Monday, January 02, 2023

From Ian:

The New York Times in Bibi-land
The New York Times is in panic mode. A front-page article by Jerusalem reporter Isabel Kershner (Dec. 30) began with an expression of trepidation that Israel’s “right-wing and religiously conservative government,” led by newly elected Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, “will undermine the country’s liberal democracy.”

How so? By ensuring “increased tensions with Palestinians,” “undermining” judicial independence, and “the rolling back of protections for the L.G.B.T.Q. community” and “other” (unidentified) “sectors of society.”

But for Kershner it gets even worse. The Netanyahu governing coalition has “declared the Jewish people’s exclusive and inalienable right to all parts of the Land of Israel,” including biblical Judea and Samaria (until the Six-Day War identified as Jordan’s “West Bank”). It has also “pledged to bolster Jewish settlement in the West Bank,” which would undercut the “recognized formula for resolving the Israeli-Palestinian conflict based on establishing a Palestinian state alongside Israel.” In translation, Israel would reclaim its biblical heritage.

Netanyahu’s right-wing coalition, Kershner writes, might “complicate” Israeli-American relations. Although President Biden proclaimed his eagerness to work with Netanyahu (“my friend for decades”), he reiterated American support for “the two state solution” that the Palestinian Authority and President Mahmoud Abbas (now beginning the 18th year of his four-year term) have repeatedly rejected.
A new book challenges progressive Jews
David Bernstein’s “Woke Antisemitism: How a Progressive Ideology Harms Jews” is making waves in Jewish communities across the Western world.

David Bernstein is the founder and CEO of the Maryland-based Jewish Institute for Liberal Values (JILV), as in classical liberalism and moderate politics. He has been involved with Jewish organizations throughout his life, leading several, and identifies as politically liberal. But changes in recent years inspired him to leave these organizations and create a new one.

“I have spent my entire career in the Jewish world, and had always felt proud of the openness to varied opinions, even if the organizations ultimately took sides on an issue,” Bernstein shared with JNS. But starting “around 2020….People refused to discuss and debate key topics, especially on sensitive issues.”

He soon realized that the same ideology that was shutting down debate was also fueling antisemitism.

Realizing the harm that this does by labeling Israel and Jews as “oppressors,” he was inspired to write his book, “Woke Antisemitism: How a Progressive Ideology Harms Jews.” The tome is full of Bernstein’s anecdotes on his journey from being a child bullied in school for being Jewish, to a liberal Jewish student on college campus witnessing a new form of antisemitism.

He also details the origins of woke ideology on the far left and how it has begun to attack Jews and Zionism. Troublingly, it is being gradually adopted by many mainstream American Jewish organizations.

In the book, Bernstein isn’t shy about admitting that he considers himself a Democrat and supports socially-liberal causes. Yet he points out that much of the political movement he considered himself a part of has drifted away from the values it claims to espouse.

He says that American Jews must fight against antisemitism from all fronts–Islamists, the far right and the far left–or else American Jews will begin to feel disenfranchised and see life become unbearable.
Posters Glorifying Palestinian “Martyrs” Found in LA
Various posters glorifying Palestinian “martyrs” were found in Los Angeles on December 16.

The Palestinian Youth Movement announced in an Instagram post that they had put the posters around Los Angeles, Orange County and the Inland Empire; some posters were found on Wilshire Boulevard. The posters stated, “Glory to our marytrs!” and featured the faces of various Palestinians that were killed by “Zionist forces.” One such face was Shireen Abu Akleh, the Al Jazeera journalist who was shot and killed while covering an Israel Defense Force (IDF) raid in Jenin in May. The State Department announced in July that their investigation concluded that the bullet that killed Abu Akleh “likely” came from the IDF but was probably unintentional; however, damage to the bullet “prevented a clear conclusion.” A separate CNN investigation, on the other hand, concluded that the IDF had intentionally fired at Abu Akleh.

Other faces included on the posters included Oday al-Tamimi and Tamer al-Kilani, who were both members of the Lion’s Den terror group, according to the Anti-Defamation League (ADL). The ADL listed al-Kilani as a founding member of the terror group. The poster also included faces of those killed during clashes between the IDF and Palestinians in the West Bank, such as Omar Manna. Manna was killed on December 5 when the IDF were executing a raid to arrest three members of the Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine (PFLP); the IDF said at the time that “during the operation, suspects threw stones, Molotov cocktails, and explosives at the troops, who responded by shooting.”

The posters on Wilshire Boulevard were taken down on December 21.

Jewish groups denounced the posters in statements to the Journal.

“There is nothing wrong with mourning those who die from the tragic and ongoing violence between Palestinians and Israelis,” StandWithUs CEO and Co-Founder Roz Rothstein said. “However, this anti-Israel poster includes and glorifies terrorists, such as former Palestinian Islamic Jihad (PIJ) commander Farooq Salameh. It implies Israel alone is to blame, ignoring that groups like PIJ seek to destroy Israel and trap both peoples in an endless cycle of suffering and conflict. Hopefully one day Palestinian leaders will accept that Israel is in the region to stay, so both peoples can focus on building a better future together.”

Simon Wiesenthal Center Associate Dean and Director of Global Social Action Agenda Rabbi Abraham Cooper also said, “Importing [a] culture of death where children are brainwashed to believe [that] martyrs are not mere cannon fodder for genocide-seeking Hamas and corrupt pay-to-slay Jews Palestinian Authority teaches youngsters here to hate Jews is a disaster in the making.”

“Their martyrs are our murderers,” Stop Antisemitism Executive Director Liora Rez said. “It’s always disturbing to see people idolizing terrorists like this.”
New book debunks myth that ‘Zionist plot’ made Jews leave Iraq
It was Mossad agent Shlomo Hillel who persuaded Dr Zvi Yehuda, 86, to gather the research material needed to debunk an enduring myth, that the Zionists planted bombs to cause the Jews of Iraq to flee to Israel. The result is a new book, Torments of Salvation (Hebrew). Y-net News reports:

For about a century, both Iraqi Jews and the world at large were cascaded with misinformation about how the Zionists who were busy building the State of Israel, and required them to make Aliya.

Evidence for this was bombing attacks on Iraqi synagogues and homes, in which several Jews were killed. Shortly after the attacks, a rumor began floating around that it was actually the Jews themselves who were responsible, supposedly terrorizing their own into leaving Iraq.

As a result, the Iraqi government began imprisoning and torturing Jews, exacting signed confessions and then executing the alleged culprits. Later on, Iraqi authorities would boast about their heroic exploit to uncover “the Zionist plot.”

In addition, they compelled some 105,000 Jews living in Iraq to sign a document saying they’re leaving Iraq of their own free will. The subtext was clear: It was the Zionists who made all the Jews make Aliyah, using underhanded means, and the Iraqi government was innocent.

One of the things that helped this lie get ingrained was the fact that many Jews failed to manage to construct a life for themselves in Israel, since the Zionists “imposed” the Aliyah on the Iraqi Jews, who they claimed were doing just fine living in Iraq.

“Both the radio and press in Iraq flooded the consciousness with this narrative,” Yehuda says. “After being translated worldwide, the propaganda became the accepted narrative of both the UN and the American State Department.”

Dr. Yehuda’s book is his personal indictment against the Iraqi authorities over their treatment of the Jewish people. His research shows the persecution of Jews began in the 1930s with the ascendance of Nuri al-Said to prime minister. He disliked Jews intensely and even said to Jerusalem’s Arab mayor at the time: “Jews are the source of evil. They’re spies and we need to get rid of them post haste.”

Words quickly became actions. Jewish property was vandalized and bombed, many were arrested, and anywhere between 200 to 1,000 Jews were murdered (This presumably refers to the Farhud of 1941 – ed) . It was a clear indication that the Nazi regime’s narrative about the Jewish people was taking hold of the minds across the continents.

The connection between Iraq and the Nazi regime also saw Fritz Grobba, a German diplomat active in Baghdad at the time, help Iraq spread anti-Jewish propaganda and secure weapons to that effect. “The Iraqis admired both him and Hitler,” says Yehuda. “The Nazis encouraged that connection and even played gracious hosts to Iraqi officials.”
Testimony to a vanished Libyan-Jewish world
No Jew lives in Libya today, so Elia Meghnagi’s autobiography is a valuable, and lively, testimony to a vanished world. Lyn Julius reviews ‘Escape from Benghazi’ in The Times of Israel’ (Jewish News):

Nazis, kidnappings, brawls, great escapes — Elia Meghnagi’ s autobiography Escape from Benghazi appears to have all the ingredients of a fast-paced adventure story. Sometimes it is hard to believe that what he writes is not fiction.

The subtitle is ironic — Diary of an imposter. If any community were emphatically not imposters, it was the 2,000 year-old Jews of Libya, whose presence predates the Arab Muslim conquest.

Libya was an Italian colony when Elia was a baby in Benghazi, the capital of the province of Cyrenaica, not far from the Egyptian border. He grew up immersed in Italian culture, yet attached to traditional religious values, in a city where half the population was Jewish.

Just before he was born in 1941, Elia’s community was subject to fascist racial laws. The Jews found an ingenious solution when they were forced to open their shops on the Sabbath. Anxious to avoid handling money, they inflated prices by 40 percent, urging customers to come back on a weekday.

Word War II was a dark time: Benghazi changed hands several times between the British and the Axis powers. The city was ravaged by bombing and looting. Ninety percent of the devastated community — Libya’s Jews numbered 38,000 — were to flee to Israel after the war.

The heroine of the book is Elia’s mother. Rather than let her son Clem be treated by a “Nazi doctor” in the local hospital, Elia’s mother, eight months pregnant, journeys the 650 miles to a Tripoli hospital to have a life-threatening carob seed dislodged from her son’s ear. Even after the war, German doctors in Libya presented a hazard.

Elia’s mother shows her mettle once more when she rescues a Jewish girl who has been kidnapped by an Arab youth.

Thanks to her strength of character, the family is spared deportation to Giado, the notorious desert camp where Arabs patrol on horseback wielding whips and swords. Some 500 Jews die of typhus or starvation — a fifth of the prisoners.

But not all Arabs are hostile, especially the older generation. During the war, the Meghnagi family find shelter with friendly Bedouins. And a human chain of Arabs saves them from a mob enraged by the Suez crisis in 1956.
Social media Bootcamp will help Gen-Zers show the ‘humans of Israel’
ISRAEL21c and the TalkIsrael Foundation have established an online Content Creators Bootcamp that equips Israel-based content creators aged 17 to 24 with content creation and social media skills.

As part of the program launched on Dec. 21, participants will receive one-to-one coaching on creating better content, managing online audiences and developing a personal brand. They will also gain opportunities to work with other creators and organizations such as ISRAEL21c, TalkIsrael and their partners.

ISRAEL21c is a U.S.-based nonprofit that covers science, society and culture in Israel, and other stories about Israel that are rarely covered in mainstream media. TalkIsrael is a nonprofit seeking to help Gen-Z individuals worldwide develop positive sentiments about Israel and Israelis through social media.

The 2023 Content Creators Bootcamp will have three cohorts, each focusing on a particular social platform, explained ISRAEL21c Executive Director Jason Harris. This will allow participants to work with platforms they are most familiar with.

The classes for the Bootcamp will be free of charge and require a weekly time commitment of 3 to 5 hours. The program will include monthly one-hour cohort meetings and one-to-one 30-minute coaching sessions to provide participants with individualized support and guidance. All the Bootcamp sessions will be held online, though students may also have the opportunity to work in person.

In addition to the classes, students will receive a stipend they can use to grow their social media channels. Any content produced as part of the program will be uploaded to the TalkIsrael app and may also be featured on the social media accounts of ISRAEL21c and TalkIsrael. This will allow participants to showcase their work to a larger audience and gain visibility for their content.

“We initially chose to start with creators in Israel because the No. 1 greatest need that we at ISRAEL21c and TalkIsrael identified is an extreme lack of quality content in English coming from young Israeli creators,” said Harris.
UK Education Union Magazine: ‘Israelis Release Wild Boars To Scare Palestinian Children’
Public opinion polls have long indicated that teachers are among the most trusted professionals in the United Kingdom, with 81 percent of Brits saying they trust educators to tell the truth.

Yet when it comes to Israel, Britain’s National Education Union (NEU) seemingly has no issue spreading disinformation and outright lies.

In the most recent edition of Educate, the NEU’s bimonthly magazine, the largest teachers union gives credibility to perhaps one of the most bizarre conspiracy theories in the history of anti-Israel propaganda: the claim that Israeli “settlers” train wild boars to scare and attack Palestinians.
Reporting on an official NEU trip to Jerusalem and the West Bank, delegation member Mohammed Aziz recounts a “tearful” visit to a school in Ramallah, the administrative capital of the Palestinian Authority (PA).

“We were told that wild boars are released in and around the camp by settlers to scare children,” Aziz noted after lamenting the class size and apparent teacher shortage.

Where does one even start to unpack such brazen nonsense?

The boar conspiracy theory was first made popular by PA President Mahmoud Abbas, who in 2014 insisted that “every night, [Israelis] release wild pigs against us.” Only two months ago, the libel resurfaced in English-language pro-Palestinian publications.

Aziz’s suggestion that Israeli Jews would be raising vicious, wild (and unkosher!) animals for no reason except to terrorize Palestinian kids is, of course, ridiculous. In fact, boar sightings have increased dramatically throughout both Jewish and Arab controlled areas of both the West Bank and pre-1967 Israel in recent years.

After Another Record Year, CAMERA Kicks Off 2023 With Fresh Media Corrections
For the second year in a row, CAMERA completed a record-breaking year prompting corrections in mainstream news coverage of Israel and the Middle East. The organization’s record 245 English, Arabic and Hebrew news media corrections in 2022 include a New York Times editor’s note clarifying that contrary to Raja Abdulrahim’s story about the collapse of Gaza’s fishing industry under the Israeli blockade, the sector has in fact significantly increased its catch; an acknowledgement by MSNBC’s Ayman Mohyeldin that errant Palestinian rockets were actually responsible for many of the 49 Gazan fatalities which he had blamed on Israel; the deletion of a baseless claim in the Daily Telegraph suggesting that then Israeli prime minister Naftali Bennett pressured Ukraine to make concessions to Russia; an amended AP headline after the initial version completely erased a Palestinian firebomb attack; and scores of BBC Arabic corrections about a slew of misrepresentations, including mischaracterizations of Israeli communities within Israel’s internationally-recognized boundaries as “settlements” and the delegitimization of all Israelis as “settlers,” references to Tel Aviv as Israel’s capital, false claims about Jews entering the Al-Aqsa mosque, and much more.

The final CAMERA-prompted corrections in the last days of 2022 were at Reuters, which on Dec. 29 set the record straight after English and Arabic articles falsely referred to the Mavi Marmara as an “aid ship.” The passengers on that infamous 2010 voyage carried arms not aid, and the “Turkish citizens” used that weaponry to attack Israeli soldiers protecting Israel’s legal naval blockade of the Gaza Strip.

CAMERA rolls straight into 2023 without any pause in its relentless activity setting the record straight; today the organization’s Israel office prompted corrections of Dec. 27 Agence France Presse captions (screenshots at left) which had wrongly reported that convicted terrorist Nasser Abu Hmeid (also spelled Abu Hamed) “died earlier while in Israeli prison.” In fact, as CAMERA-prompted corrections at Reuters, The Jerusalem Post and Haaretz made clear last month, he died at Asaf Harofeh, also known as the Yitzhak Shamir Medical Center, a regular hospital serving the Israeli public in the Tel Aviv area.
Sky News show for kids promotes lie that Israel is a foreign implant
We recently were alerted to a Sky News broadcast for children which aired on May 13th, 2022 (“FYI: Special Report From Both Sides of The Wall”) which was introduced as “A special report on two young people from both sides of the Israeli-Palestinian conflict as they meet to discuss peace.”

However, before the program pivoted to the young people on ‘both sides’, the presenter presented a decidedly one-sided and ahistorical backgrounder on the origin of the conflict.

2:27 The presenter says that “an internet search tells me that this part of the world wasn’t always called Israel”.

In fact, a Jewish kingdom called Israel dates back to 1020 BCE (while the people known as the Israelites date back three centuries earlier). Though foreign conquests would eventually disperse the region’s indigenous Jewish inhabitants, asserting that “this part of the world wasn’t always called Israel” is a non-sequitur which obfuscates the Jewish history of, and ties to, the territory in what today is again Israel.

2:31 The presenter says Israel was “until 1948, known as Palestine” and that, “for centuries, Jews, Muslims and Christians fought for control of the region”.

It’s not clear what point the presenter is trying to make.

If she’s suggesting the existence of an independent Palestinian state or territory (in the modern sense of the word “Palestinian”) at any point in history, that’s a lie.

Most of the Middle East, including what is today Israel, prior to the establishment of the British Mandate, was under Ottoman Turkish rule for four hundreds years. Prior to that, the territory in question was controlled by Mamluk, Crusader, Arab, Byzantine, Roman, Persian and Greek rulers. Jews weren’t fighting “for control of the region” until they were forced to defend the re-birth of their state in 1948, the borders of which were determined by the UN partition plan of 1947 – borders accepted by the Jews, but rejected by the Arabs.

In the second century ACE, after putting down the final Jewish revolt, the Romans began using the name Palaestina to Judea (the southern portion of what is now commonly called, outside of Israel, the West Bank) in an attempt to minimise Jewish identification with the land of Israel. The modern understanding of the term “Palestinians”, as a distinct people, is only a 20th century phenomenon.

2:46 The presenter asserts that “After the end of WWII, during which six million Jews were killed, Britain and its allies decided to give Jewish people a country to call their own, within Palestine. And, they named it Israel.”

However, Israel wasn’t some consolation prize ‘awarded’ to the Jews as moral compensation for the Holocaust.
Agudath Israel of America Condemns the New York Times for Latest Hit Piece on Orthodox Jews
Agudath Israel of America in a statement on Thursday criticized The New York Times for its latest story, which accuses Hasidic Jews of taking advantage of a policy designed to make special education more available.

“Another week, another front-page attack on Orthodox Jews – this time targeting children with special needs and their families,” the statement read.

In its latest story, the Times alleged that private companies serving Hasidic and Orthodox Jewish schools are now collecting over $350 million a year in government money in exchange for special education services that are not always needed or even provided. Yeshivas have reportedly urged parents to apply for medical prescriptions and submit requests for aid on behalf of their children.

The story marks the latest in a series by the paper that began in September, which reported that yeshivas were providing little to no secular education as mandated by state law.

“The New York Times confirms, for the 13th time in just three and a half months, its obsession with spreading misinformation and demonizing Orthodox and Hasidic Jews,” the statement continued. At the same time, antisemitic attacks specifically targeting the visibly Jewish in New York City – the ones targeted by the New York Times – have risen exponentially.”
Throughout the month of December 2022, eighteen written or filmed reports relating to Israel and/or the Palestinians appeared on the BBC News website’s ‘Middle East’ page, some of which were also published on other pages and one of which was carried over from the previous month.

(dates in brackets indicate the time period – Israel time – during which the item was available on the ‘Middle East’ page)

Four reports, including one carried over from the previous month, concerned terrorism and counter-terrorism operations:

Five Palestinian men killed in West Bank violence David Gritten (29/11/22 to 1/12/22) discussed here

West Bank footage throws spotlight on Israel’s use of lethal force Tom Bateman (3/12/22 to 6/12/22) discussed here

Witnesses challenge Israeli policeman’s killing of Palestinian Tom Bateman (6/12/22 to 8/12/22) discussed here

Israel says likely killed Palestinian girl in error Raffi Berg (12/12/22 to 14/12/22) discussed here

One item related to the death of an Al Jazeera journalist in May:

Shireen Abu Aqla: Al Jazeera files case at ICC over journalist’s killing David Gritten (6/12/22 to 9/12/22) discussed here

BBC coverage of internal Palestinian affairs during December did not include the thirty-fifth anniversary of one terrorist organisation, celebration of the first attack carried out by another, a terror rally, Palestinian Authority arrests of political opponents and a witness in a trial, Fatah’s mourning of a terrorist, popular anger towards Hamas, internal political tensions in the PA, funding issues for terrorist groups or bizarre statements made by Mahmoud Abbas.

Israeli Meta exec says Israel will play 'major role' in VR industry
The interview we scheduled with Israeli Meta executive was postponed due to Mark Zuckerberg's dramatic announcement that 11,000 company employees were going to be fired.

It hasn't been the best of years for Meta, formerly known as Facebook, to put it mildly. Zuckerberg's insistence on focusing efforts on the virtual reality world we're supposed to be living in soon, dubbed the Metaverse, seems like an unsafe bet at the moment, especially in light of the tens of billions of dollars invested into the project.

Facebook itself was supposed to be the backup in case the Metaverse dream doesn't fully materialize, but Zuckerberg wasn't counting on TikTok gaining the kind of popularity it did - causing Meta to lose on even more revenue. Meta's stock lost 65% of its worth since January, with no signs of the avalanche coming to a stop anytime soon.

Still, Zuckerberg isn't slowing down. He's putting all his chips into the virtual Metaverse basket, with his "reality labs" division continuing to dump massive amounts of money on it. This division has offices around the world, one of which is Israel.

Now, for the first time, Meta is allowing one of it workers to be interviewed. Meet Dadi Gadot, manager of the Reality Labs division in Tel Aviv.

"Before cars were invented, no horse rider said anything about a motorized carriage," he says. "They spoke of a more efficient, less demanding horse. When it comes to the Metaverse, there's a vision at play and we're focused on the Tech to bring it to life."

Gadot is a 38-year-old father of two, residing with his family in Tel Aviv. He served in the Air Force and up until today, still loves to make time for virtual flying simulators. He joined Meta two years ago and was one of the founders of Magic Leap, where he worked on designing the company's second generation VR set.
Israel ranks among 10 most powerful countries in annual list; 4th strongest military
Israel is one of the 10 most powerful, politically influential, and militarily strong countries in the world, according to a roundup for 2022 published by US News & World Report.

The outlet also found that the Jewish state has among the strongest international alliances.

Overall, Israel ranked 37th “best” country in the world out of 85 on the yearly list, now in its seventh year.

Among countries considered most powerful because they “consistently dominate news headlines, preoccupy policymakers and shape global economic patterns,” US News & World Report put Israel in tenth place. Top of the list was the United States, followed by China and then Russia.

These are countries whose “foreign policies and military budgets are tracked religiously. When they make a pledge, at least some in the international community trust they will keep it. These countries project their influence on the world stage,” the outlet said.

Israel was tenth in the ranking for countries that have the “Strongest International Alliances,” as viewed by global survey respondents.

Israel’s highest ranking was for its military, which was placed fourth, behind Russia, the US, and China.

As for political influence, Israel was put in sixth place, just behind Germany and ahead of France.

US News & World Report described Israel as “the only Jewish nation in the world” and “a small country on the eastern shore of the Mediterranean Sea.”
Ofra Haza named one of top 200 singers of all time by Rolling Stone
Legendary Israeli singer Ofra Haza has been named one of the 200 best singers of all time by Rolling Stone magazine.

In slotting her in the 186th slot, sandwiched by the impressive neighborhood of Bonnie Raitt and Alicia Keys, the magazine wrote: “Inspired by her Yemeni-Jewish ancestry, Haza combined traditional vocal conventions with modern technique to create something that felt at once ancient and ahead of its time.”

Haza’s life was a rags-to-riches story in which she soared high, helped change the Israeli music industry’s perception of Mizrahi music, had a huge international career and died tragically young, in 2000, at age 42, from AIDS, concealing her diagnosis even from those closest to her.

Her breakout moment was when she sang “Shir Ha’freicha,” in Assi Dayan’s 1979 film, Schlager, embracing the stereotypes about Mizrahi women and proclaiming, in a sexy dance number, “I’m a freicha,” a word used as the Hebrew version of the negative slang "bimbo" and which was usually applied to Mizrahi women. Following this opportunity, she made several hit pop records, and in 1983, she achieved the pinnacle of Israeli success by representing Israel at Eurovision with the upbeat, life-affirming song, “Chai,” which came in second and was a European hit.

Her performances of Mizrahi classics helped bring positive attention to Mizrahi music in Israel and around the world. Her version of the song “Im Nin’alu,” a 17th-century poem set to music and given an electronic arrangement by Izhar Ashdot, became a surprise international hit and was cited in Rolling Stone’s writeup.

“Like a call to prayer, the opening phrase of Ofra Haza’s 1984 song “Im Nin’alu” is instantly transportive, sweeping the listener up in her expressive, fluttery mezzo-soprano. And when U.K. production duo Coldcut sampled that passage on their landmark 1987 remix of Eric B. & Rakim’s “Paid in Full,” it was a cross-cultural masterstroke that helped bring the Israeli singer’s unmistakable voice to the pop mainstream.,” the magazine wrote.

Ashdot recalled that the combination of influences brought to the mix in the song was unique for the day.

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