PMRC Zambia

The Policy Monitoring and Research Centre is a public policy Think Tank. The Policy Monitoring and Research Centre (PMRC) is a public policy Think Tank.

PMRC collaborates directly with Government, media, private sector, Academia, Civil Society Organisations and general citizenry. PMRC’s vision is “Unlocking Zambia’s Potential”. We achieve our vision statement by:

⇥Producing high quality, relevant and timely public policy analysis, policy monitoring and reform proposals.
⇥Promoting and encouraging an informed public debate on critical social and economic policy issues

Operating as usual

03/09/2021

Child Sexual Abuse: A Gross Violation of Children’s Rights

On 30th July 2021, a report by the Zambia Police revealed that 576 children (571 Girls, 5 Boys) were reported defiled in the second quarter of 2021. These statistics indicate an increase of over 10% from the first quarter of 2021, translating to an average of one child defiled every 3 hours 47 minutes.

This revelation must be of concern to all stakeholders; Government, parents, caregivers, teachers, traditional leaders, CSOs and church leaders among others. Zambia is signatory to the United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child which is a legally binding commitment that entails the upholding of basic fundamental rights. Central to this is that every child has the right to life, survival and development, protection from all forms of violence, abuse or neglect, an education that enables children to fulfil their potential, be raised by, or have a relationship with their parents and express their opinions and be listened to.

However, there has been a growing concern on the number of children being sexually abused which is a gross violation of the rights of a child and has long-term physical, emotional and psychological effects on them. These abuses have in some cases been committed by people entrusted to protect the child for example parents, siblings, caregivers, relatives, teachers, pastors among others. The most critical challenges have been the number of cases that go unreported, unnoticed or unspoken of.

Cultural norms dictate that sexuality is considered sacred and labelled as a taboo. Therefore, children have been socialised to be silent on matters surrounding sexuality, which largely impacts on their ability to openly discuss issues of sexual abuse with adults. Similarly, cultural norms have further perpetuated a culture of silence and prevented adults from reporting cases of sexual abuse to the police for fear of public ridicule and bringing shame upon the family, thus cases have continued to swept under the proverbial “carpet”. This culture has consequently shielded the violators of children’s rights; exposed children to HIV and other sexually transmitted illness; denied the victims justice and a childhood as well as access to the necessary psych-social support.

In view of this, the Policy Monitoring and Research Centre (PMRC) urges Government to prioritise funding towards child social protection in order to adequately respond to the rising cases of child sexual abuse. There is need to adequately fund Victim Support and the Child Protection Units across the country and enhance sensitization programmes targeted at children and the general public in order to equip them with information and procedures to report against such vices and access to psycho-social counselling. Further there is need to strengthen life skills among children through in-school curriculum training for children and increased targeting for out-of-school children through the establishment of safe-spaces for children and youth to be able to identify various forms of abuse and be able to report them.

Furthermore, the Government is urged to put in place strong policy measures aimed at protecting children through enhanced child-protection programs and enforcement of laws against child abuse offenders.

Government is urged to expedite the enactment of the Children’s Code which has been in draft form for some time now. This is a comprehensive instrument for the protection of the rights of the child.

In view of the COVID-19 pandemic which has resulted in the extended closure of schools, PMRC urges Government to establish welfare centres and safe spaces for children whose parents may be under quarantine in health facilities or may need to get away from homes that pose a threat to them. Finally, we call upon every individual to report cases of sexual abuse and protect every child.

https://pmrczambia.com/blog-child-sexual-abuse-a-gross-violation-of-childrens-rights/

#UnlockingZambiasPotential

03/09/2021

Child Sexual Abuse: A Gross Violation of Children’s Rights

On 30th July 2021, a report by the Zambia Police revealed that 576 children (571 Girls, 5 Boys) were reported defiled in the second quarter of 2021. These statistics indicate an increase of over 10% from the first quarter of 2021, translating to an average of one child defiled every 3 hours 47 minutes.

This revelation must be of concern to all stakeholders; Government, parents, caregivers, teachers, traditional leaders, CSOs and church leaders among others. Zambia is signatory to the United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child which is a legally binding commitment that entails the upholding of basic fundamental rights. Central to this is that every child has the right to life, survival and development, protection from all forms of violence, abuse or neglect, an education that enables children to fulfil their potential, be raised by, or have a relationship with their parents and express their opinions and be listened to.

However, there has been a growing concern on the number of children being sexually abused which is a gross violation of the rights of a child and has long-term physical, emotional and psychological effects on them. These abuses have in some cases been committed by people entrusted to protect the child for example parents, siblings, caregivers, relatives, teachers, pastors among others. The most critical challenges have been the number of cases that go unreported, unnoticed or unspoken of.

Cultural norms dictate that sexuality is considered sacred and labelled as a taboo. Therefore, children have been socialised to be silent on matters surrounding sexuality, which largely impacts on their ability to openly discuss issues of sexual abuse with adults. Similarly, cultural norms have further perpetuated a culture of silence and prevented adults from reporting cases of sexual abuse to the police for fear of public ridicule and bringing shame upon the family, thus cases have continued to swept under the proverbial “carpet”. This culture has consequently shielded the violators of children’s rights; exposed children to HIV and other sexually transmitted illness; denied the victims justice and a childhood as well as access to the necessary psych-social support.

In view of this, the Policy Monitoring and Research Centre (PMRC) urges Government to prioritise funding towards child social protection in order to adequately respond to the rising cases of child sexual abuse. There is need to adequately fund Victim Support and the Child Protection Units across the country and enhance sensitization programmes targeted at children and the general public in order to equip them with information and procedures to report against such vices and access to psycho-social counselling. Further there is need to strengthen life skills among children through in-school curriculum training for children and increased targeting for out-of-school children through the establishment of safe-spaces for children and youth to be able to identify various forms of abuse and be able to report them.

Furthermore, the Government is urged to put in place strong policy measures aimed at protecting children through enhanced child-protection programs and enforcement of laws against child abuse offenders.

Government is urged to expedite the enactment of the Children’s Code which has been in draft form for some time now. This is a comprehensive instrument for the protection of the rights of the child.

In view of the COVID-19 pandemic which has resulted in the extended closure of schools, PMRC urges Government to establish welfare centres and safe spaces for children whose parents may be under quarantine in health facilities or may need to get away from homes that pose a threat to them. Finally, we call upon every individual to report cases of sexual abuse and protect every child.

https://pmrczambia.com/blog-child-sexual-abuse-a-gross-violation-of-childrens-rights/

#UnlockingZambiasPotential

Child Sexual Abuse: A Gross Violation of Children’s Rights

On 30th July 2021, a report by the Zambia Police revealed that 576 children (571 Girls, 5 Boys) were reported defiled in the second quarter of 2021. These statistics indicate an increase of over 10% from the first quarter of 2021, translating to an average of one child defiled every 3 hours 47 minutes.

This revelation must be of concern to all stakeholders; Government, parents, caregivers, teachers, traditional leaders, CSOs and church leaders among others. Zambia is signatory to the United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child which is a legally binding commitment that entails the upholding of basic fundamental rights. Central to this is that every child has the right to life, survival and development, protection from all forms of violence, abuse or neglect, an education that enables children to fulfil their potential, be raised by, or have a relationship with their parents and express their opinions and be listened to.

However, there has been a growing concern on the number of children being sexually abused which is a gross violation of the rights of a child and has long-term physical, emotional and psychological effects on them. These abuses have in some cases been committed by people entrusted to protect the child for example parents, siblings, caregivers, relatives, teachers, pastors among others. The most critical challenges have been the number of cases that go unreported, unnoticed or unspoken of.

Cultural norms dictate that sexuality is considered sacred and labelled as a taboo. Therefore, children have been socialised to be silent on matters surrounding sexuality, which largely impacts on their ability to openly discuss issues of sexual abuse with adults. Similarly, cultural norms have further perpetuated a culture of silence and prevented adults from reporting cases of sexual abuse to the police for fear of public ridicule and bringing shame upon the family, thus cases have continued to swept under the proverbial “carpet”. This culture has consequently shielded the violators of children’s rights; exposed children to HIV and other sexually transmitted illness; denied the victims justice and a childhood as well as access to the necessary psych-social support.

In view of this, the Policy Monitoring and Research Centre (PMRC) urges Government to prioritise funding towards child social protection in order to adequately respond to the rising cases of child sexual abuse. There is need to adequately fund Victim Support and the Child Protection Units across the country and enhance sensitization programmes targeted at children and the general public in order to equip them with information and procedures to report against such vices and access to psycho-social counselling. Further there is need to strengthen life skills among children through in-school curriculum training for children and increased targeting for out-of-school children through the establishment of safe-spaces for children and youth to be able to identify various forms of abuse and be able to report them.

Furthermore, the Government is urged to put in place strong policy measures aimed at protecting children through enhanced child-protection programs and enforcement of laws against child abuse offenders.

Government is urged to expedite the enactment of the Children’s Code which has been in draft form for some time now. This is a comprehensive instrument for the protection of the rights of the child.

In view of the COVID-19 pandemic which has resulted in the extended closure of schools, PMRC urges Government to establish welfare centres and safe spaces for children whose parents may be under quarantine in health facilities or may need to get away from homes that pose a threat to them. Finally, we call upon every individual to report cases of sexual abuse and protect every child.

https://pmrczambia.com/blog-child-sexual-abuse-a-gross-violation-of-childrens-rights/

#UnlockingZambiasPotential

Blog – Child Sexual Abuse: A Gross Violation of Children’s Rights – PMRC 03/09/2021

Blog – Child Sexual Abuse: A Gross Violation of Children’s Rights – PMRC

Blog - Child Sexual Abuse: A Gross Violation of Children’s Rights

Blog – Child Sexual Abuse: A Gross Violation of Children’s Rights – PMRC General News, News, News Desk Blog – Child Sexual Abuse: A Gross Violation of Children’s Rights On 30th July 2021, a report by the Zambia Police revealed that 576 children (571 Girls, 5 Boys) were reported defiled in the second quarter of 2021. These statistics indicate an increase of over 10% f...

02/09/2021

MINISTER OF FINANCE PRESS BRIEFING-KEY MESSAGES INFOGRAPHIC

On Friday 27th of August 2021, the newly appointed Minister of Finance, Dr. Situmbeko Musokotwane, addressed the media on various issues relating to the economic management of the country in the next five years.

Download Infographic Here:
https://pmrczambia.com/wp-content-uploads-2021-09-minister-of-finance-press-briefing-key-messages-infographic-pdf/

MINISTER OF FINANCE PRESS BRIEFING-KEY MESSAGES INFOGRAPHIC

On Friday 27th of August 2021, the newly appointed Minister of Finance, Dr. Situmbeko Musokotwane, addressed the media on various issues relating to the economic management of the country in the next five years.

Download Infographic Here:
https://pmrczambia.com/wp-content-uploads-2021-09-minister-of-finance-press-briefing-key-messages-infographic-pdf/

02/09/2021
01/09/2021
31/08/2021

2020 Zambia Sustainable Development Goals National Review Sustainable Development Goal 8-Decent work and economic growth Infographic.

Download Here:
https://pmrczambia.com/wp-content-uploads-2021-08-2020-zambia-sustainable-development-goals-national-review-sustainable-development-goal-8-decent-work-and-economic-growth-infographic-pdf/

#UnlockingZambiasPotential

2020 Zambia Sustainable Development Goals National Review Sustainable Development Goal 8-Decent work and economic growth Infographic.

Download Here:
https://pmrczambia.com/wp-content-uploads-2021-08-2020-zambia-sustainable-development-goals-national-review-sustainable-development-goal-8-decent-work-and-economic-growth-infographic-pdf/

#UnlockingZambiasPotential

27/08/2021
27/08/2021

Download Link:
https://pmrczambia.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/08/Inauguration-Speech-By-the-7th-President-of-The-Republic-of-Zambia-His-Excellency-Mr.-Hakainde-Hichilema-Delivered-On-Tuesday-24th-August-2021-Infographic.pdf

#UnlockingZambiasPotential

Download Link:
https://pmrczambia.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/08/Inauguration-Speech-By-the-7th-President-of-The-Republic-of-Zambia-His-Excellency-Mr.-Hakainde-Hichilema-Delivered-On-Tuesday-24th-August-2021-Infographic.pdf

#UnlockingZambiasPotential

25/08/2021

PMRC OPED - GOVERNMENT’S ECONOMIC STABILISATION OUTLOOK

As of 1st July 2021, the Zambian Kwacha had depreciated to K22.64 per US dollar, this put pressure on debt service and contributed to rising inflation. The depreciation of the Kwacha was attributed to among other factors, the COVID-19 pandemic, disruptions in production value chains in both local and international markets, the drag in global trade which has slowed down following the closure of borders and lock downs in major economies as well as the capital flight in the financial markets. This has seen investors diverting their funds from traditional assets such as stocks to safe havens that include the US Dollar triggering its appreciation against other currencies. It is pleasing to note that for the past few weeks, the Kwacha has been appreciating progressively against the US Dollar, reaching an average selling price of K17 as of the 23rd of August 2021

For Zambia to achieve such and other positive economic scores, there is need for structures, instruments and policies for economic transformation to be designed and put in place. It is for this reason that the United Party for National Development (UPND) Government within it’s party manifesto have outlined the need to accelerate the transformation of the economy by advancing value addition, industrialization and integration into global markets. This will be achieved through various programmes such as the Economic Transformation Programme, which will be the overarching framework that will bring together Government’s interventions in various sectors. Government will also implement policies to lower the country’s fiscal deficit, restore market confidence, restore stability to the economy and ensure debt management and sustainability among others. Below are some of Government’s key areas that aim to transform the country’s economy;

Debt and expenditure management

Debt and expenditure management are key in achieving Zambia’s economic transformation agenda post-COVID-19. In order to successfully achieve debt and expenditure management, there is need for robust fiscal and structural measures that promote a balanced resource mobilization, expenditure within the available resource envelope and transparent and accountable debt accumulation. The following are the measures that Government will put in place to enhance effective debt and expenditure management;

Streamline the reporting of public debt and ensure full disclosure;

Tighten the oversight role of Parliament in contracting debt;
Ensure transparency and accountability in procurement and reporting of public debt;

Restructure debt management by creating a National Debt Management Office as an autonomous agency responsible for developing and executing debt management policies that minimize financing costs over the long term and for managing the aggregate cash needs of the Ministry of Finance in the most cost-effective way; and

Strengthen public investment management as well as project selection and financing to ensure any debt contracted for project development gives adequate investment returns to ensure debt sustainability.

In order to reduce the fiscal deficit that has led to an increase in domestic arrears, resource mobilization is key for Zambia’s economic transformation. This can be achieved by exploiting bilateral and multilateral relations to secure external sources of funding. Similarly domestic resource mobilization as a source of revenue for economic transformation is a fundamental pillar that should be taken with caution through enhanced tax policies and administration and the diversification of the sources of tax especially through our endowment in resources within the mining and agricultural sectors.

Expenditure within the available resource envelope is important for debt management through fiscal consolidation and prudent use of resources, which is essential for enhanced tax compliance. Rationalization of expenditure, which is key in reducing debt accumulation, will be achieved through strengthening procurement procedures and public investment management in the selection of projects for financing that have proper investment returns.

Transparent and accountable debt accumulation is very important in reducing the levels of accumulation. Transparency for debt accumulation will be achieved through tightening of the role of Parliament in acquisition and contracting of debt in the country. Accountability in public debt acquisition and utilization will enhance the reduction in debt accumulation and this is achievable through formulation of a Debt Management Policy and an independent agent to run the affairs of debt in the country especially debt towards the Eurobond which requires an independent body to oversee the sinking fund.

Tax Reforms

Structural changes in the economy present challenges for tax policy from efficiency, equity and revenue perspectives. Global hurdles such as the COVID-19 pandemic raise new challenges for policymakers and also affect their mechanisms to deal with them. Many aspects of Zambia’s tax systems have been designed for the economy of the past and may not always be fit to support inclusive growth today or in the future. It is for this reason that Government will put in place tax and revenue administration reforms tailored to ensure success, which include;

Develop revenue mobilization systems both at sub-national and national levels;

Target revenue mobilization efforts away from income on individuals and corporations, to consumption taxes and property taxes that remain underexploited;

Overall broadening of the Tax base to lower individual burden; reform the personal income tax regime by removing several regressive elements that favour high income taxpayers at the expense of low-in- come households;

Streamline the tax incentives to make it more effective, targeted and seal potential tax leakages and maximize in - country capital retentions;

Address the proliferation of regulatory and licensing fees at all levels of Government that increase compliance costs and corruption; and

Modernize and strengthen capacities of Government’s key revenue.

Trade Policy

One of the major reforms to be undertaken by the incoming Government relates to its trade policy. The focus of this reform is anchored on two driving principles. Firstly, Government has identified the importance of regional and global value chains and they are committed to promoting Zambia’s participation within them. Now is the time for African countries to focus on the development of regional value chains because the COVID-19 pandemic has caused a shift in focus from global supply chains to more regional and local ones. Provided the country positions itself well, there are plenty of opportunities to fit within the regional value chains and consequently promote Zambia’s industrialization.

Secondly, the Government will endeavour to increase the country’s participation in the global market through the export of high quality Zambian products. By being a signatory to agreements such as the African Continental Free Trade Area, the SADC Protocol on Trade and the African Growth and Opportunity Act, Zambia has a ready market for its products. What remains is to improve Zambia’s manufacturing sector. The benefits of a more robust manufacturing sector is higher levels of trade in finished goods which increases the scope for both intra-regional trade as well as trade beyond Africa.
In order to achieve these reforms in trade, the Government will:
Develop national export trade strategies, mainstream trade policy and place export strategy and promotion at the centre of our national development policy;

Harmonize the trade policy with the industrial, commercial, immigration and foreign policies;

Put in place export financing support instruments to support Zambian businesses; and

Ensure collaboration with the private sector in undertaking awareness campaigns on market access initiatives and of the quality standards required by the regional and international markets.

It is commendable that the Government will seek to undertake campaigns to promote and create awareness on market access initiatives and of the quality standards required by the regional and international markets. Greater knowledge about markets and their required standards will ensure Zambian producers and businesses are informed and better prepared to participate in regional and international markets. This is especially the case for the African Continental Free Trade Area Agreement, which is set to include a specific protocol on the issues of women and young people. Given that many small and medium enterprises in Zambia (and across the continent) are led by women and youth, creating awareness among these two groups will garner their interest in the processes of developing this protocol as well as make them aware of how they stand to benefit from its implementation.

#UnlockingZambiasPotential

PMRC OPED - GOVERNMENT’S ECONOMIC STABILISATION OUTLOOK

As of 1st July 2021, the Zambian Kwacha had depreciated to K22.64 per US dollar, this put pressure on debt service and contributed to rising inflation. The depreciation of the Kwacha was attributed to among other factors, the COVID-19 pandemic, disruptions in production value chains in both local and international markets, the drag in global trade which has slowed down following the closure of borders and lock downs in major economies as well as the capital flight in the financial markets. This has seen investors diverting their funds from traditional assets such as stocks to safe havens that include the US Dollar triggering its appreciation against other currencies. It is pleasing to note that for the past few weeks, the Kwacha has been appreciating progressively against the US Dollar, reaching an average selling price of K17 as of the 23rd of August 2021

For Zambia to achieve such and other positive economic scores, there is need for structures, instruments and policies for economic transformation to be designed and put in place. It is for this reason that the United Party for National Development (UPND) Government within it’s party manifesto have outlined the need to accelerate the transformation of the economy by advancing value addition, industrialization and integration into global markets. This will be achieved through various programmes such as the Economic Transformation Programme, which will be the overarching framework that will bring together Government’s interventions in various sectors. Government will also implement policies to lower the country’s fiscal deficit, restore market confidence, restore stability to the economy and ensure debt management and sustainability among others. Below are some of Government’s key areas that aim to transform the country’s economy;

Debt and expenditure management

Debt and expenditure management are key in achieving Zambia’s economic transformation agenda post-COVID-19. In order to successfully achieve debt and expenditure management, there is need for robust fiscal and structural measures that promote a balanced resource mobilization, expenditure within the available resource envelope and transparent and accountable debt accumulation. The following are the measures that Government will put in place to enhance effective debt and expenditure management;

Streamline the reporting of public debt and ensure full disclosure;

Tighten the oversight role of Parliament in contracting debt;
Ensure transparency and accountability in procurement and reporting of public debt;

Restructure debt management by creating a National Debt Management Office as an autonomous agency responsible for developing and executing debt management policies that minimize financing costs over the long term and for managing the aggregate cash needs of the Ministry of Finance in the most cost-effective way; and

Strengthen public investment management as well as project selection and financing to ensure any debt contracted for project development gives adequate investment returns to ensure debt sustainability.

In order to reduce the fiscal deficit that has led to an increase in domestic arrears, resource mobilization is key for Zambia’s economic transformation. This can be achieved by exploiting bilateral and multilateral relations to secure external sources of funding. Similarly domestic resource mobilization as a source of revenue for economic transformation is a fundamental pillar that should be taken with caution through enhanced tax policies and administration and the diversification of the sources of tax especially through our endowment in resources within the mining and agricultural sectors.

Expenditure within the available resource envelope is important for debt management through fiscal consolidation and prudent use of resources, which is essential for enhanced tax compliance. Rationalization of expenditure, which is key in reducing debt accumulation, will be achieved through strengthening procurement procedures and public investment management in the selection of projects for financing that have proper investment returns.

Transparent and accountable debt accumulation is very important in reducing the levels of accumulation. Transparency for debt accumulation will be achieved through tightening of the role of Parliament in acquisition and contracting of debt in the country. Accountability in public debt acquisition and utilization will enhance the reduction in debt accumulation and this is achievable through formulation of a Debt Management Policy and an independent agent to run the affairs of debt in the country especially debt towards the Eurobond which requires an independent body to oversee the sinking fund.

Tax Reforms

Structural changes in the economy present challenges for tax policy from efficiency, equity and revenue perspectives. Global hurdles such as the COVID-19 pandemic raise new challenges for policymakers and also affect their mechanisms to deal with them. Many aspects of Zambia’s tax systems have been designed for the economy of the past and may not always be fit to support inclusive growth today or in the future. It is for this reason that Government will put in place tax and revenue administration reforms tailored to ensure success, which include;

Develop revenue mobilization systems both at sub-national and national levels;

Target revenue mobilization efforts away from income on individuals and corporations, to consumption taxes and property taxes that remain underexploited;

Overall broadening of the Tax base to lower individual burden; reform the personal income tax regime by removing several regressive elements that favour high income taxpayers at the expense of low-in- come households;

Streamline the tax incentives to make it more effective, targeted and seal potential tax leakages and maximize in - country capital retentions;

Address the proliferation of regulatory and licensing fees at all levels of Government that increase compliance costs and corruption; and

Modernize and strengthen capacities of Government’s key revenue.

Trade Policy

One of the major reforms to be undertaken by the incoming Government relates to its trade policy. The focus of this reform is anchored on two driving principles. Firstly, Government has identified the importance of regional and global value chains and they are committed to promoting Zambia’s participation within them. Now is the time for African countries to focus on the development of regional value chains because the COVID-19 pandemic has caused a shift in focus from global supply chains to more regional and local ones. Provided the country positions itself well, there are plenty of opportunities to fit within the regional value chains and consequently promote Zambia’s industrialization.

Secondly, the Government will endeavour to increase the country’s participation in the global market through the export of high quality Zambian products. By being a signatory to agreements such as the African Continental Free Trade Area, the SADC Protocol on Trade and the African Growth and Opportunity Act, Zambia has a ready market for its products. What remains is to improve Zambia’s manufacturing sector. The benefits of a more robust manufacturing sector is higher levels of trade in finished goods which increases the scope for both intra-regional trade as well as trade beyond Africa.
In order to achieve these reforms in trade, the Government will:
Develop national export trade strategies, mainstream trade policy and place export strategy and promotion at the centre of our national development policy;

Harmonize the trade policy with the industrial, commercial, immigration and foreign policies;

Put in place export financing support instruments to support Zambian businesses; and

Ensure collaboration with the private sector in undertaking awareness campaigns on market access initiatives and of the quality standards required by the regional and international markets.

It is commendable that the Government will seek to undertake campaigns to promote and create awareness on market access initiatives and of the quality standards required by the regional and international markets. Greater knowledge about markets and their required standards will ensure Zambian producers and businesses are informed and better prepared to participate in regional and international markets. This is especially the case for the African Continental Free Trade Area Agreement, which is set to include a specific protocol on the issues of women and young people. Given that many small and medium enterprises in Zambia (and across the continent) are led by women and youth, creating awareness among these two groups will garner their interest in the processes of developing this protocol as well as make them aware of how they stand to benefit from its implementation.

#UnlockingZambiasPotential

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