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Killexams : Apple Essentials action - BingNews Search results Killexams : Apple Essentials action - BingNews Killexams : Apple’s Butterfly Keyboard Fiasco Leads to a $50M Settlement

Apple has settled a class action over the controversial butterfly keyboards found in some MacBook models, agreeing to shell out $50 million to customers affected by the unreliable typing surface.

The suit claimed that Apple knew about potential problems with its keyboards but sold devices that utilize them anyway. The settlement has not yet been approved by a judge, but once it is, customers who purchased MacBooks with butterfly keyboards in seven US states between 2015 and 2019 would be eligible for payouts between $50 and $395.

Typo Positive

Apple’s butterfly keyboards utilized a superthin switch, the mechanism beneath each key that registers a key press. The company debuted the butterfly keyboard in 2015 on the fourth-generation MacBook. Reviewing the laptop for WIRED, David Pierce gave it an 8/10 rating and called it the “future of computers.” (Forgive us, we knew not what it would become.)

Butterfly keys were almost flush with the laptop body and had very little travel when you pressed them. Their compact size helped Apple shave a few millimeters off the depth of its MacBooks. Unfortunately, that ultrathin design also meant the keys were prone to breaking or just not typing properly. Something as small as some bits of dust could get beneath them and render them inoperable.

The move to butterfly keys was a design decision that came at the height of the former Apple chief design officer Jony Ive’s tenure, when the company’s design philosophy held slim and sleek beauty above all else. (Sometimes even functionality.) Apple made a number of bold, controversial moves with its MacBooks around this time. It removed many of the ports, requiring many users to resort to hauling around dongles. The fourth-generation MacBook also introduced Apple’s touch bar, a feature that has been mostly maligned despite offering some useful accessibility features.

Still, it was the butterfly keyboards that drew the most ire. Complaints about the finicky keyboards immediately began to roll in. The keys crapped out almost twice as quickly as on Apple’s previous laptops. And getting a broken key fixed was a headache. Even small repairs might have required the whole keyboard to be replaced, costing customers hundreds of dollars for the service. Apple was hit with two class actions in the same month in 2018. Not willing to just provide up on the design, the company modified the keyboards of its 2018 MacBook models to include a membrane below the keys that would prevent some of the dust from getting through. Eventually, Apple offered extended free repairs for MacBooks with damaged butterfly keys.

Finally, after nearly five years of expensive repairs, technical tweaks, and presumably countless enraged hurlings of MacBooks across rooms, Apple ditched its infuriating butterfly keyboards. It was one of the roughly three good things that happened in 2020. Since then, Apple seems to have reined in its aesthetic ambitions, finally returning to computer builds that actually make sense for a majority of users.

But $50 million is chump change for Apple. In 2020, Apple agreed to a $500 million settlement in a class action after it admitted it had been purposefully slowing down older iPhones, and another $113 million settlement later that year for the same issue. When the money for the butterfly suit is doled out, each person involved in the class action stands to receive a payout. The estimated maximums are $50 if you replaced keycaps, $125 if you had one keyboard replaced, or $395 if you had multiple keyboards replaced.

Whether it’s shelling out $50 million or $500 million, Apple hasn’t acknowledged any wrongdoing. (The company also did not respond to a request for comment.)

Owners of eligible MacBooks who bought their computers in California, Florida, Illinois, Michigan, New Jersey, New York, or Washington, DC will be able to collect their compensation once the settlement is approved.

Tue, 19 Jul 2022 17:34:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Google, Apple back affirmative action in Harvard case

Alphabet Inc.’s Google, Meta Platforms Inc. and Apple Inc. are among nearly 70 companies filing a brief with the U.S. Supreme Court in support of affirmative action programs being challenged at Harvard and the University of North Carolina.

The brief filed Monday argues corporate diversity, equity and inclusion efforts “depend on university admissions programs that lead to graduates educated in racially and ethnically diverse environments.”

“Only in this way can America produce a pipeline of highly qualified future workers and business leaders prepared to meet the needs of the modern economy and workforce,” the brief said. The cases are the first on affirmative action to come before the justices since conservatives gained a 6-3 majority.

A separate brief filed by tech companies is also expected Monday.

Roughly as many companies signed the amicus, or friend of the court, filing arguing affirmative action is a business imperative as in a 2003 case involving the University of Michigan Law School. Fewer joined similar efforts in two more recent cases involving the University of Texas at Austin.

This time, however, businesses risk inflaming a conservative backlash against companies taking progressive stances.

Diversity, equity and inclusion advocates say it’s still important for the business community to make its voice heard.

“This is the perfect time for the corporate world to not just sit on the wayside,” said Lael Chappell, the director of insurance distribution at Coalition, Inc. who works on diversity, equity and inclusion issues.

Changing environment

In the latest cases, Students for Fair Admissions v. Harvard and Students for Fair Admissions v. University of North Carolina, the plaintiffs say affirmative action not only hurts white applicants, but amounts to an “anti-Asian penalty,” too.

UNC responds that race is only one of “dozens of factors” that the school “may consider as it brings together a class that is diverse along numerous dimensions – including geography, military status, and socioeconomic background.”

“Empirical studies confirm that diverse groups make better decisions thanks to increased creativity, sharing of ideas, and accuracy,” the companies said in support of the universities.

“These benefits are not simply intangible; they translate into businesses’ bottom lines,” they said.

And the increasingly global nature of business makes diversity even more important today that it has been in the past, the companies argued.

Yet, the environment has changed considerably in the six years since the Supreme Court last ruled in an affirmative action case.

Shareholders are pushing companies to disclose racial and gender workforce data, said Heidi Welsh, executive director of Sustainable Investments Institute, an institutional investor research group. A new, separate push focuses on publishing racial justice commitments, she said.

Weighing in on politically controversial issues also carries new risks as stakeholders like employees and legislators press companies in different directions, the Conference Board research group warned in a May 2022 report.Risks were evident this year when Walt Disney Co. criticized a Florida law that limits what teachers and administrators can discuss with young students regarding sexual orientation after intense employee pressure.

Florida Republican Gov. Ron DeSantis said he viewed Disney’s public comments against the law as “provocation,” and vowed to “fight back.” Weeks later, Florida lawmakers stripped the entertainment giant of is its decades-old special tax status.

More recently, Sidley Austin received a letter from a group of Texas state legislators threatening to sue and hold criminally liable the global law firm’s partnership after announcing it would pay travel expenses for employees seeking abortions in states where they are outlawed. The Supreme Court overturned the constitutional right to an abortion in June.

“There’s so many moving pieces,” Chappell said. “You hope for the best, of course. You want to see a world where these things are really appreciated for the impact they can truly have. But it’s definitely a period of uncertainty.”

Mon, 01 Aug 2022 07:53:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : French iOS developers sue Apple for antitrust violations over the App Store fees

Another antitrust case against Apple about its Software Store fees has been launched, this time in the state of California by a group of French iOS app developers who are suing the tech giant. The plaintiffs claim that Apple engaged in anti-competitive behavior by creating a monopoly in the distribution of iOS apps and requiring developers to pay exorbitant commissions on in-app sales by authorising only one App Store for iOS devices.

The complaint claims that in addition to Apple’s $99 annual developer programme fees, these commissions reduce developers’ earnings and stifle innovation. However, according to Apple’s App Store rules, developers aren’t allowed to offer alternative payment methods, nor can they distribute their iOS apps outside of the App Store, even though Apple permits this for Mac users.

The case is now one of numerous antitrust legal disputes Apple is up against, such as the well-known litigation with Fortnite creator Epic Games, which is appealing, and another by rival software store Cydia.

Société du Figaro, a France-based developer of the Figaro news app, L’Équipe 24/24, a France-based developer of the L’Équipe sports news and streaming app, and le GESTE, a French association made up of France-based publishers of online content and services, including iOS app developers, are among the iOS developers named in the lawsuit.

The organisation is being represented by the American law firm Hagens Berman, which recently launched a $1 billion lawsuit against Apple over antitrust concerns with Apple Pay and last year secured a $100 million settlement against Apple over App Store regulations.

Steve Berman, managing partner of Hagens Berman, has a track record of success taking on the big tech companies. He has obtained settlements totaling $560 million against Apple for e-book price-fixing and $90 million on behalf of Android developers. He is collaborating on the potential class action case with antitrust attorney Fayrouze Masmi-Dazi of Paris.

We’re eager to resume the fight after our hard-won settlement with Apple, according to Berman, who released a statement. “Our business is pleased to see that iOS developers from other nations are fighting for the same justice that we were able to get for American developers. We want to bring Apple to the law because we feel that they were also unjustly subjected to the restrictive regulations of Apple’s App Store.

The lawsuit intends to pressure Apple to abolish pricing rules that prevent developers from determining their own prices for in-app purchases and to permit competition in the distribution of iOS apps. Additionally, it demands that Apple pay back “overcharges” to developers and refrain from boosting the existing 15 percent commission rate for developers participating in its Small Business Program for at least three years.

The proposed settlement would also let American iOS developers working for Apple to talk to their users outside of their applications about alternatives to Apple’s in-app purchase mechanism. Subject to consumer authorization and opt-outs, developers would be permitted to engage with users using the data acquired by their applications. However, Apple previously made an announcement last year that permits such communication, and as a result, revised the App Store policies to reflect this change.

It wouldn’t be the first antitrust case against Apple in France if the developers prevail. The internet giant disputed the €1.1 billion ($1.2 billion) sentence it received in 2020 from the French Competition Authority for antitrust offences including limits in wholesaler contracts. Additionally, the European startup organisation France Digitale has been a vocal opponent of Apple’s business methods and was preparing its own legal defence.

Mon, 01 Aug 2022 06:00:00 -0500 Catherine A. Leal en-US text/html
Killexams : Munster's Take On 'Gravity-Defying' Apple's Q3 Results: iPhone Stronger Than 'Acre Of Garlic,' Guidance In Line, Softness In Services

Apple, Inc. (NASDAQ:AAPL) reported late Thursday fiscal-year third-quarter results that exceeded muted expectations.

Apple is “defying gravity and powering through the early stages of the macro downturn,” Loup Fund’s Gene Munster said, commenting on the quarterly results.

iPhone Now A Necessity: CEO Tim Cook said on the earnings call there was no evidence of a macroeconomic impact on iPhone sales during the quarter besides forex, the analyst-turned-tech veture capitalist said.

The 3% iPhone revenue growth is more impressive than its sounds, given it has come against a tougher 50% comps, he said. 

“The iPhone is stronger than an acre of garlic,” Munster said.

The iPhone has now transitioned from being a luxury product to an essential one, he said, adding that what is noteworthy is that iPhone buyers, though feeling the pressure of inflation, are deciding to spend on the iPhone.

Visit Benzinga's Analysts Stock Ratings page for market-moving sell-side action.

Guidance Not An Area Of Concern: Apple’s guidance issued on the earnings call suggests an acceleration in revenue growth in the September quarter despite the 600 basis points of negative forex impact from a year ago, Munster said.

The September quarter revenue growth, he said, could be at least 3%, factoring in a 6% forex headwind.

Excluding the forex impact, revenue growth would be at least 9%, essentially in line with the 8% growth Street is estimating, he said. 

Apple also noted that the negative impact from supply chain constraints will be less than the $3 billion for the third quarter, Munster said. 

The Loup exec said he expects Street estimates for the fourth quarter to come down. Gross margin guidance of 41.5%-42.5%, though softer than the consensus estimate, is still impressive, he said. 

Related Link: Apple's Challenges Go Beyond Latest Economic Concerns; Why This Analyst Feels Cupertino Can Bounce Fairly Quickly

The Blemishes: Services and Mac revenues slightly missed estimates, Munster said. He is of the view that Services revenue was essentially in line and the Mac headwind will be temporary.

Wearables, Home and Accessories missed estimates by 10%, with Apple blaming the shortfall on forex, supply constraints and the loss of business in Russia.

“I believe there was a fourth contributor to the softness. Watch and AirPods are not essentials, so consumers are holding off,” Munster said.

A Launch-Heavy Year Ahead: Apple is expected to ship 11 new products in the fiscal year 2023, more than the typical seven to nine, Munster said. 

"The conversation on Apple will soon shift to the FY23, and investors will likely conclude that Apple is in front of what will be a favorable new product year,” he added.

Beyond 2023, there are other potential growth areas, including health, AR/VR headsets and potentially something in auto.

Apple shares were adding 2.32% to $161 in premarket trading Friday, according to Benzinga Pro data.

Photo courtesy of Apple. 

Fri, 29 Jul 2022 01:21:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Apple sued by French app developers for supposedly overcharging for app store access No result found, try new keyword!French app developers, Société du Figaro and L'Équipe 24/24, are suing Apple Inc over supposedly being overcharged to have their apps on the Apple app store. Tue, 02 Aug 2022 03:30:18 -0500 en-us text/html Killexams : Apple, the move to renewable energy, and why it matters
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iPhone 14: What's the buzz?

Join Macworld executive editor Michael Simon and Computerworld executive editor Ken Mingis as they talk about the latest iPhone 14 rumors – everything from anticipated release date to price to design changes. Plus, they'll talk about...

Fri, 29 Jul 2022 13:50:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Apple is sued by French app developers over app store fees No result found, try new keyword!Apple Inc was sued on Monday by French app developers that accused the iPhone maker of violating U.S. antitrust law by overcharging them to use its app store. Mon, 01 Aug 2022 07:11:00 -0500 en-us text/html Killexams : Top Corporations, Universities Ask Supreme Court to Uphold Affirmative Action in Harvard Case

Hundreds of top American corporations and universities including Apple, Google, and seven Ivy League schools asked the Supreme Court to uphold affirmative action in amicus briefs filed this week as justices prepare to hear lawsuits challenging race-conscious admissions at Harvard and the University of North Carolina.

Sixty briefs were filed with the court representing more than 2,300 entities, including major corporations, Democratic lawmakers, military officials, and civil rights leaders. The Biden administration also submitted a brief asking the court not to do away with affirmative action.

Just shy of 80 Democratic officials signed onto briefs supporting Harvard and UNC, including House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (Calif.) and Massachusetts Senators Edward J. Markey and Elizabeth Warren. An array of industry giants also backed the schools, including American Airlines, Uber, Starbucks, Meta, General Electric, and General Motors.

The filings come one week after Harvard and UNC asked the court to allow colleges and universities to consider race in their admissions processes. The schools are both being sued by the anti-affirmative action group Students for Fair Admissions, which alleges they illegally discriminate against Asian American applicants.

SFFA, which first sued Harvard in 2014, asked the Supreme Court in May to overturn Grutter v. Bollinger, the landmark 2003 decision that allowed colleges and universities to consider race when making admissions decisions. Two lower courts have previously ruled in Harvard’s favor.

The Supreme Court agreed to jointly take up SFFA’s lawsuits against Harvard and UNC in January, but reversed course and separated the cases last month. More than 80 Republican lawmakers had previously filed briefs supporting SFFA in May.

Many of the amicus briefs outlined similar arguments, telling justices that race-conscious admissions at universities play a crucial role in fostering racial diversity.

The Biden administration argued in a 45-page filing submitted Monday that the Supreme Court should uphold precedent allowing race-conscious admissions, writing that “the educational benefits of diversity remain a compelling interest of vital importance to the United States.”

In a separate filing, U.S. Solicitor General Elizabeth B. Prelogar requested to participate in oral arguments before the court this fall, noting that Harvard, UNC, and SFFA have all consented to the motion.

Attorneys general from 19 states and Washington, D.C., filed a brief supporting Harvard and UNC. Twenty states had filed briefs in support of SFFA in May.

Twenty-five Harvard student and alumni organizations, represented by the NAACP Legal Defense Fund, wrote in a brief filed last week that “race-conscious admissions are as important now as ever before—to ensure the ‘[e]ffective participation by members of all racial and ethnic groups in the civic life of our Nation.’”

“America in particular thrives when all of its children know they, too, can pursue and be rewarded for their hard work,” said Harold S. Lewis ’85, vice president of the group First Generation Harvard Alumni, which signed onto the amicus brief.

More than 30 senior U.S. military officials also filed a brief asking the court to uphold affirmative action. The group, which includes four former chairmen of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, told justices that “officer corps diversity is far more than a laudable goal—it is a strategic imperative.”

“History has shown that placing a diverse Armed Forces under the command of homogenous leadership is a recipe for internal resentment, discord, and violence,” the officials wrote. “By contrast, units that are diverse across all levels are more cohesive, collaborative, and effective.”

Several civil rights organizations, including the Anti-Defamation League and the ACLU, also filed a brief in support of affirmative action.

In two separate filings, 80 major corporations argued that race-conscious admissions at universities play a vital role in training business leaders.

The companies wrote that they “are strengthened when their team members and leaders have rich and individualized experiences with people from different racial and ethnic backgrounds. University education remains an essential environment for fulfilling that need.”

More than 100 colleges and universities asked the court to allow them to continue using race in their admissions processes.

Fifteen elite institutions — including the other seven Ivy League schools — wrote in a filing that a ruling in favor of SFFA “would break with this Court’s long tradition of granting universities wide latitude in their educational judgments—a tradition that protects universities’ own constitutional interests as well as the status of American higher education as the envy of the world.”

MIT and Stanford filed a brief with the tech companies IBM and Aeris that focused on the importance of racial diversity in STEM education and industry.

The University of California and University of Michigan systems — which are barred by state law from considering race in admissions — also submitted pro-affirmative action briefs to the court.

“The University’s 15-year-long experiment in race-neutral admissions thus is a cautionary tale that underscores the compelling need for selective universities to be able to consider race as one of many background factors about applicants,” the University of Michigan wrote.

Harvard College spokesperson Rachael Dane and SFFA founder Edward J. Blum both declined to comment on the filings.

SFFA’s reply to Harvard is due to the Supreme Court by August 25. The Supreme Court is expected to hear the case at the start of its fall term this year.

—Staff writer Rahem D. Hamid can be reached at

—Staff writer Nia L. Orakwue can be reached at

Wed, 03 Aug 2022 09:42:00 -0500 text/html
Killexams : 13 work-from-home essentials to boost productivity and comfort

The products and services mentioned below were selected independent of sales and advertising. However, Don't Waste Your Money may receive a small commission from the purchase of any products or services through an affiliate link to the retailer's website.

Working from home used to be a novelty enjoyed by relatively few people in the workforce. When COVID-19 shut everything down in 2020, though, many people, especially those with jobs in offices, had to transition to getting their work done from home.

But despite the reopening of society at large, many people have decided to keep their work-from-home arrangement for at least a few days each week. According to Forbes, one study projects that 25% of North American professional jobs will be remote by the end of 2022 and that the trend will likely continue going upward.

If you are one of the countless people who now regularly work from home, then you’ll know what a challenge it can be to have a workspace that’s productive but also comfortable. From finding essentials like the best laptop stand you can afford to the smaller conveniences that make the workday more pleasant (hello, essential oil diffuser!), we’ve rounded up more than a baker’s dozen of items that are essential for anyone who works from home.


While it might be tempting to just sit in any chair you’ve got around the house, at-home workers still need a good ergonomic office chair to prevent longterm back pain. The Ticova Ergonomic Office Chair, available on Amazon for $220 right now (that’s $100 off the list price), features a high back with elastic lumbar assistance to help support your back while you work at your desk. It also has the ability to recline 130 degrees so you can find your preferred angle.


Once you have the right chair to keep your back comfortable and protected, you’ll want something for those feet and legs. This Adjustable Under-Desk Foot Rest is on sale on Amazon for $28 right now, a 39% discount. There are two height settings to choose from, and the cover is easy to remove when you need to wash it.


The best laptop stand we’ve been able to find for remote workers is the Lifelong Ergonomic Laptop Stand. This stand is compatible with a variety of laptop computer sizes (including MacBooks) up to 17 inches. It easily adjusts angles and rotates for easy viewing on any desk or flat surface to keep your neck and back aligned properly. You can order our pick for the best laptop stand from Amazon for less than $15 (another reason we love it).


For the at-home worker who uses multiple monitors — even if it’s just a single detached monitor and your laptop’s screen — these Auledio Dual Monitor Three-Stand Risers provide the perfect view of your split-screen digital workspace. Not only does this functional trio of shelves elevate your monitors, but they create more room on your desk for other essentials. Right now, the set is on sale for $26 on Amazon, marked down from the normal retail price of $40.


An efficient and effective portable workstation needs a reliable wireless keyboard and mouse. We like the Cimetech Wireless Keyboard and Mouse Combo pack sold on Amazon for about $25 as of this writing.  Rather than relying on Bluetooth, this digital duo connects easily to any computer thanks to a tiny USB plug-and-play receiver. You do not have to upload any software and the components work within 33 feet of the receiver.


Sometimes when you work from home, you just want to get away from your desk and curl up on the couch while you do that day’s tasks. The right lap desk can make that possible without discomfort or inconvenience.

You can find countless options but we like the LapGear Designer Lap Desk from Amazon for only $35. Not only do you get a traditional lap desk, but it also includes a handy compartment for your phone that keeps it visible and secure, plus a convenient area to slide papers into and keep them steady while you work.


One of the biggest challenges for the work-from-home employee — especially during summer — is getting undisturbed quiet time. This wooden sign can be hung on the door to your workspace, kindly letting others in your space know that you are busy and should not be disturbed at the moment. Even if you don’t hang it on the door, it can make a nice addition to the wall decor in a home office.

You can order it from Amazon for less than $10!


When you have all of your wireless devices going as you’re plugging away for work, you’re going to need a recharge at some point of the day. This Fitwish four-in-one wireless charging station can handle your smartphone, Apple Watch, AirPods and even an Apple Pencil at the same time.

At under $22 on Amazon, this wireless charging station is a fabulous deal that remote workers who use all things Apple should pick up to keep them connected throughout the day.

In the days of Zoom calls for work, a good selfie ring light isn’t just for Instagram influencers anymore. The UBeesize 10-Inch Selfie Ring Light has everything you need to look your best during a video call. Not only do you get the flattering ring light (with up to 30 lighting options built-in), but the package comes with a tripod for your smartphone that positions the phone in the perfect spot for the best angle.  It is compatible with both Apple and Android smartphones.

You can get it on Amazon for about $20.


We love a device that makes the home more comfortable and relaxing, especially when you’re working. This Essential Oil Aromatherapy Diffuser and Humidifier combines steam to keep the air in your office area moist while also releasing your choice of scent. The ceramic, ultrasonic device has a 200 square-foot range, has seven different light colors that can be used either singularly or on a rotation, and is graded as safe to use around children and pets.

You can snag one for about $20 for a limited time on Amazon (marked down from the regular price of $25.49 as of this writing).


It doesn’t matter if you’re taking important phone calls for work at home or listening to your favorite music playlist. A good wireless headset will quickly become a favorite gadget of yours.

The Vocline USB Wireless Noise-Canceling Headset available on Amazon for $64 provides clear audio for both the listener and the person wearing the headphones, which minimize background noise. The microphone makes sure you can be heard by your boss or co-workers with no problem. This device can be used in three ways: via Bluetooth,  with the USB plug-and-play receiver or using a 3 1/2-millimeter wired connection. The headphone charge can last up to 133 hours when connected to a personal computer, according to the brand.


Sometimes, the classic pen-and-paper format makes for the best productivity tool. When you’re looking for a neat and efficient one-sheet planner to keep you on task and track all of your goals, have the Bliss Collections Daily Planner Notepad by your side.

On one sleek page, this planner has a calendar, appointment clock, meal planner, water-intake tracker and fitness log, as well as places for gratitude, work, goal notes and personal achievements. This nifty 50-sheet planner notepad can be bought on Amazon for $13.


Coffee mugs are an essential part of any office setup and this one lets you celebrate your amazingness. The YouNique Designs “Work from Home Employee of Month” mug can be filled with 11 ounces of your favorite joe or whatever your drink of choice happens to be. The mug is dishwasher and microwave safe, too.

Set yourself up for a motivational coffee break for $20 on Amazon and show it off during your next Zoom call.

This story originally appeared on Don't Waste Your Money. Checkout Don't Waste Your Money for product reviews and other great ideas to save and make money.

Copyright 2022 Scripps Media, Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.

Tue, 26 Jul 2022 23:20:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Apple patents technology that can prevent road accidents No result found, try new keyword!Apple cites a Contextual audio system that automatically changes the volume to ensure users can hear essential sounds around ... position and take appropriate action. It is worth noting that ... Sat, 09 Jul 2022 06:54:00 -0500 en-US text/html
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