Reply Sat 2 Feb, 2019 06:53 pm
It's been over 15 years since I've set foot in one of his stores.

Ive got some young colleagues who did time at Starbucks. The efforts the company goes to (and has for many years) to make sure people can't qualify for benefits is impressive - for a hard-core conservative.
Reply Sat 2 Feb, 2019 06:55 pm

By George F. Will

January 30

Surely the silliest aspirant for the Democrats’ 2020 presidential nomination is already known: “ Beto ,” a. k.a. Robert Francis, O’Rourke is a skateboarding man-child whose fascination with himself caused him to live-stream a recent dental appointment for — open wide, please — teeth cleaning. His journal about his post-election recuperation-through-road-trip-to-nowhere-in-particular is so without wit or interesting observations that it merits Truman Capote’s description of “On the Road” author Jack Kerouac’s work: That’s not writing, that’s typing.

When Democrats are done flirting with such insipidity, their wandering attentions can flit to a contrastingly serious candidacy, coming soon from Minnesota. The Land of 10,000 Lakes and four unsuccessful presidential candidates (Harold Stassen, Hubert Humphrey, Eugene McCarthy, Walter Mondale) now has someone who could break the state’s losing streak. Sen. Amy Klobuchar is the person perhaps best equipped to send the current president packing.

To get the boring part over with, she satisfies the 2020 Chromosome Criterion: The Democratic nominating electorate is disproportionately female and eager to achieve what they came tantalizingly close to in 2016: a female president. Now, about politics and policy.

Klobuchar is from a state contiguous with Iowa, whose caucuses might, or might not, be as big a deal in 2020 as they have been since Jimmy Carter’s 1976 success in them propelled him toward the presidency. (Early voting for California’s March 3 primary, in which probably 11 percent of delegates to the Democratic National Convention will be allocated, begins the day of Iowa’s caucuses, so some candidates might slight Iowa to court California.) Minnesota also borders Wisconsin, one of the three Rust Belt states (the others are Michigan and Pennsylvania) that Donald Trump took but that had voted Democratic in at least six consecutive presidential elections. She is from the Midwest, where Democrats need help in Michigan (Trump carried it by just 0.3 percent of the vote), Iowa (Trump by nine percentage points) and Ohio (Trump by nine points).

Minnesota has voted Democratic in 11 consecutive presidential elections (since it spurned George McGovern, from neighboring South Dakota, in 1972). It has more electoral votes (10) than such swing states as New Hampshire (four), Iowa (six), Nevada (six) and Colorado (nine). But Minnesota’s blueness has been fading: Barack Obama defeated Mitt Romney by eight percentage points in 2012, but four years later, Hillary Clinton defeated Trump by just 1.5 points.

Klobuchar, who will be 59 in May, is the daughter of a newspaper columnist. Surmounting this handicap, she went to Yale, then to the University of Chicago Law School, then to a law firm. Then to a maternity ward, where she was provoked: Her infant daughter had a serious problem, but the rule at the time was that new mothers should be out of the hospital in 24 hours, which kindled her interest in public policy. After a stint as the elected prosecuting attorney of Hennepin County (Minneapolis), she won an open Senate seat in 2006. Last year, she won a third term by a 24-point margin.

Her state has a significant farming population and agribusiness (e.g., Cargill, General Mills, Land O’Lakes, Hormel), so she has had practice speaking to populations and interests that Democrats need, and speaking against trade wars in which farmers quickly become collateral damage. She has become informed about what could be one of the most salient issues in 2020: the high costs of prescription drugs. In the Almanac of American Politics’ most recent (2015) vote rankings, she was the 27th-most-liberal senator, liberal enough to soothe other liberals without annoying everyone else.

As the bidding war for the affection of the Democratic left spirals into inanity — “Abolish ICE!”; “70 percent marginal tax rate!”; “Impeach the president!”; “Pack the Supreme Court!”; “Medicare-for-all!”; “Free college!”; “Free other stuff!” — Klobuchar is the potential top-tier candidate most apt to resist forfeiting the general election while winning the nomination.

Her special strength, however, is her temperament. Baseball, it has been said, is not a game you can play with your teeth clenched. That is also true of politics, another day-by-day game with a long season. It requires an emotional equipoise, a blend of relaxation and concentration, stamina leavened by cheerfulness. Klobuchar laughs easily and often. If the nation wants an angry president, it can pick from the many seething Democratic aspirants, or it can keep the president it has. If, however, it would like someone to lead a fatigued nation in a long exhale, it can pick a Minnesotan, at last.

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Reply Sat 2 Feb, 2019 07:14 pm

Alumni of Northern Valley Regional High School at Old Tappan's Class of 1987 were assembling for their 10-year reunion at a banquet hall in Norwood.

The gathering on that night in 1997 included members of the high school's storied 1985 championship football team, including a standout wide receiver/defensive back named Cory Booker who had recently graduated from Yale Law School.

Michael Zaccone spotted his former teammate and playfully alluded to his newly-attained Ivy League pedigree.

“I said, 'what are you going to do -- go to a big law firm and make a quarter-million dollars?'” recalled Zaccone.

No, Booker replied. He would not be taking a lucrative corporate job. He was moving to Newark, about 25 miles from his hometown of Harrington Park, and planning to run for City Council.

“Obviously I was surprised. He was very matter-of-fact about it. And he was serious,” Zaccone said.

Booker’s unorthodox career move -- he was elected to the city council in 1998, eight years before becoming Newark's mayor -- set in motion his rise to national prominence.

It has culminated, more than two decades later, in his long-expected announcement Friday that the Democrat is running for president in 2020.

A U.S. senator since 2013, Booker is closely identified with Newark, where he continues to live.

Less well known is that he spent his entire childhood living in Harrington Park, a mostly white suburban town in Bergen County.

Today, Harrington Park has about 4,800 residents while Newark, the state's largest city, is home to 285,000.

In Newark, 49 percent of residents are black and 10 percent are white, according to the most recent data from the U.S. Census. In Harrington Park, 71 percent of residents are white and one percent are black.

Harrington Park is much wealthier -- the median household income, $127,188, is more than three times greater than that in Newark -- and favors Republicans.

Former President Barack Obama, a Democrat, received fewer votes in Harrington Park than his Republican opponents, the late Sen. John McCain in 2008 and Sen. Mitt Romney in 2012.

It is a different world in many ways, yet it shaped the future of the most prominent mayor Newark has ever had.

“In so many ways, I am who I am because of Harrington Park and Old Tappan, Northern Valley Regional High School," Booker said at a campaign event in his hometown in 2013, four days before winning his Senate seat.

much more at link
0 Replies
NSFW (view)
Reply Thu 7 Feb, 2019 08:15 pm

doesn't seem like a brilliant idea ... but maybe a good set up for 6 - 8 years down the line

Stacey Abrams isn’t ruling out any path in her political career — including a potential 2020 presidential bid.

Just days after delivering an inspiring rebuttal to President Trump’s State of the Union address, Abrams appeared on BuzzFeed News’ AM to DM, where she was hit with the hottest question in politics right now: Are you running for president? Abrams had told Politico in early December that she wasn’t even considering it; on Thursday morning, though, she admitted that she was “thinking about everything.”

“I gave myself a deadline of the end of March to make a decision about what I’m going to do next,” she said. “I don’t believe in cutting off opportunities, or forgoing ideas. But often what you find is if you think about something beyond your scope, there’s something in the middle you never thought about.”
Reply Sun 10 Feb, 2019 09:10 pm
I think I'd be on team Klobuchar after this brilliant exchange


Well, it happened again. Amy Klobuchar announced that she is running for President, talking proudly of fighting global warming while standing in a virtual blizzard of snow, ice and freezing temperatures. Bad timing. By the end of her speech she looked like a Snowman(woman)!


Science is on my side, @<45.. Looking forward to debating you about climate change (and many other issues). And I wonder how your hair would fare in a blizzard?

Everyone else can join my team and contribute at
Reply Mon 11 Feb, 2019 05:53 am
I'd like to see a team of her and O'Rourke.
Reply Mon 11 Feb, 2019 07:05 pm
ehBeth wrote:

Just days after delivering an inspiring rebuttal to President Trump’s State of the Union address,

Did she give 2 speeches? I would hardly use the term "inspiring" as a description of what she spoke about After Trump's SotU. Maybe they meant insipid and spell check fixed it?
0 Replies
Reply Mon 11 Feb, 2019 07:26 pm
It would certainly cover off a lot of demographics. Youngish. Maturish. Male. Female. North. South. Midwestish. Moderate. Less moderate. Both a bit mouthy. One charismatic. One very smart. Both do good twitter. One very social media savvy.
0 Replies
Reply Mon 11 Feb, 2019 09:46 pm
de Blasio? I sure hope not but what the hell - everyone is free to play right now
0 Replies
Reply Mon 11 Feb, 2019 10:09 pm
Reply Mon 11 Feb, 2019 10:12 pm

Cory Booker, 49
Senator from New Jersey; former mayor of Newark
“I believe that we can build a country where no one is forgotten, no one is left behind … where we see the faces of our leaders on television and feel pride, not shame.”
Would be one of the most gifted orators in the field, likely running on a politics of uplift that recalls President Obama’s 2008 campaign.

Enjoys a vast fund-raising base, thanks to longstanding connections to donors around the country.

SIGNATURE ISSUES: Has been one of the leaders in the Senate on criminal justice reform, but his appeal would likely center on his call to unify the country.

Pete Buttigieg, 37
Mayor of South Bend, Ind.; military veteran
“I launched a presidential exploratory committee because it is a season for boldness and it is time to focus on the future.”
Began to draw national notice after delivering an essay that counseled Democrats on how to recover from their defeats in the 2016 elections.

Has embarked on a long-shot campaign that may test the appeal of a youthful profile over more traditional qualifications.

SIGNATURE ISSUES: Has stressed his generational identity and called for policies on issues like climate and economic opportunity.

Julián Castro, 44
Former housing secretary; former mayor of San Antonio
“I’m running for president because it’s time for new leadership. Because it’s time for new energy.”
Opted out of challenging Senator Ted Cruz for the Senate in the 2018 midterm elections.

Once a rising political star, has struggled to find a role during the Trump administration.

Money could be an issue, especially if former Representative Beto O’Rourke, a small donor magnet, also mounts a bid.

SIGNATURE ISSUES: Has emphasized a platform of universal prekindergarten, “Medicare for all” and immigration reform.

John Delaney, 55
Former congressman from Maryland; former businessman
“I think I’m the right person for the job, but not enough people knew who I was or still know who I am.”
Was elected to the House in 2012 as a “pragmatic idealist,” in his telling.

Has been running aggressively since 2017.

Has already visited every county in Iowa, though it’s unclear if he has improved his long-shot prospects.

SIGNATURE ISSUES: Has pitched himself as a bipartisan problem-solver, but has also endorsed liberal causes like universal healthcare.

Tulsi Gabbard, 37
Congresswoman from Hawaii; Army National Guard veteran
“There are a lot of challenges that are facing the American people that I’m concerned about and that I want to help solve.”
Supported Bernie Sanders in the 2016 primaries.

Has drawn condemnation for meeting with Syria’s president, Bashar al-Assad, whose regime has been accused of using chemical weapons against civilians.

Has apologized for her history of anti-gay statements and her past work for an anti-gay advocacy group.

SIGNATURE ISSUE: Opposition to American military intervention overseas, including in countries like Syria.

Kirsten Gillibrand, 52
Senator from New York; former congresswoman
“I’m going to run for president of the United States because as a young mom I am going to fight for other people’s kids as hard as I would fight for my own.”
Was once a congresswoman from a conservative House district (with policy positions to match).

Has transformed herself into a progressive champion in President Trump’s Washington, becoming one of the Senate’s leading liberal voices.

SIGNATURE ISSUE: Has long placed women’s equality and opportunity at the center of her policy agenda.

Kamala Harris, 54
Senator from California; former attorney general of California; former San Francisco district attorney
“I believe our country wants and needs some leadership that provides a vision of the country in which everyone could see themselves.”
Would bring a star power and history-making potential to the race that few other Democrats can match.

One of few new Democrats to join the Senate after 2016.

Quickly drew notice for her tough questioning of President Trump’s cabinet nominees — and later, his Supreme Court nominee, Brett M. Kavanaugh.

SIGNATURE ISSUES: Unveiled middle-class tax cut legislation last fall, and has championed a liberal civil-rights agenda in the Senate.

Amy Klobuchar, 58
Senator from Minnesota; former Hennepin County, Minn., attorney
“It is time to organize, time to galvanize, time to take back our democracy.”
Became a hero to many Democrats for her stern, cool questioning of Brett M. Kavanaugh during his confirmation hearings.

Has called for Democrats to focus on reclaiming the swing states in the middle of the country.

SIGNATURE ISSUES: Has championed legislation to combat the opioid crisis and drug addiction, and to address the cost of prescription drugs.

Elizabeth Warren, 69
Senator from Massachusetts; former Harvard professor
“It’s time for women to go to Washington and fix our broken government, and that includes a woman at the top.”
Has done some of the most extensive preparations for a presidential run.

Attempted to dispatch questions about her Native American heritage by releasing the results of a DNA test.

That effort raised questions about her readiness for a national bid.

SIGNATURE ISSUES: Income inequality and what she sees as a middle class under attack from big corporations and political corruption.

Marianne Williamson, 66
Self-help author, new age lecturer
“We need a moral and spiritual awakening in the country … Nothing short of that is adequate to fundamentally change the patterns of our political dysfunction.”
The author of more than dozen self-help and spirituality books.

Ran for Congress as an independent in 2014, and lost.

Championed the rights of gay men with AIDS, founding a charity that now supplies meals to people with serious illnesses.

SIGNATURE ISSUES: Has proposed $100 billion in reparations for slavery, with $10 billion to be distributed annually over a decade for economic and education projects.

Andrew Yang, 44
Former tech executive who founded an economic development nonprofit
“Universal basic income is an old idea, but it’s an old idea that right now is uniquely relevant because of what we’re experiencing in society.”
Is running a long-shot campaign on a proposal to establish a universal basic income funded by the government.

Has drawn some media attention for highlighting tech issues like robotics and artificial intelligence.

SIGNATURE ISSUE: Establishing a universal basic income of $1,000 per month for all Americans.

All But Certain
John Hickenlooper, 67
Former governor of Colorado; former mayor of Denver
“We’re beyond mulling. I think we’re engaging people I’ve known and trusted and understand some of the subtleties around running for the highest office.”
A political moderate with a record of success in a purple state.

A former geologist who struck it rich when he opened a brewery in Denver.

Will likely cast himself as someone who can attract support for a broad coalition, though some of his victories entailed cutting deals with the Republican business establishment.

SIGNATURE ISSUES: Has stressed his record of consensus-building around issues like expanding Medicaid, gay rights and gun control.

Likely to Run
Joseph R. Biden Jr., 76
Former vice president; former senator from Delaware
“I think I’m the most qualified person in the country to be president.”
Has run for president twice before.

Is among the best-liked figures in the Democratic Party, known for his down-to-earth personality and his ability to connect with working-class voters.

Regards 2020 as his last chance to run for president.

SIGNATURE ISSUES: Restoring America’s standing on the global stage; strengthening economic protections for low-income workers in industries like manufacturing and fast food.

Steve Bullock, 52
Governor of Montana; former state attorney general
“I do have a story of how I’ve been able to bring people together, and I think that’s in part what our country desperately needs.”
Democratic governor of a state that Mr. Trump won easily in 2016.

Would offer himself as a bridge to rural America.

Came out in favor of an assault weapons ban, despite overseeing a state that prizes its hunting.

SIGNATURE ISSUES: Expected to make campaign finance reform central, while also pushing early childhood education and other policies aimed at reducing economic inequality.

Bernie Sanders, 77
Senator from Vermont; former congressman
“If it turns out that I am the best candidate to beat Donald Trump, then I will probably run.”
A self-described democratic socialist.

Was the runner-up in the 2016 Democratic primary.

Would begin a second White House race with a more extensive organization-in-waiting than any other candidate.

Might face difficulties retaining the same level of support he enjoyed in what was effectively a head-to-head race against Hillary Clinton.

SIGNATURE ISSUES: Will likely run on “Medicare for All,” free college tuition and curtailing the influence of, as he calls them, “the billionaires.”

Might Run
Michael R. Bloomberg, 76
Billionaire media executive; former mayor of New York City
“I do think that after 12 years in City Hall … that I have a lot of experience which would be useful if I was president of the United States.”
Has flirted with mounting a bid for president for more than a decade.

Re-registered as a Democrat in October, nearly two decades after he left the party to run for mayor as a Republican.

Has voiced stark disagreements with progressives on issues including bank regulation, stop-and-frisk police tactics and the #MeToo movement.

Sherrod Brown, 66
Senator from Ohio; former congressman
“We’re seriously thinking about it, we’re seriously talking about it.”
A rare Ohio Democrat who found success in a once-purple state shading red.

Could make the case that his fiery economic populism and liberal record are a compelling fit for a party that needs to reassemble a coalition of Midwestern states that Mr. Trump flipped in 2016.

Is a fierce Trump critic on effectively every issue but one: trade.

Jay Inslee, 68
Governor of Washington State; former congressman
“It is absolutely imperative that the Democratic Party put forth a candidate who will make climate change a principal, front-burner issue.”
A two-term governor known for his environmental policies.

Has become one of the party’s most forceful climate advocates, calling on Democrats to embrace a green-energy jobs program.

Has also left the door open to running for a third term as governor, since Washington State does not have term limits.

Mitch Landrieu, 58
Former mayor of New Orleans; former lieutenant governor of Louisiana
“Probably not, but if I change my mind, you're going to be the first to know.” (Mr. Landrieu’s response when asked if he was running.)
Controversial decision to remove his city’s Confederate monuments vaulted him into the national political conversation.

Has drawn considerable attention from Democratic donors and political strategists, and could be a formidable candidate in the South.

Has repeatedly said, in public and private, he is unlikely to run.

Terry McAuliffe, 62
Former governor of Virginia; former chairman of the Democratic National Committee
“While I haven’t decided whether to be a candidate myself, I will be closely watching our side and working to ensure that the Democratic message is realistic, optimistic and focused on helping all Americans.”
A fixture in Democratic Party politics who became a successful governor.

Would highlight the economic record and social policies he’s championed, which include legalizing gay marriage and restoring felon voting rights.

Some around him are unsure whether there’s a road to the presidency for an establishment white male politician with close ties to the Clinton family.

Jeff Merkley, 62
Senator from Oregon; former speaker of the Oregon House of Representatives
“You would really have to build a vast operation to be competitive … And so it’s balancing that effort against putting all my efforts in through the Senate.”
Exploded onto the national scene in June 2018 with a viral video showing him being refused entry to a facility in Texas where migrant children were being held.

Was the lone senator to endorse Bernie Sanders in 2016 and is hoping to harness some of that progressive energy.

Democrats in his home state showed little interest in changing an existing law so that he could be on the ballot for both the Senate and the presidency in the same year.

Beto O’Rourke, 46
Former congressman from Texas
“This smallness, this bigotry, this paranoia, this anxiety — we’ve got to be for the big, aspirational, ambitious things.”
Became a celebrity of Democratic politics in the Trump age, and narrowly lost to Senator Ted Cruz in 2018.

Has delivered a message of national unity and red-state liberalism via constant social media livestream to voters inside and outside of Texas.

Any success in 2020 would draw from this viral appeal, particularly to younger Democrats, and from the small-dollar fundraising army it has earned him.

Howard Schultz, 65
Former chief executive of Starbucks
May run as Independent
“Republicans and Democrats alike — who no longer see themselves as part of the far extreme of the far right and the far left — are looking for a home. The word ‘independent,’ for me, is simply a designation on the ballot.”
Has long mused about making the jump from the boardroom to politics.

Remains to be seen whether a wealthy executive could find success with Democratic primary voters.

A self-described “lifelong Democrat,” has come under fire from fellow party members as well as President Trump for taking steps to prepare to run for president as an independent.

Unlikely to Run
Michael Bennet, 54
Senator from Colorado
A moderate Democrat known for bipartisanship.

Does not have nearly the national profile of some Senate peers considering a run, but is weighing whether there is room in the field for a less fiery Democrat.

Hillary Clinton, 71
Former secretary of state; former senator from New York; former first lady; 2016 Democratic presidential nominee
Has refused to publicly rule out mounting a third bid for the presidency.

While some longtime allies quietly push the idea, others close to her say she has little interest in running again.

Bill de Blasio, 57
Mayor of New York City
Could credibly make the case that he has fused liberal policy feats like universal prekindergarten with falling crime and a sturdy economy.

Past forays into national politics, like a progressive non-profit and a halting endorsement of Hillary Clinton, have ended in disaster.

Eric H. Holder Jr., 68
Former attorney general; anti-gerrymandering activist
A career prosecutor who has never run for office before.

Tried his hand at campaigning for fellow Democrats in the midterm elections and appeared to like it, but unclear if he is prepared to actually put his own name on the ballot.

John Kerry, 75
Former secretary of state; former senator from Massachusetts
The 2004 Democratic nominee and President Obama’s chief diplomat.

Author of a recent memoir about his life and, at 75, was thought to be done with politics.

Is deeply upset about the Trump presidency and has indicated he would like to continue to play a role in public life.

Not Running
Bob Casey, 58
Senator from Pennsylvania
“I have concluded that the best way for me to fight for the America ... is to stay in the U.S. Senate and not run for the presidency in 2020.”
Eric Garcetti, 48
Mayor of Los Angeles; former City Council president
“I am so excited to finish the work that we have begun here in Los Angeles. So I have decided not to throw my hat into the race for president in 2020.”
Christopher S. Murphy, 45
Senator from Connecticut; former congressman
“Am I ruling it out? Here we go, I’ll rule it out for you.”
Richard Ojeda, 48
Former West Virginia state senator; military veteran
“When I was a child my grade school teachers told us all that anyone in America could grow up and become President. I now realize that this is not the case.”
Deval Patrick, 62
Former governor of Massachusetts
“After a lot of conversation, reflection and prayer, I’ve decided that a 2020 campaign for president is not for me.”
Tom Steyer, 61
Billionaire former hedge-fund executive; climate change and impeachment activist
“Most people come to Iowa around this time to announce a campaign for president. But I am proud to be here to announce that I will do whatever it takes, for as long as it takes, to remove a president.”
Oprah Winfrey, 65
Media mogul; former talk show host; philanthropist
“I would not be able to do it. It’s not a clean business. It would kill me.”
Reply Mon 11 Feb, 2019 11:42 pm
Kirsten Gillibrand, 52

"I am going to run for President... because as a young mom, I am going to fight for other people's kids as hard as I would fight for my own.

She is no longer a young mom. Not old, but at 52 the youth bus has departed no matter how she may feel inside.

Running with apparently the sole purpose of fighting for the children. That's nice, I wonder what else she has. Or if she has anything. Since former Governor David Patterson put her in Hillary Clinton's former seat as Senator, I've been less than impressed. She follows along with what Senior Senator Chuck Schumer pushes for and adjusts her statements according to what seems most popular at a place in time.

As far as intelligence and common sense, don't make me laugh!
Early on as Senator, she mentioned not just support of gun ownership, she mentioned the guns she had under her bed at home. In a room which her children could easily wander into and then gain access to the weapons.

Too much of a go with the wind mentality.

...and no presentation of ideas or anything which might look like an actual platform to build on.
Reply Tue 12 Feb, 2019 07:32 am
I listened to a good chunk of Amy Klobachar’s announcement on my drive to work today.

I like her!
Reply Tue 12 Feb, 2019 12:49 pm
Me too — of course that could be the kiss of death.....
Reply Tue 12 Feb, 2019 01:38 pm
0 Replies
Reply Tue 12 Feb, 2019 02:58 pm
hightor wrote:

Me too — of course that could be the kiss of death.....

Could be.

I donated to her campaign today. $25 each month for the rest of the year. That way the “small dollar” donations appear lower which is important to some voters.

I’d hate for my donation to look like a single $250 donation. It’s much better for it to be ten individual $25 donations. Optics you know. It’s all that apparently matters to some.

Maybe I’ll change it to 50 $5 weekly donations. Wouldn’t that make her seem like such a great candidate?
0 Replies
Reply Tue 12 Feb, 2019 03:03 pm
‘This Is My Space’: Kirsten Gillibrand’s Unabashedly Feminist Campaign
Reply Tue 12 Feb, 2019 04:55 pm
Sturgis wrote:

She follows along with what Senior Senator Chuck Schumer pushes for and adjusts her statements according to what seems most popular at a place in time.

Most NYers think this as well.
Reply Tue 12 Feb, 2019 05:15 pm
Which says quite a bit. If the people of her own state (myself included) aren't too good a out her, she is already on a thin as linguine wire.

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