do you think the Church made suicide a mortal sin? The longer you’re alive, the longer they can extract part of your hard-earned pay. Once you’re dead, their cash flow stops. Why do you think the Catholic Church forbids birth control? The more babies you make, the more sheep they can fleece.

The loss of individuality is tragic because the authorities can manipulate herds of sheep more easily than critically thinking individuals. We go to war, not because we want to but because we are manipulated into it.

I weep for today’s younger generations; countless iGadgets plugged into the Unity that demands a share-and-care sacrifice. Don’t they know that those who preach sacrifice, those whose hands are out to receive the sacrifice are the ones who benefit from their giving? Don’t they know that those who preach sacrifice never sacrifice themselves? Don’t they know that those who preach sacrifice are the ones to gain what the sacrificial sheep surrender?

That’s why I loathe Socialism. Although it became intellectually fashionable a little more than a century ago, it is based on a warped tradition going back many millennia that equates morality with self-sacrifice. That’s why we are taught that altruism is good and individuality is bad. John Rappoport says. “the individual is characterized as: lone, outsider, selfish, greedy, inhumane, petty. Turn him into an exile, excommunicated from the great body of humanity.”

He reveals the propaganda; what he calls the ‘psy-op’ and you have to admit it SOUNDS wonderful, “We can no longer afford the luxury of thinking of ourselves as individuals. The stakes are too high. Finally, we must all come together and realize our presence on this planet is a shared experience. The decimation of our resources, through hatred and divisive behavior, the denial of love and community, the cold greed and excessive profit-making, the whole range of social and political injustices—all this can ultimately be laid at the door of the individual who refuses to join the rest of humanity…”

Like I said it sounds wonderful until you realize it advocates the death of the individual and the rise of the hive-mind collective. As John says, “And once that happens, the collective, managed by Globalist princes, will have a clear path to the control of Earth, at the expense of the rest of us. And the cruelties we now witness will pale in comparison to what is in store for us.” That’s also why I hate shallow intellectuals because so many of them have fallen for this shit.

I never realized then, how fortunate I was to pay my own my way through university by working my summers underground in the hard rock mines up north. I realized later I shouldn’t have envied my buddies who spent their summers in the city with cushy but low-paying jobs as life guards or waiting tables, and enjoying their beach parties and rock concerts. Instead, my education was incredibly well balanced. Intellectually, I did 7 ½ months of book learning followed by 4 ½ months of physical labor deep underground.

I graduated after three years while many friends struggled years longer doing part-time jobs during their school year. As I was awarded the gold medal for Political Science, my professors were disappointed that I didn’t go on to graduate school. However, I had had enough of book learning and I was eager to set forth into the real world. If I could drill, load, blast and haul tons of muck every day, I could do anything.

The grim reality of physical labor had shown me the limits of the intellectual life and its pseudo-philosophers. It grounded and balanced me and gave me the fortitude to face the future. It also gave me a tremendous bullshit detector. There’s no bullshit underground. It’s too dangerous for pretense. It’s just too real and anyone who tries to bluff his working partners is sternly dealt with. I learned that it matters not what I say but what I do. Talk is cheap. Only action is real. You could say my individuality was forged in the bowels of the earth.

An independent individual can spot the collective by its actions and either oppose or avoid it. The individual doesn’t try to “harmonize the world”. That’s just another word for globalization: the ultimate collective. Instead, the individual knows there are an infinite number of worlds. He doesn’t believe “we are all in this together” because the individual knows that’s just plugging into the matrix.

What Howard Beale said in the 1976 film, Network about Amerika applies everywhere in the West, “What is finished is the idea that this great country is dedicated to the freedom and flourishing of every individual in it. It’s the individual that’s finished. It’s the single, solitary human being that’s finished. It’s every single one of you out there that’s finished. Because this is no longer a nation of independent individuals. It’s a nation of some two hundred odd million transistorized, deodorized, whiter-than-white, steel-belted bodies, totally unnecessary as human beings and as replaceable as piston rods.”

If you’re an independent individual, the collective hates you because they fear you. Your individuality and ability to stand on your own two feet makes a mockery of their pathetic existence. They know it but they’ll never admit it. And, they’ll try to bring you down to their level of mediocrity and sameness. Harmony, my ass!

It is difficult being an individual when so many people are plugged into the matrix. As individuals, this is our struggle: finding the balance between being true to ourselves and being too “other”. Each one of us has to find and strike our own balance. It is your responsibility as an individual. It’s why I Am an Anarchist It’s also why I’m not surprised so many YouTube videos linked in my posts no longer work; they’ve been pulled or “no longer exist.” Too subversive!

In this complex world, we are encouraged to become specialists. This complex world needs specialists. We all sometimes need specialists. However, that’s no reason to become one. Specialists serve the collective which is why they are well regarded and well paid.

The downside of specialization is the risk of obsolescence. The makers of buggy whips no longer have jobs since automobiles replaced the horse and buggy. Early automakers were craftsmen handcrafting exquisite and expensive works of art for the wealthy. Then Henry Ford used mass production techniques to lower the price and complexity of automobiles. The Model T was affordable and could be had in any color as long as it was black. Specialized craftsmen were soon out of work.

Regarding specialization, Robert Heinlein said, “A human being should be able to change a diaper, plan an invasion, butcher a hog, conn a ship, design a building, write a sonnet, set a bone, comfort the dying, take orders, give orders, cooperate, act alone, solve equations, analyze a problem, pitch manure, program a computer, cook a tasty meal, fight efficiently, die gallantly.

“Specialization is for insects.”

Destroying individuality makes it easier for them to carry out their sinister mission of control, conquest and mental enslavement. They do their insidious worst with a number of tools; the most obvious being the entertainment industry and the public indoctrination education system.

The entertainment industry, is designed to numb and brainwash our minds with propaganda. Even my pet ‘guy flics’, mindless action movies are rife with propaganda. Here’s just one example where IlluminatiWatcher dissects the latest Superman movie, Man of Steel to find some insidious parallels with Christianity.

– Before his father sends the infant Superman off to Earth baby Moses-style, he tells his wife that, like Jesus, “He’ll be a god to them.”

– While not a miraculous birth as such, Superman’s father claims that his son is the first “natural” birth in centuries because all other Krypton children are genetically engineered.

– Superman jumps from General Zod’s ship and hovers in the sky with his arms out-stretched like the crucifix in one of several Christ-like images in the movie.

– Superman says he is 33, “a not-too-subtle reference to the same age as Jesus Christ when he was crucified.”

– He is more than willing to sacrifice himself so he surrenders to save humanity from annihilation.

“When things get tough, Clark Kent seeks advice from a priest. Visible in the background is a large painting of Jesus so you can see [Superman] and Christ side-by-side.”

“Superman is a non-violent being … always opting to keep the peace.”

Every movie that comes out of Hollywood is rife with such propaganda.

TV is even worse. Do you still rely on TV for the news? Here’s an example of TV news from one of my previous posts complements of RT’s “Brainwash Update”.

I cringe when someone asks, “Did you watch…(whatever)?” Obviously they’re talking about TV aka the ‘boob tube’ aka the ‘idiot box’. I bite my tongue to avoid replying, “No, I don’t watch. I DO. I’m too busy living my own life that I don’t have the time or inclination to watch someone else’s life”

There are two kinds of people: those who do and those who watch. There are two kinds of people: winners and losers. There are two kinds of people: those who live their lives the way they want; unfettered and unconcerned about anyone else’s opinion and there are those who watch and gossip and tremble in fear of the individual’s “otherness” because it reminds them what cowards they have allowed themselves to become. The first group are individuals. The second group are hive-minded losers. And, unfortunately, they’re taking over by dint of sheer numbers. As Charles Bukowski once said, “Stupidity has the utmost persistence.”

Governments’ most powerful tool for destroying the individual and brainwashing the collective is the public indoctrination education system. It stifles curiosity and destroys our innate love of learning until we are dumbed-down into brainless breeders, cannon fodder for the military’s endless wars and just barely educated enough to run and repair the machinery. I know because I’ve been in both the public and private education systems. I learned as much in one year of private school as ten years of public school.

The so-called education system does its work by encouraging uniformity and discouraging individuality. It aims for a common level of mediocrity. It educates us only enough so we can operate our masters’ computers and machinery, fend for ourselves well enough to breed more insects for the hive and to fight and die in wars whose sole purpose is the amusement and enrichment of the ultra-wealthy.

I used to hate history. Correction: I hated the way it was taught in school especially Canadian history which was dull and lifeless. The texts were designed and vetted by characterless committees to remove any trace of passion or humanity. They were designed to be stored in short-term memory long enough to write the exams and then forgotten.

One day, I came across a Canada history text book commissioned by Labatt’s and written by the humorist Stephen Leacock (a trained historian). I was amazed! I was floored by what I read. Passage after passage of otherwise boring Canadian history came colorfully alive with real people doing exciting things that helped build a country.

Apparently Labatt’s had offered the text to the public education system but they had flatly refused it because it was commissioned by a beer company. Besides, it was so exciting the pansies probably wet their pants.

The authorities hate individuals because dealing with individuals is like herding cats. Individuals who can think for themselves are harder to fool and manipulate and swindle. They ask tough questions. They trust no one. I salute the Gen Xers & Millennials; they give me hope despite their shiny tech gadgets that all is not yet lost. Everything the authorities do is to encourage assimilation and discourage individualism. Their job is made easier with a mindless mass media dragging everything down to a common level of mediocrity with their ‘Bernaysian’ propaganda.

I quote John Rappoport again: “The individual, the Self, isn’t just a little different or moderately different or quite different. The individual is a revolution all his own, a living breathing revolution … He knows freedom is real, and he doesn’t have the slightest interest in interfering with another’s freedom.”

In any case, I haven’t entirely given up on the idea of marriage in retirement. I’m just not holding my breath. It would take one hell of an individual for me to sacrifice my freedom and independence. I will not, however subsume individuality in a dictatorship; immersed in a swamp of cloned, conventional sisterhood. I’m not one to park my balls in my wife’s purse.

Besides, I’m not a joiner. I’m an individual. I’ve learned to think for myself and doubt everything I’m told until I verify it for myself. I’ve learned to stand on my own two feet and look after myself. I cook, I clean, I shop, I do the laundry and I raise my middle finger to the hive-minded collective. Would I give that up? We’ll see.

I’m reminded of the ancient Chinese curse; “may you live in interesting times.” So for all you ladies of Match.com and eHarmony, I fear you’ll get who you deserve and you’ll be sadly disappointed because you demand far more than you’re worth. What you get may be what you deserve, not what you want.

Independent individuals are in a constant war with the collective. Whatever meager benefits there are for joining the collective are greatly outweighed by the excitement, exhilaration and dangers of the singular journey.

When I’m finally overcome by either entropy or the smothering, mindless collective, the world will never know what has passed; the demise of this individual; the one-of-kind; the Omega man.

It will have been one helluva journey! And, no one will know except me and the universe with which I danced my life away.

Gerold
June 16, 2013

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About gerold

I have a bit of financial experience having invested in stocks in the 1960s & 70s, commodities in the 80s & commercial real estate in the 90s (I sold in 2005.) I am appalled at our rapidly deteriorating global condition so I've written articles for family, friends & colleagues since 2007; warning them and doing my best to explain what's happening, what we can expect in the future and what you can do to prepare and mitigate the worst of the economic, social, political and nuclear fallout. As a public service in 2010 I decided to create a blog accessible to a larger number of people because I believe that knowledge not shared is wasted.
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6 Responses to Death of the Individual

  1. Matt says:

    Gerold, I do enjoy your blog and your insights into such a wide variety of subject matter, and I often find myself in agreement with what you say. I’m very curious about the inclusion of Howard Zinn’s commentary in this entry, given that Zinn had considered himself a Marxist/Socialist, and in light of your disdain for that system of thought. Was it included strictly in the context of groupthink/hive mind, or do you find other aspects of Zinn’s historical and political philosophies relevant here? Thank you for your efforts in maintaining the blog, and Cheers!

    • gerold says:

      Great observation, Matt! Now that you mention it, I’m surprised the question hasn’t come up sooner.

      I will shamelessly quote anybody from Marx to Mother Theresa to Machiavelli if what they say has insight and relevance. I am cursed/blessed with an amnesia for names so I approach everyone with an open mind and let their words speak for themselves. Socialist are often the ‘canary in the coal mine’ being more sensitive than conservatives in describing issues. Although I may agree with their proscription doesn’t mean I agree with their prescription.

      Don’t know much about Howard Zinn but tomorrow I’ll have a vague recollection of the name but no connection with his politics.

      – Gerold

  2. GBV says:

    I’m reminded of Rutger Hauer as Roy Batty in Blade Runner:

    “I’ve… seen things you people wouldn’t believe… Attack ships on fire off the shoulder of Orion. I watched c-beams glitter in the dark near the Tannhäuser Gate. All those… moments… will be lost in time, like tears… in… rain. Time… to die…”

    Though he has another line in the movie that I’ve been thinking about a lot lately too:

    “Quite an experience to live in fear, isn’t it? That’s what it is to be a slave.”

    I always thought that the fear he was speaking about was the lack of control over one’s life a slave experiences on a daily basis. But now I wonder if the fear he spoke of is the fear of having to be free – to be an individual, to break from the safety of the collective, to make your own choices, to never have someone tell you what’s right or wrong, and ultimately to be responsible for yourself.

    That’s certainly the fear I have that keeps me tied to the system, supporting it despite knowing it is flawed and possibly immoral, averting the otherwise unavoidable collapse it will face if just more of us would have the courage to stop being slaves and to stand up and start living for ourselves.

    Regarding women – I’m 32 (going on 60, bitter old man that I am) and I encounter the same problem. Women constantly, whether implicitly or explicitly, consciously or unconsciously, seem to ask me “what can you do for me?” or “how can you make me happy?”. No one stops to say “what can we accomplish together?” or “how can we be happier together?”, at least not in my experience.

    But then again Gerold, to be fair to women, I’m not sure there are a lot of guys out there who aren’t out there for their own interests too. That seems to be the standard operating procedure for the majority of both sexes in this dog-eat-dog world.

    Like you, I long for someone who isn’t a sleeper and is passionate about her individuality – not just in a fashion sense or social clique sense, but in a deep and thought-provoking way. But at the same time I worry if I ever met that person we’d probably be so myopic in our views that either our heads would spontaneously combust or we’d depress each other to the point of suicide with all the negative things about this world we’d both be attuned to and pointing out to each other.

    Another thing to consider – maybe the gloomy futurists like ourselves who see the coming storm aren’t here on this Earth to congregate and tell each other how right we think each other are, but to go out and serve as the “alarm clock” for the sleepers who otherwise cannot fathom the risks the future holds for all of us.

    Not only could finding a woman like yourself possibly deprive the world of an “alarm clock” it sorely needs, but you may miss out on on the opportunity yourself to help a sleeper open their eyes and achieve some degree of self-actualization through a meaningful relationship with them.

    And there is also something to be said of the allure of the “faith” of those who are tied to the system – to find someone who could shift their focus and have such strong faith in you would certainly be an incredible boon when your faith in yourself is challenged/undermined by a cold, ruthless and uncaring world.

    Lastly, there is the sad possibly that to be a true individual, an uncompromising truth-sayer, a harbinger of of despair, or a modern-day Cassandra… all comes at a cost. Perhaps that cost is to always carry that burden alone, save for the occasional nod from those few who share your path.

    Then again, Mish Shedlock just put up a post today about a matchmaking service he used to find someone, which led to him getting married last Friday. So who knows what’s possible?

    Cheers,
    -GBV

    • gerold says:

      Great perspectives as always, GBV.

      I agree that freedom can very frightening. Many people can’t handle the fear, responsibility and solitude of freedom and will gladly lose themselves in the collective while parroting the empty rhetoric of “Freedom & Liberty”. Many people willingly abdicate responsibility for themselves by allowing some “Other” to tell them what to do and what to think. That’s why we invented God. It makes it easier to avoid growing up and accepting responsibility for oneself.

      You say, “No one stops to say “what can we accomplish together?” or “how can we be happier together?”, at least not in my experience.” All too true. I’ve heard far too often, “Tickle me; make me laugh; fill me up and give my life meaning,” expressed in different ways but it’s always the same refusal to accept responsibility for oneself. However, Karma (justice in our lifetime) always bites. And, Karma bites hard. Those who look to others for their happiness and fulfillment always end up disappointed. It’s one of the few things in life beside death and taxes that are guaranteed. Of course, they never blame themselves. It’s always someone else’s fault.

      Yes, there are also guys out there for their own interests. And, they too will be bitten by their own Karma. And, they too will blame everyone except themselves. Again, it all boils down to responsibility and those who abdicate their responsibility end up enslaved to someone or something else.

      You say, “or we’d depress each other to the point of suicide with all the negative things about this world we’d both be attuned to and pointing out to each other.” I’m not sure I quite agree. Never underestimate the power of teamwork. Two heads are infinitely better than one. Another person will always have a slightly different perspective that can enhance your viewpoint or alter your perspective. It’s a matter of finding the right person. That’s why it’s better to be alone than be with the wrong person. Although even being with the right person exacts a price in compromise and sacrifice.

      That we gloomy futurists serve as alarm clocks for the sleepers is another excellent perspective! I don’t know why I spend the time to read, research and write about what I see. Part of it is selfish; it helps me to better understand. Part of it is this gnawing feeling that I’m obligated to share my knowledge in the hopes it will help others. Sometimes, I’ll meet resistance and then later that person will tell me what I told them. Our brains are funny in that way; we remember the knowledge but forget the source. And, really all we can do is lead the horse to water, it’s up to them to drink.

      And you’re right that there is a price to maintaining a relationship. On FaceBook I was asked where I find the time to blog. I turned Zorba the Greek completely around and said, “No wife, no kids, no pets, no catastrophes.” Like you say, that’s the cost to carry this burden although I’m not heroic enough to call it a burden. Let’s call it a mission. And I do appreciate the “occasional nod from those who share [my] path.”

      Michael Shedlock got hitched? No shit! I read somewhere that a growing percentage of people find their significant others on line. Apparently, their divorce rate is lower too, although I think the phenomenon is too new and only time will tell if that holds for the long run. Reminds me of the joke about married men living longer than single men or does it just seem that way.

      – Gerold

  3. Nadine Audet says:

    ‘Park my balls in my wife’s purse’??!!

    On Sun, Jun 16, 2013 at 6:30 PM, Gerold’s Blog

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