Kevin McCarthy

Kevin McCarthy


Congressional Democrats ignore California drought


Despite last-minute attempts by Central California Republicans to get some form of legislation passed to address how California manages water and to avert another disaster, Democrats in Congress, many of those California Democrats, blocked the attempt and now any legislation dealing with the drought in this state is dead until well into next year.   Hanford Republican David Valadao, joined by Reps. Devin Nunes, Kevin McCarthy and Democrat Jim Costa, tried to get some language passed in the final days of the Congressional year which would have reduced restrictions on sending water to cities and farmers in the Central Valley. Those restrictions this past year resulted in most farmers getting little water, created a shortage of water for residents in Lindsay and did millions of dollars in damage to agriculture in the Valley.   Supporters of the legislation feared that if nothing was done this year, a repeat of last year could be catastrophic this coming summer. If water is not made available this summer, then hundreds of thousands of acres of farmland will be lost, millions of trees will die and thousands of farm jobs will be eliminated.   Still, that concern was lost on California Sen. Barbara Boxer, Rep. Nancy Pelosi and many other Northern California Democrats who have hijacked the state water system to be used for fish rather than people and farming.   Missing from the legislation was any help for Tulare County and its residents whose wells went dry this summer because of the lack of water. Again, despite assurances made by President Obama when he visited the Valley early last spring and pledged to help, no help is on the way. In fact, the president said he would veto the legislation if it was passed and Gov. Brown also said he opposed the help for farmers.   We hope the Republican Congress next year sends the president a much stronger bill to address the problem. The time to compromise with environmentalists is over.   ### Read More

Rep. McCarthy: Historic Drought Needs Emergency Action Now


Washington, D.C. – Congressman Kevin McCarthy spoke on the House floor in favor of a bipartisan, emergency drought relief bill for California:   TRANSCRIPT: “Thank you, Mr. Speaker. Before I begin, I want to thank the distinguished Chairman for his service to this House and this country. And you’ll be greatly missed. Mr. Speaker, I also want to thank those that have worked diligently on this bill: Congressman Valadao (CA-21). He understands the need, and we’re not here today because we haven’t thought that we might have this problem. I’ve sat and stood in this well before with Devin Nunes (CA-22) looking ahead trying to be prepared so we can have water throughout California.   “Do you realize four years ago we had 170 percent of snow pack, but only 80 percent of the water was allocated to come down through the Valley. The Valley not just feeds California, not just feeds the nation, but feeds the world. When the Valley does not get water, the prices of food goes up to for all.  But you know what’s even more important? Those that go out of work.   “I’ve watched many elected officials come to this well and talk about unemployment, say unemployment is below six percent. Let me tell you what unemployment is throughout the Valley today. There are some cities that have more than 30 percent unemployment. The number one factor: water. So what does the world look like today even though not just this Congress, but the Congress before it moved legislation to deal with this issue? We are now at the worst drought in 1,200-years. Twelve-Hundred. Much longer than the entire life of this nation.    “So if we're at this time, why do we bring this bill before us? I think we should have honesty in this bill. This is not the bill I would write. This is not the bill I would bring forward. This is a bipartisan bill where people on both sides of the aisle sat down, and we said we need a temporary bill that lives within these means. So do we change endangered species? No, we do not.   “What does this bill do? It says in the rainy season, when the floodwaters are high, can we not move water down through the Valley? That's what this bill does. It also gives the safeguard that, if the fish are harmed, to stop. Does this bill go on forever? No, it goes on the length to September or to the length of what the governor has declared within the drought. Now, I know government cannot make it rain, but government can stop the government policies that pick fish over people.   “Government can prepare ahead of time that if we're going to have a rainy season coming that we allow the water to have the best use of where it goes, that it protects the fish while at the same time allocates water to the Valley so everyone wins in the process. That's why it was bipartisan. That's why we sat together. That's why it's temporary. That's why this bill is brought before us today.   “I'd like to thank everybody on both sides of the aisle that worked for it, but what's unfortunate, some people will say things that it's not. The most important thing we should do in this House is make sure fairness is provided. I think the greatest fairness that should be provided is being prepared for when water comes. But what's more even important, looking at the faces of the 30 percent unemployed, looking at the faces throughout that Valley and saying it does not have to be that way. Government can make a difference if both sides would work together as we craft this bill, and I yield back.”   Read More

Congress must help California deal with drought


For years, the California Legislature and Gov. Jerry Brown squabbled over what should be in a multibillion-dollar water bond. Finally, this summer, they agreed on a $7.5 billion measure that won landslide approval in November.   The state’s long drought made lawmakers and voters alike realize the importance of getting something done. Now Congress needs the same epiphany on water legislation meant to help California.   Two Central Valley House Republicans — Rep. David Valadao and Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy — have spent months discussing drought measures with Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif. However, Feinstein and the Obama administration oppose the 26-page California Emergency Drought Relief Act approved by the House on Tuesday because it waives certain environmental protections and puts some limits on regulators.   But the framework for a compromise is already in place. Feinstein, Valadao and McCarthy all support provisions that would effectively increase water supplies going south from the Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta and that would push the federal government to act more quickly on water storage projects. They also seem within reach of a deal to modify pumping policies at two San Joaquin River tributaries and further increase supplies heading south.   These aren’t the grand changes that many in the Central Valley want — changes that would make human needs more of a priority than concerns about endangered species. But they’re much better than nothing, and they set a healthy precedent of McCarthy and Feinstein pairing up to address big state issues.   It’s a shame that House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi, D-San Francisco, isn’t playing a more constructive role. Unfortunately, helping the struggling Central Valley has never been a concern for many of California’s urban Democrats.     ### Read More

Senate Must Act on House-Passed California Drought Relief


  Washington, D.C. – At a press briefing today, Congressman Kevin McCarthy spoke about the California Emergency Drought Relief Act and urged the Senate to take action before the end of session: Watch Congressman McCarthy's remarks online here.   "The Speaker laid out to you the next two days of the schedule: TRIA today, omnibus tomorrow. I want to highlight something that's very personal to me.   "I represent California and the Central Valley. We have a drought that's the worst in 1,200 years. Yesterday on the floor we passed the bill. It's not the bill that I would have written if I got to have all my way. But it's a bill that we sat and worked with Senator Feinstein about.   "Government cannot make it rain, but government can change the policies that now when it is raining in California, that the water no longer goes out to the ocean, but is used by constituents, especially throughout the Central Valley.   "I don't know if you know of the Central Valley, if you've ever read The Grapes of Wrath, if you ever watched throughout, this is the land that feeds the entire country and the world.   "Throughout the nation people will talk about unemployment below six percent. There are cities that have more than 30 percent. So while the Senate is still in session, I ask them to look in the eyes of those unemployed, that they can take an action that can make a difference right now. But if they miss this opportunity, we'll be hurt even further in the next year."   ### Read More

We Can Help Prevent Veteran Suicides


Washington, D.C. – Congressman Kevin McCarthy  released the following statement on House passage of the Clay Hunt Suicide Prevention for American Veterans (SAV) Act: “Clay Hunt was a good man and a good Marine. After being wounded in Iraq, he again answered the call of duty for a second tour in Afghanistan, demonstrating his courage and his desire to serve his country. But when he got home, the Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) failed him. Though he struggled with depression and post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) from his combat experiences, Clay endured a backlog in the VA. They didn’t help him in time, and he was overcome by his depression. “According to the VA, 22 veterans commit suicide every day. Each and every one of these deaths is a tragedy that our country cannot accept. Today, the House voted to reform the VA by encouraging more health care professionals to serve in the VA, centralizing information regarding all mental health services in the department, and increasing accountability on the VA’s mental health and suicide prevention practices.  “No veterans should ever lack access to mental health care or feel abandoned by the agency created to care for them. We must honor Clay’s memory by fixing the broken system and serving those veterans who have suffered wounds serving us.”    ### Read More

California's Water Blockage


On Monday House Republicans debated a bill crafted in part by Democratic Sen. Dianne Feinstein and supported by Rep. Jim Costa that would provide a short-term salve to Californians south of the Sacramento-San Joaquin River Delta. The White House has threatened to veto the bill, which will be voted on Tuesday.   Ms. Feinstein disowned her ideas after environmental groups and Sen. Barbara Boxer expressed outrage at negotiating with Republicans. Thus dies another bipartisan solution to California’s water crisis.   According to a study in an American Geophysical Union journal, California is in the throes of the most severe drought in 12 centuries. Portable showers and jugs of water have been delivered to communities in the parched Central Valley, where more than 400,000 acres of farmland this year were left fallow.   The U.S. Department of Agriculture has reported that fresh fruit prices have increased 6.6% since October 2013 in part because of the drought. By the estimates of the University of California, Davis, the drought will cost the state $2.2 billion in economic output and 17,100 jobs. In September the unemployment rate was 9.7% in San Joaquin County and 9.5% in Fresno County.   Federal regulators are limiting water pumping south from the delta to protect salmon and smelt. This last winter, 1.8 million acre feet of water—enough to sustain 1.8 million families and irrigate about 450,000 acres of farmland—was flushed into San Francisco Bay. That’s in addition to 4.4 million acre-feet that are diverted annually to environmental uses including salmon restoration.   Water pumping is largely limited by federal agency “biological opinions” protecting endangered species, but regulators retain some discretion. Yet the Department of Interior is the rare Obama agency that refuses to use it.   Thus the House legislation would require regulators to operate the delta’s pumps toward the maximum range allowed by law “unless current scientific data indicate” that less “is necessary to avoid a negative impact on the long-term survival of the listed species.” Regulators then must cite data and explain the “connection between those data and the choice” to restrict pumping.   Recall that in January the White House threatened to veto, and Senators Boxer and Feinstein opposed, more aggressive House legislation to plug the water hole. Instead, the Senators urged federal agencies to “exercise their discretion in regulatory decision-making within the confines of the law to deliver more water to those whose health and livelihoods depend on it.”   Republicans then rewrote their bill and worked with Sen. Feinstein to pass legislation this year that would help capture some storm runoff during the relatively wet winter months. The bill would expire Sept. 30, 2016, by which time Republicans aim to negotiate a larger compromise with Democrats and the White House to solve the water woes.   Ms. Boxer now claims to oppose this stopgap because Republicans “deliberately left out important stakeholders”—namely, her and her green supporters who don’t seem to mind if the Central Valley reverts to its au-naturel state as a dust bowl.   ### Read More

House Plans to Take Up Another Drought Relief Bill


Washington (AP) -- House Republicans are using the final days of the current Congress to push through another drought relief bill for California's farm belt and other water users to the south.   The new effort is advertised as a temporary measure that would allow agencies to divert water from northern rivers and reservoirs during the rainy season and send it to farms in the San Joaquin Valley, where hundreds of thousands of acres went unplanted and untended this year.   Even with some recent rains and snow, more than 99 percent of California remains in a moderate or severe drought.   The legislation has an uphill climb even to be considered in the Democratic-controlled Senate, and White House advisers have already recommended that President Barack Obama veto the bill if it ever does reach his desk.   Still, the debate gives the GOP another opportunity to remind the state's San Joaquin Valley which political party has tried to take steps to help them. The water issue did not play well for Democratic lawmakers during the latest election season, although the party's incumbents did manage to win midterm races that turned out to be more competitive than expected.   The House debated the measure Monday, with about a dozen California lawmakers participating. A vote was expected Tuesday afternoon.   The debate took on familiar arguments with lawmakers from the Central Valley arguing for sending more water to the region, and opponents from other regions arguing that it amounted to a water grab.   "There's been cutback. We've all had cutbacks, all of us, but now you just don't get to go take your neighbor's water," said Democratic Rep. George Miller, who represents a San Francisco Bay area district.   "This is about San Francisco and Los Angeles getting all of their water and never giving us one drop," countered Republican Rep. Devin Nunes. "And they've taken the water from our communities."   The GOP has passed drought relief measures during the past two congressional sessions. This time, GOP lawmakers pursued a bill that's much closer to what Sens. Diane Feinstein and Barbara Boxer helped pass in their chamber.   The new effort, for example, scuttled the previously passed language that directed agencies to operate without regard to the Endangered Species Act. The latest effort takes a more targeted approach. One provision directs federal agencies to keep a gate open to the greatest extent possible at a key channel transporting fresh water to the Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta. The gate is sometimes closed to help migrating salmon. Another provision calls for increased flows of water south, unless it can be shown that they are harming the long-term survival of the Delta smelt.   A group of California Republicans and Feinstein tried to work out a compromise over the past six months, but with time running short before Congress adjourns and many criticizing the behind-closed-doors nature of the negotiations, Feinstein declared last month that a bill could not get done this year. And Boxer echoed criticism from Northern California Democratic members of Congress that they were cut out of the negotiations.   Both senators said they could not support the House bill. Feinstein acknowledged it included previsions that unanimously passed the Senate in May. But she said she could not support other provisions that she said waive environmental protections. Still, she believed the two sides are making progress toward a bipartisan bill. Boxer was much more critical.   "For months, Republicans refused to let House Democrats have a seat at the table, they refused to share their proposal with all the stakeholders, and now they are trying jam through legislation that will only reignite California's water wars," Boxer said.   House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy of Bakersfield, Calif., said the government has exacerbated the drought conditions in the Central Valley, leading to unemployment rates in some communities of more than 30 percent.   "What does this bill do? It says in the rainy season, when the floodwaters are high, can we not move water down through the valley?" McCarthy said. "That's what this bill does. It also gives the safeguard that if the fish are harmed, to stop."   The White House said the bill fails to "equitably address critical elements of California's complex water challenges."   ###   Read More

House-passed drought bill likely to sink in the Senate


WASHINGTON — House Republicans who have scrambled all year to complete a California water bill throw a Hail Mary pass Tuesday, with legislation that’s drawn a presidential veto threat and resistance from the state’s two senators.   Hatched without full-bore public hearings, the 26-page California Emergency Drought Relief Act is guaranteed passage through the GOP-controlled House. But amid strong resistance in the final hours of the lame-duck Congress, the maneuver appears to fall short of actually scoring.   Tellingly, Democratic Sen. Dianne Feinstein of California on Monday said that she can’t support some of the provisions in the current House bill, despite negotiating progress that has convinced her an eventual bipartisan compromise is possible.   “There are several other provisions that would waive environmental protections that need to be changed before I could support them,” Feinstein said Monday. “I have said all along that I will not support a bill that would waive these protections, and that remains true today.”   Feinstein’s reluctance seems almost certainly fatal to the legislative effort this Congress, because of the central role she’s played in trying to negotiate a bill with House Republicans. Those negotiations continued quietly until recent days.   Lawmakers debated the separate water bill on the House floor Monday, setting the stage for its passage Tuesday under rules that prohibit any amendments. The Northern California Democrats who wanted to change the bill had been cut out from the months-long negotiations that led to its drafting.   “You don’t just get to go take your neighbors’ water,” said Rep. George Miller, D-Calif. “This just reignites the California water wars, something we’ve tried to move away from.”   The bill introduced by freshman Rep. David Valadao, R-Calif., increases irrigation water exports to farmers and other users south of the Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta. It speeds up federal decision-making on water projects; encourages, but does not formally authorize new water storage; and is designed to last as a temporary measure for 18 months.   “This is a short-term solution that helps provide some security, and the bill helps all of California, especially those south of the Delta,” Valadao said Monday.   House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy, R-Calif., added that lack of water “is the number-one factor” behind sky-high unemployment rates in California’s rural Central Valley.   “People are out of work, and cities are out of water,” said Rep. Devin Nunes, R-Calif., who authored the original version of the California water bill.   The Obama administration has threatened to veto the 26-page House legislation, saying it “appears to include a number of potentially conflicting mandates which can create confusion and undermine environmental laws, making it ripe for future litigation.”   A veto would kill a stand-alone bill because a congressional override would require an unreachable two-thirds vote in both the House and Senate. One alternative all along has been to include the measure on larger, must-pass legislation, a move that could strain Senate relations if done over one member’s opposition.   Democratic Sen. Barbara Boxer of California opposes the House bill, saying it would “dictate specific pumping levels, regardless of the opinions of scientists, which could jeopardize our state’s salmon fishing industry.” Her concern extends to including related language on an omnibus spending bill.   The House bill being approved Tuesday is the latest version of legislation that began with a more ambitious 68-page bill approved in late February on a largely party line vote. The original House bill repealed an expensive San Joaquin River restoration program, authorized four new dams and removed wild-and-scenic protections from a small portion of the Merced River, among other steps.   The Senate countered with a 16-page alternative, leading to months of closed-door negotiations that ended just short of the finish line last month.   Much of the latest House bill’s language is drawn from Feinstein’s legislation, or was agreed to by her during negotiations with House Republicans. Though she publicly stopped the negotiations last month, quiet talks continued, targeting the sprawling, omnibus Fiscal 2015 appropriations bill set to be finished this week.   Those quiet talks concerning the omnibus bill also appeared to fall short.   “It’s my hope that we’ll reach agreement on legislation that can pass both the House and the Senate and enact a bill that moves water to Californians suffering from the drought and helps all of the state, while not waiving environmental protections,” Feinstein said Monday.   The latest House bill was introduced Dec. 2. As with the original House and Senate water measure, it popped up without traditional hearings. Feinstein and Boxer have both called for standard procedures to be followed next Congress, when the Senate will fall into new Republican control. But most of California’s water divisions will remain unchanged.   “The fault lines on California are deep, they are historic, and they have lasted for decades,” said Rep. Jim Costa, one of the few House Democrats to support the measure.   ###   Read More

Congress needs to pass water legislation


Next week we expect the House of Representatives to again pass a water bill that could free up irrigation water for the San Joaquin Valley next summer. We implore U.S. Sen. Dianne Feinstein (D-Calif.) to pick up the torch in the Senate and get a bill to the president’s desk this year.   Congressman David Valadao, who represents the area of Poplar and west, including most of Kings County, reintroduced the bill this week in an effort to get something done to ease the drought. Last year, restrictions placed on pumping water through the San Joaquin Delta to the Valley resulted in the east side getting no Friant water for the first time in more than 60 years. That led to near devastation in Terra Bella where more than 600 growers rely on that canal water to not only produce a crop, but to keep their trees alive. Fortunately, enough water was found to keep trees alive, but some growers lost their crop.   Both the House and Senate passed their own versions of drought relief this year, but the two bills stalled in conference committee where they were sent to hammer out a bill acceptable to everyone. Then, while negotiations were still ongoing, Feinstein withdrew from those talks, virtually killing any hopes for a bill this year until Valadao acted. The Hanford congressman was joined by Reps. Kevin McCarthy and Devin Nunes.   It is important for action to be taken now as any new attempt will basically have to go back to step one and by the time a bill is passed and signed by the president next year, we could be back into summer and millions of acre feet of water will already have been lost to the ocean.   We cannot afford to have another summer like this past summer. Domestic wells went dry all over and while the drought was mainly blamed, it was the lack of surface irrigation water that only made the situation worse. It is time for Congress to step up to the plate, especially Sen. Feinstein.   ### Read More

Facts support passage of drought relief legislation


One of the oldest rules in politics is, when the facts are on your side, you cite the facts; when the facts aren’t on your side, you pound the table.   Over the last few days, opponents of The California Emergency Drought Relief Act, which was introduced in the House of Representatives on Tuesday, have been yelling about water grabs, protesting the timing of the bill’s introduction and doing all they can to divert attention from the facts — both pertaining to this legislation and to the cruel realities of our state’s prolonged drought.   So, let’s start with the facts.   This drought is the worst that California has experienced in at least 1,200 years. So says a study published by the American Geophysical Union and cited by a Washington Post blog Thursday. Not only have we received little rain, but the lack of precipitation has been intensified by record-breaking high temperatures. Moreover, the fertile agricultural fields of the San Joaquin Valley are suffering through an “exceptional drought,” the most severe classification.   Yes, it has rained lately in California. Thank goodness it has. But much more rain is needed to restore our aquifers, fill our reservoirs and reverse the economic hardship inflicted on our state and, in particular, the Valley, by the drought.     The bill (HR 5781) introduced by Rep. David Valadao, R-Hanford and supported by GOP leadership provides the flexibility and resources to give farmers in the Valley and elsewhere a fighting chance to grow their crops and put people back to work in 2015. In a nutshell, the bill would allow the Bureau of Reclamation the freedom to hold more winter rain and snow and then distribute it to areas in need. Not only would this flexibility help farmers and rural communities, but it would benefit the environment as well.   This legislation is the product of months of talks and negotiations earlier this year involving Republican and Democrats in both the House and the U.S. Senate and is the result of thoughtful compromise. The bill doesn’t amend the Endangered Species Act or existing biological opinions. It leaves decision-making about habitat, protected species and water quality to federal environmental agencies. But it would reduce the flow of water through the Sacramento-Joaquin River Delta to the Pacific Ocean and pump more water to the south — as long as that pumping doesn’t harm protected fish such as delta smelt, salmon and steelhead.   Moreover, these changes would be temporary, as they would end in September of 2016 or upon the governor ending California’s drought declaration.   Opponents are trying to paint this bill as detrimental to the environment and the result of secret negotiations. Again, let’s examine the facts. In a phone interview with The Editorial Board on Friday, Rep. Jim Costa, D-Fresno, pointed out that this proposal is similar to Sen. Dianne Feinstein’s bill that was passed under unanimous consent by the Senate in February.   Passage of Feinstein’s Emergency Drought Relief Act then set the stage for negotiations — and compromise — with Valadao, who earlier had received partisan House approval of a bill that was extreme and over the top. Early on, Northern California Democrats, many of which are supported by environmentalists, were involved in the negotiations. But they drew firm lines in the sand and quit the talks.   Valadao’s bill is reasonable and much needed. It deserves the support of Sen. Feinstein and Sen. Barbara Boxer and the California delegation in the House of Representatives.   ###   Read More

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Congressman Kevin McCarthy represents the 23rd District of California, which spans Kern, Tulare, and Los Angeles counties. First elected in 2006, Kevin is a native of Bakersfield and a fourth-generation Kern County resident. He is committed to policies that give small businesses and entrepreneurs the confidence they need to hire, expand, invest and innovate. After the 2010 midterm elections, Kevin was elected by his colleagues to serve as Majority Whip of the United States House of Representatives.

Kevin started his own small business before the age of 21. He built Kevin O’s Deli from the ground up, even enlisting his father’s help in building the deli’s counter in their garage. He worked hard, hired employees and enjoyed success in his community. That’s also where he first encountered government overregulation. The countless frivolous and redundant rules, as well as the taxes small businesses like his were burdened with, spurred Kevin’s interest in public service. When Kevin sold his business, he used the profits to put himself through college and graduate school. He received both his undergraduate degree and his Masters in Business Administration from California State University, Bakersfield.

During college, Kevin accepted an internship with then-Congressman Bill Thomas, and soon became a member of Congressman Thomas’s staff. Kevin won his first election in 2000 as Trustee to the Kern Community College District. In 2002, McCarthy was elected to represent the 32nd Assembly District in the California State Assembly. As a freshman legislator, he was selected unanimously by his Republican colleagues to serve as the Assembly Republican Leader, becoming the first freshman legislator and the first legislator from Kern County to assume the top Republican post in the California State Assembly. Kevin worked with his colleagues in the Assembly and Senate and with the Governor to reduce California’s budget deficit, overhaul the state worker’s compensation system and enhance California’s business climate to create more opportunities for California workers and businesses until he ran for Congress in 2006.

Kevin brings his personal experience as a small business owner and as an effective leader in the statehouse to Washington D.C. In his role as Majority Whip, Kevin leads the effort in Congress to advance common sense policies that will put America back on the path to prosperity. Since gaining control of the House in November 2010, Kevin and his Republican colleagues have blocked the largest tax increase in American history, cut out-of-control government spending by historic levels and passed numerous pieces of legislation that will help create jobs in America. These bills reduce the burden on small businesses, increase our nation’s energy security by promoting domestic energy production, knock down barriers for small business owners to access capital and help increase certainty for the private sector.

Kevin will continue to fight to get Washington’s fiscal house in order while promoting policies that empower the private sector to invest and create jobs.

When Kevin is not in Washington fighting for the constituents of California’s 23rd District and for the future of America, he is home in Bakersfield with his wife Judy and two children Connor and Meghan.

Serving With

Doug LaMalfa


Tom McClintock


Paul Cook


Jeff Denham


David Valadao


Devin Nunes


Buck McKeon


Gary Miller


Ed Royce


Ken Calvert


John Campbell


Dana Rohrabacher


Darrell Issa


Duncan Hunter


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