New York City Mayor proves how easy it is to buy guns in Arizona. Question: why did he have to spend money to find this out?

How easy is it to buy guns in Arizona? New York City Mayor Bloomberg hired some undercover agents and sent them to a gun show in Phoenix to find out. There is video of the agents buying the guns which you can view by clicking at NYC.

Two weekends ago NYC hired private investigators to the Crossroads of the West Gun Show in Phoenix to see how easy it was to buy a gun. In two cases they told the seller they “probably couldn’t pass a background check anyway” and were still sold the gun-totally illegal. In the 3rd case they bought the Glock and extended mags that Jared Loughner used without any background check. Attaching a report of the investigation.
 
Other important details:
-a man named Robert Daly who Mayor’s office caught on tape selling to straw purchasers (illegal) was referred to the ATF who then raided his stand and took him in in July 2010 along with almost 800 guns (hasn’t been reported yet).
-Lou Fascio owner of Grand Sierra Resort (largest casino in Reno) have entered into agreements with NYC to end no background check sales at his gun shows in NV.
-Bill Goodman, owner of gun shows in TN and OH and host of 3 of 7 gun shows targeted by NYC investigators in 2009 for a similar undercover operation has ended no background check sales.

New Yory City Mayor Bloomberg Press release January 31, 2011:

MAYOR BLOOMBERG ANNOUNCES RESULTS OF UNDERCOVER INVESTIGATION INTO FIREARMS SALES AT ARIZONA GUN SHOW

Two Sellers Sold Guns to Undercover Buyers, Even After Buyers Said “I probably couldn’t pass a background check”

Previous Investigation Yields Major Changes

New Undercover Video Available at http://www.gunshowundercover.org

Mayor Michael R. Bloomberg today announced the results of a New York City undercover investigation of gun sales at the Crossroads of the West Gun Show in Phoenix, Arizona. The investigation proves on video how easy it is to obtain firearms with high capacity magazines at gun shows, even for those who tell sellers that they probably couldn’t pass a background check. A Glock pistol with a 33-round extended magazine, like the weapon used in Tucson, was legally purchased with no background check – exposing a dangerous gap in our existing federal gun laws. Two other semi-automatic pistols were purchased with no checks even after sellers were told by undercover buyers that they probably could not pass a background check; under federal law the sellers should have stopped the sale. The videos are available at: http://www.gunshowundercover.org. The Mayor also announced that the City’s first undercover investigation of gun shows had led to several major developments, including the seizure of 799 guns from a so-called “occasional seller” and improvements in policy at some gun shows.

“We have demonstrated how easy it is for anyone to buy a semiautomatic handgun and a high capacity magazine, no questions asked,” said Mayor Bloomberg. “This country must take two simple steps to stop more of the 34 murders that occur with guns every day: make every gun sale subject to a background check, and make sure the background check system has all the required records in it. Congress should act now, but gun show operators shouldn’t wait. They can do the right thing today by making sure that every gun sale at their shows is subject to a background check. Four of the seven gun shows we investigated in 2009 have agreed to make that reform, and there is no doubt it will save lives.”

Investigators Bought Glock in a Legal Sale with No Checks

On January 23, 2011, undercover investigators working for the City of New York attended the Crossroads of the World gun show in Phoenix. One investigator purchased a Glock 9 mm semiautomatic pistol without a background check. Because the gun dealer is a private seller and not a federally licensed firearms dealer, no background check was required and the transaction was apparently legal, assuming the seller was, in fact, an “occasional seller.” This gap in federal law that enables private sellers to sell guns without background checks is sometimes called the Gun Show Loophole because such sellers congregate at gun shows. The investigator also purchased 33-round extended magazines for the Glock from a separate seller – also legal because the 1994 law that banned such sales expired in 2004.

Gun shows have been found to be major sources of guns used in crimes. According to the ATF, 30 percent of guns involved in federal illegal gun trafficking investigations are connected to gun shows. Because no records are kept, guns sold by private sellers at gun shows become virtually untraceable.

Investigators Bought Two Other Guns with No Checks, Even After Undercover Buyers Said, “I Probably Couldn’t Pass a Background Check”

Two private sellers failed integrity tests by illegally selling guns to an undercover investigator. Each seller sold a 9 mm semiautomatic pistol, one Sig Sauer and one Smith & Wesson, to an undercover investigator even after he declared that he “probably couldn’t pass” a background check. That statement should have immediately stopped the sale because even though occasional sellers are not required to run background checks using the FBI database, it is a federal felony for them to sell guns to people they have reason to believe are prohibited purchasers.

Update from 2009 Undercover Gun Show Investigation: Reforms at Four of Seven Shows

In 2009, the City of New York conducted a similar investigation and documented problems at seven gun shows in three states. Investigators found private dealers who sold to those who said they could not pass a background check, including two sellers who failed at multiple shows. In total, 19 of the 30 private sellers approached in 2009 failed the test.

Since the 2009 investigation, four of the seven gun shows documented on video have changed their practices.

The operator of the Big Reno Show, and the owner of the venue, the Grand Sierra Resort and Casino, have each signed agreements with the City of New York agreeing to end no-background check gun sales. The Big Reno Show is one of the nation’s largest gun shows. It has 1,300 tables of exhibits, at the time of the investigation there were 120 private sellers at the show offering 1,700 guns for sale.

The operator of the Big Reno Show has also prevented any seller caught breaking the law in the undercover investigation from returning to the show. The agreement stipulates that all sales by private party sellers will be processed through licensed gun dealers who will perform background checks.

Bill Goodman’s Gun and Knife Shows promotes three of the seven shows visited by the City in 2009, they were held at the Hara Arena and Sharonville Convention Center in Ohio and at the Tennessee State Fairgrounds in Nashville. The promoter has ended no-background check sales at all 34 shows that he promotes.

In 2009, the City turned over all of its investigative materials on illegal sales to the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco Firearms and Explosives (ATF). One of the sellers caught on tape at the Big Reno gun show, Robert Daly, was the subject of an ATF search warrant in July 2010. When the warrant was executed at Daly’s home in Mesa, Arizona, ATF agents seized 799 guns. The Justice Department has charged him with illegally selling these guns at gun shows.

About the Investigation

A team of investigators supervised by the firm Kroll, a global leader in business intelligence and investigations, visited the Crossroads of the West Gun Show in Phoenix, Arizona on January 23. Every investigator who participated in the integrity tests was required to complete an intensive training program designed and administered by Kroll.

Here is the complete “Gun Show Undercover” New York City Report:

Executive Summary

On January 8, 2011, Jared Loughner, a mentally ill drug abuser wielding a Glock semi-automatic pistol with a 33-round extended magazine, shot and killed six people in Tucson, Arizona, wounding thirteen more, including U.S. Congresswoman Gabrielle Giffords. Even though the U.S. Army had rejected Loughner after admitting to a history of drug abuse during his application to enlist, it failed to share this information with the FBI, as required by law.1 As a result, Loughner’s name was never entered into the National Instant Criminal Background Check System (NICS), a database used to screen prohibited purchasers from buying guns. Less than a year later, Loughner was able to pass a background check and purchase a shotgun,2 and only one year after that, Loughner bought the Glock gun that he used in the Tucson shootings.3

Like the tragedies at Columbine and Virginia Tech, the Tucson shooting raised questions about the gun background check system: why did the system fail? And, what are the major gaps in the background check system that make it easy for felons, the mentally ill, drug abusers, and other federally prohibited persons4 to buy guns?

Just two weeks after the tragic shooting in Tucson, Arizona, the City of New York sent undercover investigators to the Crossroads of the West gun show in Phoenix, Arizona – 120 miles from Tucson and one of thousands of such shows that occur across the country every year.

The investigation sought answers to two different questions:

Question 1: How easy is it to buy a gun without a background check?

Result: An undercover investigator bought a Glock 9-millimeter pistol, similar to the weapon used by Jared Loughner, from a private seller with­out a background check. Under current law, this no-background-check sale is legal assuming the man making the sale is in fact only an occasional seller. The investigator also bought three high-capacity 33-round magazines like the one Loughner used.

Question 2: Would private sellers sell guns to people who said they probably could not pass a background check?

Result: An undercover investigator bought two 9-millimeter semi-automatic pistols from two differ­ent private sellers. In these buys, the investigator told the sellers “I probably couldn’t pass a background check.” Both sellers sold the gun despite a federal law making it illegal to sell a gun to an individual the seller “knows” or “has reason to believe” is a prohibited purchaser.

Context: Gun Sales Without Background Checks

In the United States, federal law prohibits dangerous people, including criminals, the mentally ill, and drug abusers from owning guns. In 1993, the FBI estab­lished the National Instant Check System (NICS), which contains federal and state records indicating whether a person is a prohibited purchaser.

Current federal law recognizes two classes of indi­viduals who sell firearms: federally licensed gun dealers who are “engaged in the business” of selling guns and unlicensed, “private” sellers who make occasional sales from their personal collections.5 Federal law requires licensed dealers to conduct background checks of their buyers,6 but private sellers are exempt from this requirement because it is presumed that they only sell guns occasionally. This private sellers’ exemption is often referred to as the “gun show loophole” because gun shows provide a central marketplace for prohibited purchasers to con­nect with private sellers who make anonymous gun sales. Even though federal law exempts private sales from background checks, it is a felony for private sellers to sell a gun to an individual they “know” or “have reason to believe” is a prohibited purchaser.7

Data suggest that private sales are common. Accord­ing to some estimates, 40 percent of all gun sales in the United States take place through private sales.8

Gun Shows Linked to Crime

Gun shows are a unique marketplace that typically feature both private sellers and federally licensed gun dealers selling guns side by side. According to federal Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF), this creates an environment where criminals can easily and anonymously purchase firearms from private sellers: “Gun shows leave a major loophole in the regulation of firearms sales” and “provide a large market where criminals can shop for firearms anonymously.”9 However, by ATF’s own account, “it is difficult to determine the precise extent of crimi­nal activities at gun shows,”10 in part because private sales are typically unrecorded, cash transactions. According to ATF, 27 percent of illegally trafficked guns are connected to private sellers and 30 percent are connected to gun shows.11

Gun shows have been linked to mass shootings and other gun crimes:

• Columbine: All four of the guns used by the teenage shooters at Columbine High School were bought at gun shows from private sellers.12 To hel them buy the guns, the shooters enlisted the help of Robyn Anderson, an 18-year-old senior. In a state­ment to the Colorado House Judiciary Committee, Anderson reported “I wish it would have been more difficult. I wouldn’t have helped them buy the guns if I had faced a criminal background check.”13

• Trafficking of U.S. guns into Mexico: According to ATF, increased gun trafficking to Mexico is caused in part by “a readily accessible source of firearms and ammunition originating in mostly the secondary market, such as gun shows, flea markets, and private sales.”14 The Special Agent in Charge of ATF’s Phoenix Field Division testified before Congress in 2009 that “drug traf­fickers are able to obtain firearms and ammunition more easily in the U.S., including sources in the secondary market such as gun shows and flea mar­kets.”15 As Dennis Burke, the United States Attorney for Arizona said on January 25, 2011, “Mexican drug lords go shopping for weapons in Arizona.”16

• Terrorism: In 2001, Ali Boumelhem was caught attempting to ship to Hezbollah guns, ammunition, flash suppressors, and other material that he and his brother Mohamed had bought at Michigan gun shows.17 Other investigations have linked gun shows to potential terrorists in Florida and Texas.18

• Street crime: For example, one investigation of illegal sales at gun shows and flea markets in Alabama led to charges against 13 people who ATF estimated had trafficked 70,000 firearms over the past several decades.19 Hundreds of these guns were connected to homicides, robberies, assaults, and drug and sex crimes, including one that was used in the attempted murder of a Chicago police officer.20

The Undercover Investigation

New York City’s investigation documented gun sales at the Crossroads of the West Gun Show at the Arizona State Fairgrounds in Phoenix on January 22 – 23, 2011. The City organized a team of undercover investigators, most of whom have prior law enforce­ment experience. Investigators used sophisticated video and audio recording devices. Cameras were concealed and had lenses no larger than the tip of a ballpoint pen. On Saturday, January 22, investiga­tors observed sellers, and purchases were made on Sunday, January 23.

The Arizona investigation sought answers to two questions:

Question 1: How easy is it to buy a gun without a background check?

To answer this first question, an investigator approached a private handgun seller and after a couple of min­utes of conversation purchased a Glock 9-millimeter without a background check. The only identifica­tion the seller needed to complete the sale was the investigator’s Arizona driver’s license. Under current federal law, this no-background-check sale is legal, assuming the person selling the gun was making only occasional gun sales. This gun is similar to the Glock used by Jared Loughner. The undercover investiga­tor also bought three high-capacity, 33-round maga­zines like the ones Loughner used.

Question 2: Would private sellers sell guns to buyers who said they probably could not pass a background check?

To answer this second question, an investigator conducted “integrity tests.” He purchased two 9-millimeter semi-automatic pistols from two differ­ent private sellers. In both cases, before the transac­tion was completed, he told the seller he “probably couldn’t pass” a background check. Both sellers sold the gun despite a federal law making it illegal to sell a gun to an individual the seller “knows” or “has reason to believe” is a prohibited purchaser.

Failing The Private Seller Integrity Test

It is a federal felony for anyone to sell a gun to someone they “know” or “have reason to believe” is a prohibited purchaser. Below are excerpts from the transcript of an illegal sale involving a private seller at a gun show in Phoenix, Arizona on January 23, 2011. The investigator bought a Sig Sauer Sig Pro 2009 9mm for $500.

Investigator Tells Private Seller That He Probably

Couldn’t Pass A Background Check.

Investigator: So you’re not one of those, you know, dealer guys, right?

Seller: No. No tax, no form, you don’t have to do transfers or nothing. Just need to see an Arizona ID and that’s it with me.

Investigator: So no background check?

Seller: No.

Investigator: That’s good because I probably couldn’t pass one,

you know what I mean?

Seller: [Seller looks down, shakes his head, and proceeds]

Private Seller Completes The Sale.

Investigator: Yeah, I like this, man. You take five for it?

Cash. Right now. […]

Seller: Yeah, that’s good. [Seller counts the money] […]

Investigator: Are you going to be here, like, next time, in case

I got problems?

Seller: I should be here, but otherwise, just send it to Sig.

 

The City’s 2009 Investigation of Illegal Sales at Gun Shows Leads to New Business Practices

The integrity tests in Arizona were similar to the City’s 2009 investigation conducted at seven gun shows in Nevada, Tennessee, and Ohio. In October 2009, the City of New York announced the results of that investigation: 19 of 30 gun sellers approached by investigators – 63 percent – violated federal law by selling guns to an investigator who said he “probably couldn’t pass a background check.”21 In the wake of the 2009 investigation, operators of four of the seven investigated gun shows have suspended no-background-check sales and adopted other measures, including additional signage and security, to enforce that policy. At the time of the investigation, those four gun shows hosted approximately 200 private sellers offering an estimated 2,600 guns for sale with­out background checks, in just one weekend. One of the private sellers who failed the integrity test was Robert Daly. In July 2010, Daly was accused by ATF of illegally selling guns at gun shows and was the sub­ject of an ATF search warrant.22 When the warrant was executed at Daly’s home in Mesa, Arizona, ATF agents seized 799 guns.23

Proposed Solutions

Solution 1: Resources and Leadership to Enhance Enforcement of Existing Gun Laws

For years, ATF has had to fight gun trafficking with its hands tied behind its back. It lacks a Senate-con­firmed Director,24 adequate resources,25 and operates under a web of restrictions Congress has imposed to hobble its effectiveness.26 With adequate resources and a stronger mandate from Washington, ATF could immediately do more to reduce the flow of illegal guns by enhancing enforcement of existing laws at gun shows, particularly in those states that are a top source of guns trafficked within the United States and into Mexico.

The background check system itself is also under­mined by a lack of resources and action in Wash­ington. In the wake of the Virginia Tech shooting, where the shooter should have failed a gun back­ground check but didn’t because his mental health records were never forwarded to the background check system, Congress passed the NICS Improvement Amendments Act. Since then, Congress has only ap­propriated 5.3 percent of what it said was necessary to get all of the records in the system. In addition, many federal agencies have submitted zero records to the system. Among other solutions, Congress should guarantee full funding to get the records into the sys­tem, establish tougher penalties for states that do not comply, and require federal agencies to certify each year that they are in compliance with the law.

Solution 2: Background Checks for All Gun Sales

Enforcing existing gun laws will only go so far as long as a loophole exists that enables criminals and other dangerous people to buy guns without background checks. Congress should change the law to require a background check for every gun sale.27 State laws requiring background checks for every handgun sold at a gun show are associated with reduced interstate gun trafficking. The 16 states and the District of Columbia that require background checks for all handgun sales at gun shows have a crime gun export rate that is more than 60% lower than states that do not (7.5 crime guns per 100,000 inhabitants versus 19.8 crime guns).28

Endnotes

1 NICS Improvement Amendments Act of 2007, Public Law No. 110-180; see also, James Grimaldi, “Reno-era policy kept Jared Loughner off FBI gun list,” Washington Post (Jan. 18, 2011).

2 See e.g., John Cloud, “The Troubled Life of Jared Loughner,” Time (Jan. 15, 2011).

3 Id.

4 People prohibited from possessing guns include (1) convicted felons, (2) fugitives, (3) drug addicts and abusers, (4) people with serious histo­ries of mental illness, (5) aliens who are in the United States illegally or (with certain exceptions) on a nonimmigrant visa, (6) persons dishonor­ably discharged from the Armed Forces, (7) those who have renounced U.S. citizenship, (8) subjects of domestic-violence restraining orders and (9) domestic violence misdemeanants. 18 U.S.C. § 922(g) (2010). In addition, people cannot buy guns while they have pending felony charges.18 U.S.C. § 922(n) (2010).

5 18 U.S.C. § 921(a)(21)(C) (2010).

6 18 U.S.C. § 922(t) (2010).

7 18 U.S.C. § 922(d) (2010).

8 Garen J. Wintemute et al., Private-Party Gun Sales, Regulation, and Public Safety, 363 New. Eng. J. Med. 508 (Aug. 5, 2010).

9 U.S. Department of Justice, Department of the Treasury and ATF, Gun Shows: Brady Checks and Crime Gun Traces, at 26 (1999).

10 Id. at 9.

11 These figures overlap to some extent. Some illegal guns connected to gun shows are trafficked through licensed dealers. See U.S. Dep’t of Treasury, Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms, and Explosives, Following the Gun: Enforcing Federal Law Against Firearms Traffick­ers, 13 (2000) (gun shows were associated with 25,862 out of 84,128 total trafficked firearms connected to the prosecutions examined in the report).

12 David Olinger, “Following the guns,” Denver Post, Aug. 1, 1999, available at http://extras.denverpost.com/news/shot0801.htm. The teenagers bought three guns directly at one show; at a fourth, they met a private seller who later delivered the fourth gun to them.

13 Lynn Bartels, “Gun dealers rejected Columbine killers,” Denver Rocky Mountain News, at 4A (Jan. 27, 2000).

14 William Hoover and Anthony P. Placido, Statement to the U.S. Senate Committee on the Judiciary, Subcommittee on Crime and Drugs, Law Enforcement Responses to Mexcian Drug Cartels (Mar. 17, 2009). ATF Agents Hoover and Placido testified that 10 percent of those killed in 2007 and in early 2009, as well as 8 percent of those killed in 2008 had been police, military, security officers, or other public officials.

15 William Newell, Special Agent in Charge, Phoenix Field Division, ATF, Statement before the United States House of Representatives Committee on Appropriations, Subcommittee on Commerce, Jus­tice, Science and Related Agencies (Mar. 24, 2009). This trafficking likely contributes to the fact that 90% of guns recovered and traced from Mexican crime scenes originated from gun dealers in the United States. See U.S. Government Accountability Office, Firearms Traffick­ing: U.S. Efforts to Combat Arms Trafficking to Mexico Face Planning and Coordination Challenges, GAO-09-709 (June 18, 2009), available at: http://www.gao.gov/new.items/d09709.pdf). According to this re­port, between 2004 and 2008, 87% of guns recovered and traced from Mexican crime scene crimes were originally sold by U.S. gun dealers; between 2006 and 2008, the proportion is more than 90%. Id. This re­port relies on the metric for the number of guns recovered and traced between 2006 and 2008 because it is more consistent with the time period of trace data analyzed in this report.

16 James Grimaldi and Sari Horwitz, “ATF fears cuts would imperil ef­fort against gun trafficking,” Washington Post (Jan. 30, 2011).

17 See United States v. Boumelhem, 339 F.3d 414, 418 (6th Cir. 2003); see Susan Page, “McCain: Terrorists bypass laws by using gun shows,” USA Today, Nov. 27, 2001, available at http://www.usatoday.com/news/sept11/2001/11/27/guns.htm.

18 See Susan Page, supra note 17; Eric Holder Jr., “Keeping Guns Away from Terrorists,” The Washington Post, October 21, 2001; Jer­emy Schwartz, “Sentencing in Weapons Case is Delayed, Alice Stor­eowner Asrar Faces Additional Accusations of Weapons Possession,” The Corpus Christi Caller-Times (Jan. 29, 2002).

19 “A Gun Probe Yields Hundreds of Weapons Used in Crimes,” As­sociated Press (March 4, 2007).

20 Id.

21 The video and other details are available at http://www.gunshowun­dercover.org, including a report on the investigation, Gun Show Un­dercover, at http://www.gunshowundercover.org/images/FE/chain­266siteType8/site226/client/Gun_Show_Undercover_report.pdf.

22 Nathan Gonzalez, “ATF Seizes Guns in Raid of East Mesa Home,” The Arizona Republic (July 13, 2010).

23 See Order dated Dec. 27, 2010, In re: Non-Judicial Civil forfeiture Proceeding involving Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Ex­plosives, seizure of: 799 Firearms, No. 2:10-mc-124 (filed Dec. 27, 2010).

24 Marian Wang, “Firearms agency keeps gun tracing records secret,” Tucson Sentinel (January 17, 2011), available at http://www.tucson­sentinel.com/nationworld/report/011711_firearms_records.

25 See “Budget Delays Force Hiring Freeze at Federal Crime Fight­ing Agencies,” USA Today (Jan. 12, 2007), available at http://www.usatoday.com/news/washington/2007-01-12-crime-fighting_x.htm; Michael J. Sullivan, Testimony Before the House Committee on Ap­propriations, Subcommittee on Commerce, Justice, Science & Related Agencies, at 3 – 4, Apr. 8, 2008.

26 For example, ATF cannot require licensed dealers to physically check their inventory against their records, because of an appropriations rider known as the “Tiahrt Amendment.” Consolidated Appropriations Act 2010, Pub. L. No. 111-117, Div. B, Tit. II (2009) (banning “any rule requiring a physical inventory of any” federal firearms licensee). Also, ATF cannot deny an application in a business name because one of the principals of the proposed dealership has broken federal firearms law (including while running another dealership), absent a felony convic­tion. See 18 U.S.C. § 923(d)(1) (2010). John Diedrich, “Wiped clean: Facing federal scrutiny, gun shop got new lease on life with simple own­ership change,” Milwaukee Journal-Sentinel (Jan. 3, 2010), available at http://www.jsonline.com/watchdog/watchdogreports/80518507.html. Furthermore, for the vast majority of violations, ATF cannot fine dealers or suspend their licenses; it must either seek license revoca­tion or do nothing. See 18 U.S.C. § 923(e) (2010). In fact, to revoke a license (or to deny a license renewal) ATF has to follow a twelve-step procedure that takes, on average, more than a year. U.S. Dep’t of Jus­tice, Office of the Inspector General, Inspections of Firearms Dealers by the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives, Report No. I-2004-005 (July 2004) at 40, 42, available at http://www.usdoj.gov/oig/reports/ATF/e0405/final.pdf (analyzing denials and revoca­tions concluded in FY 2001 or 2002). A revocation is automatically stayed pending an administrative hearing. 18 U.S.C. § 923(f)(2) (2010).

27 This requirement should include reasonable exceptions for transfers of guns by inheritance, transfers among immediate family members, or sales to people who have certain gun permits.

28 Mayors Against Illegal Guns, Trace the Guns: The Link Between Gun Laws and Interstate Gun Trafficking, 15 (2010), available at http://www.mayorsagainstillegalguns.org/downloads/pdf/trace_the_guns_report.pdf.

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About Hugh Holub

Attorney and writer.
This entry was posted in 2nd amendment, arizona politics, gun control, guns, national politics. Bookmark the permalink.

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