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  • 23.04.2024 09:54 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    The Moving Image (Special Issue)

    Proposals due: May 5, 2024

    Final manuscripts due: November 30, 2024

    Guest editors (in alphabetical order): Luca Antoniazzi, Daniela Currò, Simone Venturini

    The Moving Image, the peer reviewed journal of the Association of Moving Image Archivists, invites submissions for possible inclusion in a special issue on film heritage and environmental sustainability. Despite its conceptual malleability, sustainability is increasingly taken as a key concept in assessing good practice in collection stewardship and long-term viability of digital preservation. In some parts of the world, sustainability is also an increasingly relevant preoccupation of public funding bodies and private donors. Despite notable exceptions, sustainability has not been explored enough in the context of film archival studies and its potential is not yet fully developed.

    The overall objective of this special issue is threefold: (1) to shed light on the environmental impact of the film archival sector; (2) to assess whether, in the face of the climate crisis, film policies, archival and programming/exhibition practices, infrastructures, and technologies are transitioning towards environmentally sustainable stewardship; (3) to sketch out lessons learned and best practices that might be applied to different institutional and geo-political contexts.

    We welcome contributions from a diverse range of research traditions, including film heritage studies, the humanities, cultural production, cultural policy, media infrastructure studies, and information science. We also welcome contributions from practitioners, cultural managers, policymakers, and the film archival community at large.

    Potential topics include:

    • Energy and resource-efficient labor processes and organizational models in film archiving
    • Cultural and technological policies for sustainable film heritage
    • Gender, class and race implications of new ‘green’ policies and practices
    • Green digital stewardship and curatorship
    • Archival e-waste, obsolescence, and rare earths extraction
    • Power consumption and carbon emissions in film conservation and data preservation
    • Sustainable facilities and buildings in film archival institutions
    • Good (green) practice in traditional film archiving
    • Sustainability and film archiving grassroots innovations in the context of the Global South
    • Promoting sustainability within and outside film heritage institutions
    • The institutional politics of greening film heritage

    Types of Submissions:

    Feature articles: Double-blind peer reviewed research papers, 4,000 – 6,000 words

    Forum pieces: Shorter, less formal pieces, including interviews and “notes from the field” discussing case studies on single institutions or archivists’ own work, such as specific projects or policy initiatives, 2,000 – 3,000 words

    Reviews: reviews of recent books, media (e.g., DVDs, Blu-Rays), conferences, film festivals, and exhibitions, 700 – 1,000 words

    Submission guidelines

    Please send initial proposals and final submissions to special issue co-editors Luca Antoniazzi, Daniela Currò, Simone Venturini at

    Proposals must be submitted by May 5, 2024 for initial consideration and should include: (1) a 250-word abstract, (2) four key words, (3) a 100-word bio of the author(s), (4) the type of paper you would like to write (e.g. feature article). Proposal review will be completed by May 31, 2024. For any questions regarding this CFP, please contact the co-editors prior to the proposal submission deadline.

    Completed manuscripts will be due for editorial review by November 30, 2024. All manuscripts should be submitted as a Microsoft Word email attachment, double-spaced throughout, using 12-point type with 1 -inch margins, following the 17th edition of the Chicago Manual of Style.

  • 18.04.2024 16:37 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    University of Southampton

    The University of Southampton is looking for two Lecturers in Digital Media with research interests in Artificial Intelligence to join the Film department. These posts are available from August 1 2024. Details on the role further below.

    Informal enquiries may be addressed to the Head of Film, Prof. Shelley Cobb ( Whilst this post is offered on a full-time basis, hours are not a barrier, and we are interested in individuals wishing to work 0.6 FTE and above. 

    You can apply at REF 2659424AR

    The deadline is May 1, 2024 and we expect interviews to take place June 3rd and 4th.

    The University of Southampton is in the top 1% of world universities and is one of the UK’s top 15 research-intensive universities.  Committed to excellence in all we do, we are growing and investing in our research and people to accelerate our remarkable achievements. With particular focus on four key impact themes chosen to build on the university’s existing strengths and to address the most complex societal and environmental challenges: Artificial Intelligence, sustainability and resilience, decarbonisation and engineering better health, this role is integral to our aim of making a lasting difference.

    The Film Department at Southampton has an excellent reputation for teaching and research. For REF 2021, 95% of our research was judged ‘world-leading’ or ‘internationally excellent’, and we achieved the highest scores for impact beyond the academy. We have close interdisciplinary links with other members of the School, Faculty and the wider University. Our research-led teaching across film, television and digital media includes modules on history, theory, industry, and cultural studies. 

    The role  

    These posts are REF (Research Excellence Framework) led and require academics with a developing and growing research profile that indicates an

     existing or developing national reputation in their area of expertise, as well as strong potential for participation and/or leadership in grant applications.

    About you  

    You will be capable of engaging with critical questions about the place of artificial intelligence in society from a humanities or social science perspective. Your research agenda will address a larger question of social importance (sustainability, policy/governance, wellbeing or social resilience), and its potential to impact beyond the academy will be an advantage. An ability to teach undergraduate students in modules dealing with digital labour, algorithmic cultures, and automated systems and decision-making processes will be highly regarded, and we are keen to hear from applicants whose teaching and research expertise can productively engage with media industries. The ability of your research to have impact beyond the academy and/or familiarity with computational methods may be advantageous.

  • 18.04.2024 11:05 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    June 27, 2024

    Online/Melbourne (Australia)

    Deadline: May 13, 2024

    We are excited to invite you to the workshop ”Generative AI as a method in social sciences”.  We appreciate help in circulating the call with colleagues working on the topic.

    Workshop descriptions and questions

    In this half-day hybrid workshop, we focus on exploring different ways of generative artificial intelligence (GenAI) and how it could be used as a method in social scientific research, and what ethical and practical considerations are implied. 

    We invite researchers working on the topic to submit an abstract (maximum 300 words) by May 13 to The notifications on acceptance will be sent out on May 27. The methodological papers on the use of GenAI in research can present research ideas, ongoing projects, or research findings.

    In exploring the practical examples of methods and methodologies involving GenAI we would expect the proposal to state a clear contribution, for example by accounting for at least one of the following questions:

    • How does the use of GenAI in research methods shift the ways we can research and the qualities of the knowledge we can generate? What are the benefits of this? 
    • What are the ethical considerations of engaging with GenAI as a research method? 
    • How do we unpack what is and is not meaningful to understand in the datasets and classifications when using GenAI as a research method?
    • How should researchers address the political economies of the construction of AI systems when using GenAI as a research method?
    • How might the wider planetary consequences of using GenAI as a research method frame our research practices and methods? 
    • How can critical researchers engage in decolonising GenAI systems when using them as a method? How can we resist the hegemonic and often naturalised narratives of the AI industry and provide alternatives that frame the use of these technologies as a research method?
    • How can GenAI be applied as a research method in research projects whose objective is to generate a radical reimagining of AI's technological development and role in society?

    Workshopping dynamic:  

    We will have two sessions with presentations (10 minutes each) and 20 minutes of Q&A. The second session is dedicated to online presenters. Please prepare your presentations being mindful of the time and the readability of the content. After an afternoon tea and coffee break, in our last session, we will divide the participants in groups and ask them to agree on 3 key insights from the previous presentations and prepare a short showcase arguing for them. This group exercise will enable us to move forward planning future collaborations and discussions.

    Key information

    Date: 27/6, 1.00 pm - 6 pm AEST

      *  Hybrid: online and in Melbourne (Australia) 

      *  Location: Building 97, RMIT University, 106-108 Victoria St, Carlton VIC 3053

      *  CFP Deadline: May 13

      *  Notification of acceptance: May 27

    If you have any questions, please contact

    The workshop is  organised in collaboration with Emerging Technologies Lab, Monash node of ADM+S, and research project Imagining Sustainable Digital Futures (Aalto University, Finland).

  • 17.04.2024 20:57 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    October 3-5, 2024

    University of Helsinki, Finland

    Deadline (EXTENDED): April 26, 2024

    How do the dead live among us today? What kinds of relationships can be established between the living and the dead in today’s society? How can we achieve immortality in the present-day digital society?

    The 7th International Research Symposium of the Death Online Research Network Digital Death: Transforming History, Rituals and Afterlife addresses the cultural and social transformation of human death in modern society as it is characterised by digital saturation of the current collective social and cultural existence. Although death is a universal condition of all humankind, the ways in which death is addressed, managed, and performed in a given society and culture varies considerably. The conference places special emphasis on histories, cultures, religions, ideologies, and technologies that shape the construction of digital death in the present era.


    • Dr. Tamara Kneese is a Project Director of Data & Society Research Institute’s AIMLab in New York, USA.
    Discussant: Dr. Tal Morse is Adjunct Lecturer in Hadassah Academic College and CDAS Visiting Fellow in the University of Bath, UK.
    • Associate Professor Patrick Stokes is a Professor of Philosophy in Deakin University, Australia.

    Discussant: Professor Amanda Lagerkvist, Professor of Media and Communication Studies in Uppsala University, Sweden.

    Themes and Topics of Interest

    We welcome paper and panel submissions on the following themes and beyond:

    • Digital afterlife

    • Digital immortality

    • AI and death

    • Death and data

    • Social media mourning

    • Digital grief practices

    • Interrelations between online and offline practices in mourning

    • Online funerals

    • Thanatechnologies

    • Digital estate planning

    • Robotics and end of life care

    • Grief influencers

    • Marginalised representations and digital death

    • Digital resistance to memorialisation

    • Ethical challenges in studying digital death

    • Legal perspectives and digital death

    The symposium will host a special workshop of participating postgraduate students and early career researchers the day before the symposium. The conference will be on-site only at University of Helsinki, Finland.

    Submission guidelines:

    Paper submission:

    Please submit your abstract of max 250 words with your contact details to Linda Pentikäinen (linda.pentikä

    Panel submission:

    Panels up to four papers should include a general description of the panel (max 250 words) together with abstracts of the individual papers (max 200 words) with contact details of each participant and the panel chair. Proposals should be submitted to Linda Pentikäinen (linda.pentikä

    All submissions will be peer-reviewed, and we envisage publication of selected full papers in a special issue in Thanatos (open access). english/

    Please note that participants will be accepted to present only one paper as the first author.

    Important dates:

    • New extended abstract/panel submission deadline: 26th April 2024
    • Submission feedback: 20th May 2024

    Conference fee:

    • Regular 200 € (early bird, includes conference dinner)
    • Student 150 € (early bird, includes conference dinner)
  • 17.04.2024 20:52 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    Deadline: November 15, 2024

    Abstracts are invited for a proposed collection on Literary Journalism/Creative Non-Fiction in East-Central Europe. The volume takes as its central concern the current shapes and forms of what is variously called literary journalism, creative non-fiction, creative documentary narrative, or reportage (among other terms) in the region. We have already received preliminary interest from an academic publisher.

    Geographically we define East-Central Europe as the world region that lies between Germany and Russia, south of Scandinavia and north of Greece and Turkey. Many of the countries in the region are now full members of the EU and NATO, some are candidate countries, and all of them share a common heritage of once belonging to the Communist world during the second half of the 20th century.

    We look forward to receiving abstracts for proposed chapters that chronologically focus on the 21st century and contemporary developments, motifs, and trends, but we will also consider contributions that provide a somewhat broader historical context for specific works, authors, national genre genealogies, etc. Chapter proposals focused on the transition era (late 1980s, early 1990s) and the post-socialist era (mid 1990s to mid 2000s) are also welcome. 

    Similar to our geographically flexible definition of the region, we also have a broad conception of who could count as an East-Central European author. We would consider authors, groups of authors, or schools that i) originate in the region, ii) are/were working in the region; iii) originally publish(ed) their work in regional languages, in regional forums (newspapers, magazines, books, blogs, online forums, etc.). Proposals on internationally unknown or little-known authors, traditions, or even national genre genealogies are especially welcome.

    Possible topics include but are not limited to: 

    Ø  Introduction and analysis of the complete oeuvre of a single author

    Ø  Introduction and analysis of the individual work of a single author

    Ø  Genealogy of the genre of literary journalism/creative non-fiction in a national context

    Ø  Comparative study (e.g., various East-Central European authors on the same or similar topics)

    Ø  Travelogs

    Ø  Regional specificities of the genre

    Ø  Critical and/or popular reception of work(s) in a given language community; in the region

    Ø  International reception (critical and/or popular) of works, authors

    Ø  Outstanding works/authors unknown to the English-speaking world

    Ø  Institutional histories

    Ø  Forums of literary journalism/creative non-fiction in a given language/cultural community (country, region, etc.): journals, magazines, publishing houses, cafes, digital space

    Ø  Literary journalism/creative non-fiction in the digital space

    Ø  Interdisciplinary investigations (literary journalism/creative non-fiction and/as social sciences)

    Ø  International connections and contexts (personal, institutional, etc.)

    Ø  21st c. and contemporary illiberal tendencies and literary journalism/creative non-fiction in the region

    Ø  Work methods/practice of individuals and schools in the genre of literary journalism/creative non-fiction

    Ø  21st c. migration and literary journalism/creative non-fiction in the region

    Ø  Reflections on armed conflicts in literary journalism/creative non-fiction

    Ø  Transnational East-Central Europe/ Transnational East-Central European space

    Ø  The (re)construction of (physical and metaphorical) places/spaces that are distinctly East-Central European

    Ø  Interregional reflection on other cultures of the region

    Ø  Motifs in East-Central European literary journalism/creative non-fiction (post-socialist nostalgia; early 1990s wild capitalism; minorities; self-reflection; irony and humour, landscape, etc.)

    Ø  The economy of literary journalism/creative non-fiction in the region

    Only original research will be considered.

    Please submit abstracts of 500 - 600 words no later than April 30, 2024. After reviewing the chapter proposals, we will invite contributions. Deadline for completed chapters will be Nov. 15, 2024.

    Final essays should be between 9,000 and 12,000 words, including notes and references and be argumentative rather than descriptive in approach.

    Authors whose works are included in the volume will be responsible for i) submitting English language proofread chapters and ii) clearing all permissions for the re-use of third-party material.  

    Address abstracts to Dr György Túry and Dr. Rob Alexander (editors).

    Dr György Túry, Associate Professor, Budapest Metropolitan University, Research Fellow, Corvinus Institute for Advanced Studies, Corvinus University of Budapest 

    Dr Rob Alexander, Associate Professor, Brock University, Past President, International Association for Literary Journalism Studies

  • 11.04.2024 21:10 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    Jessica Roberts

    This book provides an overview of the ways modern communication technologies and information approaches interact with human cognition to make it difficult for people to effectively find and interpret information and what journalists can do about it

    The central argument of the book is that journalists and audiences can no longer afford to pretend that all information is competing on an even playing field and that it is enough for journalists to simply publish “the facts.” Effective Journalism attempts to explain the reality, rather than the ideal, of how people seek and process information, and what journalists and their audiences can do to try to create an informed public in the face of that reality.

    Table of Contents:



    1. Information Proliferation

    2. The Attention Economy

    3. Customization and Filters and Bots

    4. The Competitive Advantage of Junk News


    5. The Dual-Process Model

    6. Motivated Reasoning and Bias

    7. Emotion and Information


    8. New Movements in Journalism

    9. Strategies to Effectively Debunk False Information

    10. Empathy Cultivation and Building Community

    11. Effective Journalism Practices

    12. Solutions for Tech Companies, Government, and the Public


    For more information, contact the author or see:

  • 11.04.2024 21:04 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    July 1-5, 2024

    University of Manchester (UK)

    Deadline: April 22, 2024

    Dear colleagues,

    We invite you to participate in the Digital Methods Summer School which we organize at the University of Manchester in the UK between 1st and 5th July 2024 (in person only).

    It is an introductory course for anyone who would like to explore the benefits and limitations of innovative digital tools for analyzing a diverse range of data in humanities and social sciences. The participants will learn about mobile, geospatial and operational methods, algorithmic ethnography, text mining and data visualization, and they will reflect on pressing ethical questions arising when employing digital methods. 

    For more information, please visit: or email me at 

    We are pleased to be able to offer a limited number of bursaries for the applicants and the deadline to apply for them is the 22nd of April.

  • 10.04.2024 21:23 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    November 29, 2024

    Prague, Czech Republic

    Deadline: June 2, 2024

    It is our pleasure to open the call for papers and presentations for the 2024 Prague Media Point Conference, which will take place on November 29, in Prague, Czech Republic.

    Artificial intelligence has come with a power to dramatically shaken our economic, labour, and information systems. For the media sphere, it means yet another drastic turn on its bumpy ride towards any prospect of renewed stability. But unlike many other such turns, AI may provide professionals with a reactive (and creative) potential on a more egalitarian and therefore democratic basis. With the hindsight of coming on to two years of widely accessible AI tools, join Prague Media Point in assessing the impact on and responses of the media sphere and journalism to the two-vowel phenomenon. Be that on the job market, school curricula, newsroom policies, media regulation, journalistic solidarity, and beyond.

    We seek submissions of abstracts, presentations or session proposals that focus on research, projects, and practices in the media that appear to be working and generating impact in the response to AI-induced media volatility (alternatively, which clearly demonstrate a potential to do so). We stress the importance of this AI-volatility link and the example-based approach for the submissions. The topical areas should be related to the following:

    ·         Reforming media/journalism education and media literacy for the new paradigm

    ·         Responses to increasingly precarious and volatile work conditions of journalists

    ·         Freelancing as the new norm

    ·         Building cross-journalism solidarity and new forms of collaboration

    ·         Internal changes at newsrooms – policies, workers, leadership, strategies

    ·         AI and new business models

    ·         Success of hitherto platform and media regulation and what to improve

    ·         Protecting journalism in adversity – standards, volatility, SLAAPs, pluralism, trust

    ·         Harnessing AI for investigative and data journalism

    ·         AI and English-language dominance vs. small-language media – marginalization or expansion?

    ·         Election super-year and beyond: what’s new on the disinfo scene, what’s missing in our responses

    Please submit max 500-word abstracts or proposals + a short bio by June 2, 2024 to:

    Please use the templates on our webpage, where you can also find more information on registration, deadlines, and fees:

    Contact: Marek Přeček, Project Coordinator,

  • 10.04.2024 21:17 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    September 4-7, 2024

    Como, Italy

    Deadline: May 24, 2024

    Find out more


    The TCS organising group is pleased to announce the third edition of its summer school.

    Applications are now open!

    The spectre of digital capitalism is haunting the world.

    The so-called “AI boom” of the past few years has now taken centre stage in the public debate, scientific research, and in the political agendas of international institutions.

    As the Global North seems to have embarked on a relentless journey towards the digital restructuring of our societies, the digital transition has given rise to new problems regarding the societal and political implications of new technologies.

    Is a new form of digital capitalism emerging from the interplay of digital technology and pre-existing social relations? What is the direct impact of digital technology on human labour? How does this affect our life as a whole? And how is it revolutionising the public sphere? More urgently, what is the role of emancipatory politics in this scenario?

    These are some of the questions that tech enthusiasts and technophobes alike are ill-prepared to address.

    The third edition of the Lake Como Summer School in Critical Theory of Society will gather scholars of renowned reputation to discuss these issues from different perspectives.

    Application deadline: Friday, 24 May 2024 at 11:59 p.m. CET (UTC + 01:00)

    Keynote speakers

    Gavin Mueller

    Rachel O’Dwyer

    Tiziano Bonini

    Emiliano Treré


    Philip Di Salvo 

    Gala Hernández López

  • 10.04.2024 21:00 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    Tilburg University

    Apply here:

    Position in brief

    School : Tilburg School of Humanities and Digital Sciences

    Department : Culture Studies

    Location : Tilburg

    Monthly gross salary (0,8 FTE) € 2976,- till  € 3348,-

    Duration of employment contract : 24 months

    Weekly hours : 32 (0.8 fte) 

    The Department of Culture Studies at Tilburg School of Humanities and Digital Sciences, Tilburg University is seeking to appoint a junior researcher (postdoctoral) for a new project on Digitalization in the Global South. The successful candidate will conduct outstanding research on the growing use of digital technologies in Asia, Africa, and/or Latin America and help manage a proposed research lab that will serve as a hub for the project. The appointment is for two years (0.8 fte/32 hours a week). Find out more information about the department on TSHD- DCU

    The position is open to candidates with a research profile in data science, digital humanities, science and technology studies, media and communication studies, culture studies, information science, internet governance, or a related area. The successful candidate will be expected to carry out innovative research on the social, political, and economic impact of digitalization in one or more regions of the Global South, with a focus on digital policymaking. They will also be expected to participate in the management of a research lab, including online content development and the organization of activities such as roundtable discussions and colloquia, under the supervision of dr. Saif Shahin and dr. Mingyi Hou.

    Your Responsibilities

    • The main duties of the position are as follows:
    • Produce cutting-edge scholarship as part of a new research lab on digitalization in the Global South;
    • Produce original content for the lab’s website, such as research briefs, policy summaries, and/or data-driven reports;
    • Curate documents and procure and archive data from public sources for the website;
    • Help organize periodic roundtable meetings with scholars on campus;
    • Help organize an international symposium;
    • Publicize the work of the lab on social media; and
    • Help secure research funding to expand the work of the lab.

    Selection Criteria

    The successful candidate will meet the following expectations:


    • Have, or be close to completing, a doctoral degree in data science, digital humanities, science and technology studies, media and communication studies, culture studies, information science, internet governance, or a related area;
    • A publication record commensurate with the candidate’s career stage;
    • An outstanding program of empirical research related to digitalization in the Global South;
    • Evidence of the potential to obtain significant peer-reviewed research funding;
    • Demonstrated ability to collaborate with colleagues;
    • Proficiency in academic-level written and spoken English;
    • Excellent interpersonal and communication skills, including the ability to communicate with non-academic audiences; and
    • Awareness of legal and ethical principles related to digital research.


    • A track record of successful grant applications;
    • Experience in writing for non-academic audiences;
    • Experience in organizing research conferences or symposia;
    • Experience in data management and/or web administration; and
    • Proficiency in a major language from the Global South.

    Terms of employment

    The successful candidate will be given a two-year position. The position will be graded in the Dutch university job ranking system (UFO) as Researcher 4. Depending on the candidate's experience, the salary for this position based on 0.8 FTE is between € 2976 and € 3348 gross per month based on a salary scale 10 step 3 minimum and 10 step 6 maximum of the Collective Labour Agreement of Dutch Universities. The preferred starting date is 1 September 2024.

    Tilburg University is rated among the top of Dutch employers and has excellent terms of employment, such as a holiday allowance of 8% and an end-of-year bonus of 8.3% (annually), an options model and reimbursement of moving expenses. Candidates from outside the Netherlands may qualify for a tax-free allowance equal to 30% of their taxable salary. The university will apply for such an allowance on their behalf. The Tilburg School of Humanities and Digital Sciences will provide assistance in finding suitable accommodation. The Collective Labor Agreement of Dutch Universities applies.

    Information and application

    The deadline for application is 15 May 2024. If you have any questions about the position or the project, please contact the project leaders, dr. Saif Shahin ( and dr. Mingyi Hou ( For more information about the department, you may reach out to head of the Department of Culture Studies, dr. Tom Van Hout ( 

    The only way to apply is online. To apply, please submit the following information:

    • A cover letter explaining how you meet the selection criteria for the position, drawing on examples from your educational and/or professional experiences;
    • Curriculum vitae; and
    • Names and contact details of three references.

    Tilburg School of Humanities and Digital Sciences

    Research and education at the Tilburg School of Humanities and Digital Sciences (TSHD) has a unique focus on humans in the context of the globalizing digital society, on the development of artificial intelligence and interactive technologies, on their impact on communication, culture and society, and on moral and existential challenges that arise. The School of Humanities and Digital Sciences consists of four departments: Communication and Cognition, Cognitive Science and Artificial Intelligence, Culture Studies and Philosophy; several research institutes and a faculty office. Also the University College Tilburg is part of the School. Each year around 275 students commence a Bachelor or (Pre) Master Program. The School has approximately 2000 students and 250 employees.

    Tilburg School of Humanities and Digital Sciences

    Recruitment code

    Tilburg University applies the recruitmentcode of the Dutch Association for Personnel Management & Organization Development (NVP).


    The text of this vacancy advertisement is copyright-protected property of Tilburg University. Use, distribution and further disclosure of the advertisement without express permission from Tilburg University is not allowed, and this applies explicitly to use by recruitment and selection agencies which do not act directly on the instructions of Tilburg University. Responses resulting from recruitment by non-contractors of Tilburg Universities will not be handled.

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