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Tema: Storbritannien Labour

Storbritannien Labour
Charlie Kimber: Brev til en Jeremy Corbyn-tilhænger
Socialistisk Arbejderavis nr. 354, okt 16 – side 10
Note: Charlie Kimber advarer om, at fred med den ondsindede højrefløj i Labour ikke er mulig – og at afgørende kampe uden for partiet risikerer at blive ignoreret.
Mark Thomas: A house divided: Jeremy Corbyn and the Labour Party
International Socialism Journal nr. 149, jan 16 – side 39
Note: Something remarkable happened over the summer of 2015. Immediately after Ed Miliband resigned following Labour’s defeat in the general election, the grip exercised by Blairism over the Labour Party had seemed set to continue grimly on. The field competing for the Labour leadership was confined to various shades of uninspiring Blairites, with the supposedly “left” candidate, Andy Burnham, rushing to distance himself from the unions. Even after Jeremy Corbyn threw his hat in the ring, most (including Corbyn himself) assumed he would be soundly beaten.
Alex Callinicos: Analysis: Two faces of reformism
International Socialism Journal nr. 148, okt 15 – side 3
Note: In our last issue we advised the radical left in Britain to be “open to the sudden fissures that the crisis of the British state can…unexpectedly open up, perhaps making possible a qualitative advance”. And the unexpected came very quickly, and in a particularly surprising form.
Julie Sherry: Can Len McCluskey reclaim Labour?
International Socialism Journal nr. 140, okt 13 – side 43
Note: With over 1.4 million members, Unite is Britain’s biggest union, representing more than a fifth of all trade unionists in the UK. A mainly private sector union, it is also well represented in parts of the public sector—local government, the health service, the Ministry of Defence and other government departments.
Simon Basketter: What do unions get for giving money to Labour?
Socialist Worker nr. 2362, jul 13 – side 17
Note: Simon Basketter looks at why Ed Miliband is trying to cut union members’ automatic subs to Labour—and why union leaders continue to fund the party.
Simon Basketter: Ed Miliband moves to weaken unions’ influence on Labour
Socialist Worker nr. 2361, jul 13 – side 7
Note: A bruising week of confrontations, accusations, attacks and withdrawals has exposed the Labour Party’s love-hate relationship with the big trade unions, writes Simon Basketter.
Simon Basketter: Trade unions still provide the finance for Labour
Socialist Worker nr. 2361, jul 13 – side 7
Note: We should defend the right of unions to fund political parties. But if Labour wants to get workers’ money it should do something to deserve it, writes Simon Basketter.
Alex Callinicos: Labour ‘me-tooing’ helps Tory offensive
Socialist Worker nr. 2360, jul 13 – side 6
Note: The comprehensive spending review revealed what a nasty, vicious bunch of class warriors the coalition is. But it also exposed the sheer spinelessness of the Labour Party under Ed Miliband.
Iain Ferguson: Labour’s surrender to austerity
Socialist Review nr. 382, jul 13 – side 10
Note: In June Ed Miliband and Ed Balls signalled that a future Labour government will accept the framework of the Tories’ austerity plans and put a cap on welfare spending. Iain Ferguson looks at Labour’s shift to the right and challenges the myths about the welfare state used to justify this turn.
Alex Callinicos: Groundhog day as Labour backs cuts
Socialist Worker nr. 2357, jun 13 – side 6
Note: One might say that the historical role of Labour leaders is to disappoint their supporters. The fundamental contradiction of Labourism lies between its promise to make the world a better place and its commitment in government to managing capitalism efficiently.
Eastleigh: Labour failed to win more votes than in 2010
Socialist Worker nr. 2343, mar 13 – side 6
Note: Labour came fourth in the by-election with a vote that barely changed from the 2010 general election. Instead of realising that moving to the right doesn’t help them they look set to draw the opposite conclusion.
Simon Basketter: From New Labour to Blue Labour
Socialist Worker nr. 2253, maj 11 – side 10
Note: As Labour leader Ed Miliband decides to hitch a ride on the ‘Blue Labour’ bandwagon, Simon Basketter looks at how conservative ideas are sweeping the party.
Simon Basketter: Debates in the Movement: Rebranding is no cure for Labour’s blues
Socialist Worker nr. 2250, maj 11 – side 13
Note: Simon Basketter takes issue with the idea that Labour can win by shifting further to the right.
Amy Leather: Labour's Pains
Socialist Review nr. 355, feb 11 – side 4
Note: The shock resignation of Alan Johnson as Labour's shadow chancellor and the appointment of Ed Balls to the post has brought to the fore Labour's internal tensions over its direction and strategy.
Paul Blackledge: Labourism and socialism: Ralph Miliband’s Marxism
International Socialism Journal nr. 129, jan 11 – side 67
Note: It is more than a little ironic that the recent race for the leadership of the Labour Party came down to a contest between the Miliband brothers. For their dad, Ralph, was the author of a devastating socialist critique of the Labour Party, Parliamentary Socialism.
John Newsinger: True crime stories: some New Labour memoirs
International Socialism Journal nr. 129, jan 11 – side 97
Note: A review of John Prescott with Hunter Davies, Prezza: Pulling No Punches (Headline, 2008), £18.99; Peter Mandelson, The Third Man: Life At The Heart Of New Labour (Harper Press, 2010), £25; Tony Blair, A Journey (Hutchinson, 2010), £25.
Alex Callinicos: Michael Foot’s nationalist spirit still lives on
Socialist Worker nr. 2192, mar 10 – side 4
Note: The hypocrisy of the British media can still surprise. Look at the warmth with which they bade farewell to Michael Foot when he died last week, after they had vilified him while he was leader of the Labour Party between 1980 and 1983.
Debate: Should socialists call for a Labour vote?
Socialist Review nr. 345, mar 10 – side 8
Note: Socialist Review readers respond to the debate over voting Labour at the general election.
Failed coup shows crisis at the heart of government
Socialist Worker nr. 2184, jan 10 – side 2
Note: Labour is in chaos. The Brownite and Blairite wings of the party are still at each others’ throats as their election strategy collapses in slow motion.
The third failed coup against Gordon Brown fizzled out last week – but it revealed divisions that go to the heart of the Labour government.
Michael Lavalette: Labour’s welfare plans far from radical
Socialist Worker nr. 2180, dec 09 – side 12
Note: Over the last few weeks both Labour and the Tories have announced plans to restructure education, health and social services after next year’s election.
Shaun Doherty: Labour's last throw of the dice
Socialist Review nr. 342, dec 09 – side 6
Note: Commentators in the Guardian were left clutching at straws in the wake of the queen's speech outlining the government's legislative programme in the run up to the general election.
Anthony Shaw: Has the Labour left lost its Compass?
Socialist Worker nr. 2156, jun 09 – side 4
Note: New Labour’s devastation in the European and county council elections has led some commentators to speculate whether the party is finished as a political force in Britain.
Alex Callinicos: Challenges facing Gordon Brown’s bounce
Socialist Worker nr. 2127, nov 08 – side 4
Note: The surest thing to emerge from Labour’s surprise victory last week in the Glenrothes by-election is that Alex Salmond doesn’t walk on water any more. The leader of the Scottish National Party (SNP) and first minister of Scotland has dominated politics north of the border for the past few years.
Labour is still cosying up to the ultra-rich
Socialist Worker nr. 2125, nov 08 – side 4
Note: Gordon Brown’s latest answer to the recession is to spend his way out of it. Having defended the dogma of the free market for the past ten years, he has now shifted to talk of state intervention and Keynesian economics. This has led some to celebrate Labour’s “shift to the left”. But in reality there are massive limitations to the government’s position, alongside a nasty agenda of attacks on working class people.
Chris Bambery: Gordon Brown reassures the rich that he’s still on their side
Socialist Worker nr. 2120, sep 08 – side 2
Note: Despite the economic turmoil unleashed by the banks last week, Gordon Brown has signaled that New Labour’s love affair with finance and big business will continue.
Will the crisis lead to the rebirth of the Labour left?
Socialist Worker nr. 2120, sep 08 – side 2
Note: Some in the Labour Party believe that the economic crisis will herald a revival of the party’s left wing.
Neal Lawson, of the centre-left Compass think-tank, told a fringe meeting at this week’s conference that the era of free markets could be over, effective management of capitalism was on the agenda and the crisis has given Labour a lifeline.
Labour conference: Policies and personalities are linked
Socialist Worker nr. 2120, sep 08 – side 2
Note: The phrase “We should be talking about policies not personalities,” has become the mantra of Labour left wingers when questioned on Gordon Brown’s leadership.
Sadie Robinson: Labour conference: New Labour whitewash at the party fringe
Socialist Worker nr. 2120, sep 08 – side 2
Note: You wouldn’t have known that both the Labour Party and the economy faced serious problems from some of the fringe meetings at the conference.
Chris Bambery: Labour sinks into mess of its own making
Socialist Worker nr. 2119, sep 08 – side 2
Note: Labour goes into its annual conference this week mired in a civil war over whether Gordon Brown will remain as leader. So called “loyalists” have joined key supporters of former prime minister, Tony Blair, in demanding Brown face a leadership election.
Alex Callinicos: Ideology behind Gordon Brown’s ‘death wish’
Socialist Worker nr. 2118, sep 08 – side 4
Note: Has there ever been a government with as great a death wish as this one? You would have thought Gordon Brown had a sufficient sense of self-preservation to realise that the only people more unpopular than him are the bosses of the big energy companies. What better way to start rebuilding his government’s popularity than to hit them with a windfall tax?
Sadie Robinson: Labour in turmoil as recession looms
Socialist Worker nr. 2117, sep 08 – side 16
Note: New Labour has finally admitted what millions have known for months – that the country is sailing towards recession and government ministers have no solution to the crisis.
James Barr: Labour: A change in direction is not on the table
Socialist Worker nr. 2113, aug 08 – side 4
Note: Labour’s leaders are tearing the party apart as they flail around in desperation, but we should have no sympathy, writes James Barr
Editorial: Labour’s tumbling membership: thousands have lost their political home
Socialist Worker nr. 2113, aug 08 – side 12
Note: New Labour admitted in a submission to the Electoral Commission that, at the end of last year, its official membership was 176,891 – the lowest figure since 1900.
Simon Basketter: Gordon Brown is in a hole but keeps digging
Socialist Worker nr. 2112, aug 08 – side 3
Note: For many people the one thing Gordon Brown had going for him was that he wasn’t Tony Blair. But in less than a year Brown has managed to make himself more unpopular than Blair, both inside and outside the Labour Party.
Charlie Kimber: Analysis: Livingstone pays the price for "triangulation"
International Socialism Journal nr. 119, jul 08 – side 29
Note: In broad terms the story is easily told. Labour’s Ken Livingstone was defeated as Mayor of London by Conservative Boris Johnson because the Labour Party is on the slide and the right in British politics has got its act together.
Matthew Cookson: Labour in crisis: The rise and fall of Tony Benn and the 1980s Labour left
Socialist Worker nr. 2105, jun 08 – side 6
Note: In last in our series, Matthew Cookson looks at the struggles that led to the birth of New Labour
Simon Basketter: GMB union cuts Labour funding
Socialist Worker nr. 2105, jun 08 – side 16
Note: The GMB, one of Britain’s largest unions, is to withdraw sponsorship from a third of the 108 Labour MPs it backs because they are not implementing union policies.
Yuri Prasad: CWU conference debates political relationship with Labour
Socialist Worker nr. 2105, jun 08 – side 16
Note: The Communication Workers Union (CWU) conference was set to discuss its political fund as Socialist Worker went to press. Debate about the relationship between the union and the Labour Party has raged since last year’s national post strike.
Matthew Cookson: Labour in crisis: Nye Bevan’s capitulation and the left’s defeat
Socialist Worker nr. 2104, jun 08 – side 6
Note: In the second part of our series Matthew Cookson looks at the battle in the Labour Party in the 1950s.
Huw Williams: Peter Hain’s aspirations for Wales
Socialist Worker nr. 2104, jun 08 – side 12
Note: Former minister Peter Hain has argued that Welsh Labour must move to the right, but his analysis is way off the mark.
Matthew Cookson: Labour in crisis: Labour’s ‘Great betrayal’ led to the brink of collapse
Socialist Worker nr. 2103, maj 08 – side 6
Note: In the first part of our new series on past crises in the Labour Party Matthew Cookson looks at the party’s response to the 1930s.
Alex Callinicos: Ken Livingstone: the loser’s illusion that he’s a winner
Socialist Worker nr. 2101, maj 08 – side 4
Note: Reading Ken Livingstone in the Guardian on Friday of last week, I almost convinced myself that 1 May had been a bad dream and that Boris Johnson hadn’t been elected mayor of London.
John Newsinger: When old Labour went to war
International Socialism Journal nr. 118, apr 08 – side 113
Note: A review of Mark Phythian, The Labour Party, War and International Relations 1945-2006 (Routledge, 2007), £19.99
One response to the Iraq war has been an attempt to blame it on Tony Blair personally and to somehow exonerate the Labour Party.
Labour is no longer our party after Remploy betrayal, say union officials
Socialist Worker nr. 2091, mar 08 – side 2
Note: Five senior GMB union officials have resigned from the Labour Party over the “despicable betrayal” of disabled workers at Remploy factories, who are facing redundancy.
Analysis: The misery of New Labour
International Socialism Journal nr. 117, jan 08 – side 3
Note: The Brown bounce has become the Brown belly flop—and one into an ever stormier ocean. The immediate source of New Labour’s misery is obvious. Those who live by the image die by the image. Nothing distinguishes Labour’s post-Thatcherite programme for making capital happy from that of David Cameron’s Tories.
John Newsinger: Gordon Brown: From Reformism to Neoliberalism
International Socialism Journal nr. 115, jul 07 – side 35
Note: “The distribution of income in Britain has now become so unequal that it is beginning to resemble a Third World country”, wrote Gordon Brown in his 1989 indictment of Thatcherism, Where There Is Greed.
Chris Harman: Gordon Brown: The economic "record"
International Socialism Journal nr. 115, jul 07 – side 57
Note: As Tony Blair departed and Gordon Brown prepared to take over as prime minister one great myth was boomed out by New Labour’s propaganda machine—that Brown had achieved a “miracle” for the British economy.
Lindsey German: In my view: Brown In, Troops Out?
Socialist Review nr. 315, jun 07 – side 6
Note: Will Gordon Brown pull the troops out of Iraq? He'd be a fool if he didn't try.
Judith Orr + Michael Bradley: Can Things Only Get Better?
Socialist Review nr. 315, jun 07 – side 14
Note: The decision by Labour MPs to deny party members the chance to choose their new leader means Gordon Brown will take office at the end of June. Judith Orr looks at the problems he will face and the state of the Labour left, while Michael Bradley examines the response from the unions.
John Newsinger: Wet Blunkett
International Socialism Journal nr. 113, jan 07 – side 179
Note: A review of David Blunkett, The Blunkett Tapes (Bloomsbury, 2006), £25
With the publication of his supposed ‘diaries’, David Blunkett has achieved an impressive hat-trick: the former heads of the Metropolitan Police, the Prison Service and the Armed Forces have all publicly called him a liar. This is a remarkable achievement for any former home secretary, let alone one as right wing as Blunkett. Indeed nothing like it has ever happened before.
Analysis: New Labour’s meltdown?
International Socialism Journal nr. 111, jun 06 – side 6
Note: The New York Times did not, for some reason, count New Labour in Britain as among its weak European governments. It ought to have done.
Editorial: Off to a Flying Start
Socialist Review nr. 287, jul 04 – side 5
Note: Problems for New Labour in the elections and Iraq.
Alex Callinicos: Comment: Divisions are hitting home
Socialist Worker nr. 1817, sep 02 – side 4
Note: Alex Callinicos writes on the unrest in the Labour Party over war against Iraq
Paul Foot: Obituary: Red Barbara's rocky road (Barbara Castle)
Socialist Review nr. 264, jun 02 – side 17
Mike Marqusee: Labour's long march to the right
International Socialism Journal nr. 91, jun 01 – side 31
Note: The Breakdown of the Labour Party's base is continuing apace, while the Socialist Alliance/SSP challenge is breaking new ground in British politics. Author and Socialist Alliance national committee member Mike Marqusee responds to John Rees's analysis in International Socialism 90 of how and why this is happening, and adds his voice to the discussion of how we build a new left here in Britain.
Michael Lavalette + Karen Evans + Ed Mynott + Gerry Mooney + Brian Richardson: The woeful record of the House of Blair
International Socialism Journal nr. 90, mar 01 – side 77
Note: Labour's election platform seems to be even more right wing than the manifesto on which it fought the 1997 election. In a special briefing International Socialism has brought together a number of writers who provide a clear digest of what Labour has said and done in key policy areas such as education, poverty and racism.
Hazel Croft: Probing questions from East London Labour: Blair's march is out of step
Socialist Worker nr. 1675, dec 99 
Note: TONY BLAIR got a taste of the discontent and debate inside the Labour Party when he spoke in east London last week. Blair and deputy prime minister John Prescott conducted a question and answer session at Queen Mary & Westfield College.
Martin Smith: As Blair attacks Ken Livingstone's record: Why did Labour lose in 1980s?
Socialist Worker nr. 1675, dec 99 
Note: "WHEN KEN Livingstone was in charge of the Labour Party in London we were a byword for extremism. We were unelectable as a political party. I never want to go back to those days again." This is Tony Blair's central argument why people should not back Ken Livingstone as Labour's candidate for mayor of London. It is a complete reversal of the truth.
Michael Lavalette + Gerry Mooney: New Labour, new moralism: the welfare politics and ideology of New Labour under Blair
International Socialism Journal nr. 85, dec 99 – side 27
Note: The signs of the unpopularity of Blairism internationally can also be read in its country of origin, as the elections to the Scottish Parliament and the Welsh Assembly demonstrated. Michael Lavalette and Gerry Mooney's analysis of the ideology of New Labour shows how deeply anti working class, pro-market sentiment has penetrated the Labour leadership.
Lindsey German: The Blair project cracks
International Socialism Journal nr. 82, mar 99 – side 3
Note: The unravelling of Tony Blair's government has accelerated since he lost his key adviser Peter Mandelson in a sleaze scandal late last year. Since then the crisis in the Labour Party in Wales and in Scotland, followed by the news that Ken Livingstone will challenge Blairite attempts to exclude him as the Labour candidate for London mayor, have made it clear that the deep dissatisfaction with New Labour is finding expression within the party itself. And all this comes before the worst of the recession hits the British economy and before the government faces widespread industrial struggle. Lindsey German charts the decline in Blair's fortunes and outlines a socialist alternative to New Labour.
Megan Trudell: New Labour, old conflicts: the story so far
International Socialism Journal nr. 79, jun 98 – side 71
Note: Reviews: D Draper: "Blair's Hundred Days"; D Butler and D Kavanagh: "The British General Election of 1997"; P Anderson and N Mann: "Safety First: The Making of New Labour"; L Panitch and C Leys: "The End of Parliamentary Socialism: From New Left to New Labour"
Labours kongres: Blair under pres fra neden
Socialistisk Arbejderavis nr. 168, okt 97 – side 2
Note: Den engelske premierminister, Tony Blair, er netop blevet hyldet som en konge på sit partis, Labours, kongres. Hans store popularitet må være enhver socialdemokrats ønskedrøm.
John Rees: The class struggle under New Labour
International Socialism Journal nr. 75, jun 97 – side 3
Note: Labour's landslide election victory was a product of a previous leftward shift in working class consciousness dating from at least the anti poll tax rebellion. Labour's leaders and many on the left were surprised by the class vote for Labour precisely because this ideological watershed went unnoticed. The effect of Labour's victory has been to deepen the mood of resistance in the working class and to open new possibilities for socialist organisation. In an extended editorial, John Rees examines the economic prospects the new government faces, the faultlines in its policy, and maps out the socialist project in the coming period.
Alex Callinicos: Betrayal and discontent: Labour under Blair
International Socialism Journal nr. 72, sep 96 – side 3
Note: Tony Blair's march to the right in double quick time has provoked unprecedented pre-election discontent, and not just among the party's rank and file. Alex Callinicos examines all the most recent policy shifts, concentrating on Labour's economic programme. He concludes that although Blair once identified with the kind of revived Keynsianism typified by Will Hutton's bestseller "The State We're In". He is now aligned more closely with the most naked forms of capitalist accumulation.
Paul Foot: When will the Blair bubble burst?
International Socialism Journal nr. 67, jun 95 – side 3
Note: Millions of people are turning to Tony Blair's 'New Labour'. Award winning journalist Paul Foot looks at the reasons for Blair's popularity and the prospects for class struggle under a future Labour government. In 'When will the Blair bubble burst?' he examines the limits of Blair's popularity, the economic and political boundaries within which he is imprisoned and outlines an alternative socialist strategy.
Alex Callinicos: Backward to liberalism (David Miliband, ed.: "Reinventing the Left")
International Socialism Journal nr. 66, mar 95 – side 77
Note: British politics is dominated by the rightward shift of Tony Blair's `new look' Labour Party and the continued crisis of the Tory government. Alex Callinicos reviews the poverty of the Labour modernisers' thought.
Donny Gluckstein + Tony Cliff: The anatomy of reformism (Tony Cliff & Donny Gluckstein: "The Labour Party – a Marxist History")
International Socialism Journal nr. 42, mar 89 – side 143
Note: Phil Taylor reviews Tony Cliff and Donny Gluckstein's recent history of the Labour Party.
John Molyneux: Labour laid bare (Tony Cliff & Donny Gluckstein: "The Labour Party – A Marxist analysis")
Socialist Review nr. 113, okt 88 – side 24
Chanie Rosenberg: Labour and the fight against fascism
International Socialism Journal nr. 39, jun 88 – side 55
Note: The rise of the National Front in France is grim testimony to the failures of socialist Francois Mitterrand’s Presidency. But it is not the first time that a reformist government has allowed fascists to grow. The last Labour government in Britain did the same.
This has meant that the initiative in confronting the fascists has always had to come from those to the left of the reformists. In a timely article Chanie Rosenberg recalls not just the fight against the National Front in the 1970s and the struggle against Mosley in the 1930s, but also analyses the response of the French left to the rise of Le Pen.
Donny Gluckstein: Keir Hardie – 'the man who made the Labour Party'
International Socialism Journal nr. 32, jun 86 – side 45
Gareth Jenkins: Where is the Labour Party heading?
International Socialism Journal nr. 30, sep 85 – side 3
Duncan Hallas: Revolutionaries and the Labour Party
International Socialism Journal nr. 16, mar 82 – side 1
Note: The aim of this article is a modest one. It is to clarify the attitudes revolutionaries have taken towards the Labour Party, to review the experience and to assess the situation of today. In particular, the problem of what is called entrism – revolutionary organisations operating inside the Labour Party – is considered in some detail.
Ray Challinor: Book Review: The Labour Party
International Socialism Journal (1st series) nr. 79, jun 75 – side 39
Note: David Coates: The Labour Party and the Struggle for Socialism, Cambridge, £5.00 hardback, £2.00 paperback.
Ross McKibbin: The Evolution of the Labour Party 1910-1924, Oxford, £5.75.
Notes of the Quarter: 1. The Young Socialists
International Socialism Journal (1st series) nr. 9, jun 62 – side 2
Note: It is ironical that May Day – the day of solidarity demonstrations of the Labour movement – should this year appear to have heralded the organized smashing of the Left wing in the Labour Party.
Notes of the Quarter: 2. INDEC
International Socialism Journal (1st series) nr. 9, jun 62 – side 2
Note: Each political victory of the Labour Party leadership increases the pressure for the Left to disintegrate. At each blow, some grow tired and drop off – whether into gardening, the cosy security of sectarianism or the brief hope of alternative minor political parties.
Tony Cliff: The Labour Party in Perspective
International Socialism Journal (1st series) nr. 9, jun 62 
Note: The aim of the present article is to try and discover what makes the Labour Party tick. The British Labour Party is unique among social democratic parties in its structure and embraces a number of contradictory phenomena. It has a membership of millions of workers throughout the country, and the allegiance of further millions – it is thus a mass party. At the same time it involves actively only a tiny minority of its supporters.
Notes of the Quarter: 2. Labour’s Sickness
International Socialism Journal (1st series) nr. 7, dec 61 – side 3
Note: ‘Gaitskell must go’ was among the most foolish slogans ever shouted on the left, and not just because it suggested support for Mr Wilson or for Mr Brown as Leader of the party. Much worse, it suggested that the crisis in the Labour Party was a crisis of leadership.
Notes of the Quarter: 1. Labour’s Suicide Bid
International Socialism Journal (1st series) nr. 6, sep 61 – side 2
Note: The 1961 Labour Party conference is likely to be an historic occasion. It will not seem like one. To both Left and Right it will appear to mark just another stage in internal faction fighting.

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