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International Relations Theory surveys basic concepts and processes in international relations. The course presents competing theoretical perspectives; (neo) realism, (neo) liberalism, and constructivism with a special understanding of international politics. The course will be based upon a thorough analysis of the processes and theories of international relations. The external and internal processes that affect nation-states will be identified within a multi-disciplinary approach. The cours ...
 
1/200 is a podcast created by @kyledchurch, @philipsophy and @BMarchetich We talk about NZ and international politics from a progressive left perspective. We also have a wide variety of contributors, in the form of guests, journalists and opinion writers at www.1of200.nz If you like what we do, and want to support more of it, you can help us out at https://www.patreon.com/1of200
 
Agenda is a think tank focused on Norwegian domestic politics and international affairs. Our research focuses particularly on five topics: Labor economics, public welfare, immigration and integration, climate change and energy, as well as foreign policy. Most recordings are in Norwegian.
 
The Arun Mehta Show is a topical talk radio show featuring news, politics, entertainment and sports. Featuring various interviews, debate and opinion segments, the show aims to be both an informative and entertaining for all listeners. Arun has covered various subjects including International Politics, Entertainment, Information Technology, Football, Boxing and Professional Wrestling. The show has featured a variety of guests from UK Business Secretary Vince Cable to Hey Arnold! and Dinosaur ...
 
The NüVoices podcast is hosted by NüVoices members Chenni Xu, Cindy Gao and Joanna Chiu who explore the work of women in media, academia and the arts in Greater China, the impact of abuses of power, international and domestic politics, and their own personal stories. This podcast is wholly coordinated by the NüVoices board, with production by SupChina.
 
The world is full of black people But when the mainstream media talks about the world, we hardly ever hear from them. Black Diplomats—a podcast dedicated to international politics and culture from the perspective of people of color—is going to change that. The 45-minute weekly show will take on domestic issues like immigration, policing, and protest movements through a globalized lens. The podcast is called Black Diplomats because I believe every black person is a diplomat at heart. It’s cru ...
 
Don't have time for a full news hour? Listen to the PBS NewsHour, segment by segment. Our full coverage of politics, science, arts, health, national and international news is included in this feed in easy-to-digest 5 to 10 minute segments. Segments are published each night by 9 p.m. Is this not what you're looking for? Don't miss our other podcasts for our full show, Shields and Brooks, Politics Monday, Brief but Spectacular, and more. Find them in iTunes or in your favorite podcasting app. ...
 
Radio Spaetkauf is Berlin's English-language podcast, keeping international residents informed about local politics, public transport, urban development, culture, bicycles and bars. The podcast is recorded live each month, and is presented by a rotating cast of hosts including Joel Dullroy, Maisie Hitchcock, Jöran Mandik and Daniel Stern. Radio Spaetkauf has been on air since 2012. Got some feedback about our show? Want to get involved in the production? Drop us an e-mail: hallo@radiospaetka ...
 
The Institute of World Politics is a graduate school of national security and international affairs, dedicated to developing leaders with a sound understanding of international realities and the ethical conduct of statecraft, based on knowledge and appreciation of the principles of the American political economy and the Western moral tradition. **Please note that the views expressed by our guest lecturers do not necessarily reflect the views of The Institute of World Politics.**
 
There's never been a better time to understand what's going on in Asia. That's why we talk to the people who know it best. The Asia In-Depth podcast brings you conversations with the world's leading experts and thought-leaders on the politics, economics, and culture of Asia — and beyond. Subscribe today.
 
The London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE) is one of the foremost social science universities in the world. LSE is a specialist university with an international intake and a global reach. Its research and teaching span the full breadth of the social sciences, from economics, politics and law to sociology, anthropology, accounting and finance. Founded in 1895 by Beatrice and Sidney Webb, the School has an outstanding reputation for academic excellence. LSE has 16 Nobel prize w ...
 
Each week a group of Pakistanis comes together to make sense of Pakistani issues and hope to fix them from their sofas. *Soch, Muhallay ki. Reach, National.* #Pakistan #Pakistani #Podcast #Urdu #News #Culture #Society #Politics #Entertainment #Religion #Islam #radio #Trench #Productions
 
Russian Roulette takes a look at the politics, economics, and culture of Russia and Eurasia through both interviews and lively discussion with experts from the Center for Strategic and International Studies (CSIS) and around the world. Hosted by CSIS Russia and Eurasia Program experts Olga Oliker and Jeffrey Mankoff.
 
Join hosts Scott Shafer and Marisa Lagos as they unpack the week in politics with a California perspective. Featuring interviews with reporters and other insiders involved in the craft of politics—including elected officials, candidates, pollsters, campaign managers, fundraisers, and other political players—Political Breakdown pulls back the curtain to offer an insider’s glimpse at how politics works today.
 
Welcome to the Global Cable, a brand new podcast at Perry World House at the University of Pennsylvania. In it, we discuss the world's most pressing challenges and the people who work on them! You should listen to this show if you: - Find foreign affairs and international politics interesting. - Want great career advice from experts. - Want to sound smart at your next dinner party.
 
NCH is an independent university-level college based in the heart of London where quick mind meets the inspiration they deserve. Close contact with the likes of Professor A C Grayling, Professor Sir Partha Dasgupta, Professor Rebecca Goldstein, Professor Sir Christopher Ricks and Dr Suzannah Lipscomb will demand nothing less than the quickest minds, minds that will be rewarded and nourished by smaller tuition groups, hundreds of contact hours and an inspiring location in the heart of cultura ...
 
The Bennett family has been at the heart of Utah politics for over half a century. So what happens when they talk about the issues of the day around the dinner table? Join Jim, the dad, and Abby, the daughter for a free- wheeling political discussion with an intergenerational perspective. College student Abby is a political independent, while her father Jim is a former Republican who became the first candidate of the new United Utah Party in 2017, running for Congress and garnering over 14,0 ...
 
Watch video highlights of events at Carnegie Council for Ethics in International Affairs. Speakers include distinguished authors, government and UN officials, economists, policymakers, and businesspeople. Topics range from the ethics of war and peace, to the place of religion in politics, to issues at the forefront of global social justice. To learn more about our work and to explore a wealth of related resources, please visit our website at http://www.carnegiecouncil.org.
 
Welcome to The Panelist where everyone is an expert and a dumbass. A Show where friends sit down and discuss the week in current events including but not limited to everything politics, news, international events, meme, movies, TV shows, and countless fake news! Trying to make the world a little funnier. We are professional hand models, hairstylist, engineer, human to the human specialist, introverts, extroverts, and one of us is part of the LGBTQ+ community (but you have to figure who). "Op ...
 
Altamar is dedicated to curating an informative discussion on how global issues impact all of us. The show avoids the typical Washingtonian US bias and talks about accelerating changes from a global perspective by featuring diverse guests on a range of foreign policy topics. We aim to rise above the polarization that detracts from the public’s understanding of crucial global issues. Hosted by political analyst Peter Schechter and columnist Muni Jensen.
 
We're a couple of Cannaucks spreading Canadian and International cannabis news. Listen in as newshawks Kim Cooper and Al Graham from The PACE Radio Show discuss the previous weeks cannabis news Canada News Canadian Politics Health Lifestyle & Culture Politics World News Politics US News Local News US Politics US News
 
Contractions is a monthly podcast about the politics of midwifery. All contractions address the analysis and practical change of one political issue surrounding childbirth, such as obstetric or reproductive violence, care, workload, sexism or racism. Every contraction is necessary to cope with in order to arrive at the birth of a midwifery care wherein all pregnant people feel free, safe, and emotionally and physically supported. Contractions' aim is to start an international dialogue with m ...
 
An idiot abroad? Well, it's a Swede abroad! From time to time, I take on a guest and talk about drive, background, politics, dreams, work (VÄRVET is Swedish for "the task"), and the future. All in all, the Swedish and the English spoken versions of VARVET have been downloaded some 70,000,000 times. I hope you'll contribute with another one. Best, Kristoffer Triumf, Stockholm, Sweden
 
Editors’ Notes: “I think there's a lot of valid, complicated, hard differences in America right now,” says Sarah Stewart Holland, co-host of Pantsuit Politics, a biweekly podcast in which she and longtime friend Beth Silvers tackle the ideological polarization in US politics head-on with nuanced, intelligent discussions. “I think what we try to do is say, 'We see it. We see how hard it is.' Sometimes, it's not a political question or a political solution as far as who you vote for or what pa ...
 
Understanding India and its place in the world in different ways. Tune into ThoughtSpace, the Centre for Policy Research’s podcast, and delve deeper into the important issues of our time: accountability, sanitation, urbanisation, land rights, climate change, technology and society, environmental law, state capacity, infrastructure, social conflict, great power politics, identity politics, election studies, and more.
 
Every year in June, the International Festival of Arts & Ideas bring together a diverse group of artists, writers, thinkers and world leaders to discuss the most pressing issues in art, society, politics and the environment. Every other week through out the year we share with our web audience our featured broadcasts of these events. Our eclectic program offers a mix of serious, controversial, and whimsical topics, all designed to inspire new ways of thinking.
 
Welcome to Progressive Opinions of Color (POC Podcast), a podcast where progressive people of color talk about everything. POC Podcast began in August 2020 as a platform to create space for more POC voices in conversations about politics and economics. We've covered the 2020 presidential election, the state of the economy during COVID-19, Kamala Harris, the coronavirus pandemic, the state of the economy, and other pressing topics in politics, economics, and culture, all through perspectives ...
 
The National Committee on United States-China Relations is a nonprofit, nonpartisan educational organization that encourages understanding and cooperation between the United States and Greater China in the belief that sound and productive Sino-American relations serve vital American and world interests. With over four decades of experience developing innovative programs at the forefront of U.S.–China relations, the National Committee focuses its exchange, educational and policy activities on ...
 
In Thailand, the international media is the battleground for political ideas. Protests have become increasingly dramatic and well organised. In October 2008, Red-shirts, in their thousands, donated their own blood and poured it on the walls and under the gates of Government House while Yellow-shirted protesters staged a sit - in at Bangkok airport stranding thousands of tourists and bringing Thailand’s political turmoil to television screens around the world. But behind the arresting symboli ...
 
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show series
 
Cliona Manahan, Ireland’s ambassador to the Czech Republic, says that her approach to the post is based on reaching out and making connections – and that she see her embassy in Prague’s Malá Strana as a kind of informal “Ireland House”. But how does Manahan manage to keep in touch with the Irish community in this country, local representatives and …
 
On his first day in office, president Biden signed an executive order to stop construction of the Keystone XL pipeline. But now, many people in the Great Lakes region are asking the Administration to halt a different pipeline project they believe poses an even greater threat to indigenous communities and local waterways. And as NewsHour Weekend's I…
 
More than 60,000 Ethiopians from the northern war-torn Tigray region have fled to Sudan and several thousands are struggling to access basic needs like electricity, water and medical help as the military conflict between the government and Tigray People's Liberation Front continues to escalate. Stephen Cornish, Director General of Doctors Without B…
 
On this episode of Black Diplomats, host Terrell Starr convenes a panel of experts to talk about the recent decision by Amnesty International to revoke the “prisoner of conscious” status from Russian opposition leader Alexei Navalny. Starr wrote an op-ed in the Washington Post about the decision this week, criticizing the simplified discourse in th…
 
The latest jobs report showed a surprising rebound in the labor market, with employers adding a net of 379,000 new jobs in February. And the unemployment rate fell a tenth of a percentage point, to 6.2 percent. The dip in unemployment comes as the Senate debates a massive coronavirus relief bill, poised to bring economic aid to millions struggling …
 
In our news wrap Friday, House impeachment manager and California Democrat Rep. Eric Swalwell filed a lawsuit against former President Trump and several of his allies for inciting the Capitol insurrection, a new CDC study sheds light on how mask mandates and other rules have slowed COVID infections and deaths, and a Black woman will be officiating …
 
As the debate over an economic relief bill continues in the Senate, the surge in hiring in February suggests that the prospects of a better spring ahead for the U.S. economy. Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen joins Judy Woodruff to discuss the latest and how it might affect the debate over the size and scope of the COVID relief package. PBS NewsHour …
 
It was a pilgrimage never seen before, in the face of violent threats and a deadly virus. Pope Francis arrived on Friday in Baghdad for the first-ever papal visit to Iraq. Nick Schifrin reports. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/fundersPBS NewsHour による
 
The trial of former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin is set to begin soon. Chauvin is accused of murder in last May's killing of George Floyd -- a death that set off nationwide unrest. As special correspondent Fred de Sam Lazaro reports, the city is bracing for what's to come. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/abou…
 
New York Times columnist David Brooks and Washington Post columnist Jonathan Capehart join Judy Woodruff to discuss the week in politics, including the battle over voting rights, the lifting of pandemic restrictions in some states, and wrangling over the $1.9 trillion COVID relief bill. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/ab…
 
Even as hope for an end to the pandemic grows, more than 520,000 people in the U.S. have died from COVID-19. We take a moment to remember five remarkable individuals lost to this disease. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/fundersPBS NewsHour による
 
The National Committee held a virtual program on February 24, 2021 with Dr. Vanda Felbab-Brown and Mr. Ben Westhoff, moderated by Ms. Emily Feng, who discussed the current status of the opioid epidemic, bilateral efforts to curb the supply of fentanyl in the United States, and the prospects for progress moving forward.…
 
Jin Ding is the vice president of finance at the Asian American Journalists Association and the cofounder of Chinese Storytellers. She also oversees grants, awards, and emergency response programs at the International Women's Media Foundation (IWMF). In this episode of the NüVoices podcast, Jin and Cindy talk about the importance and efficacy of di…
 
There’s a lot of bad news around about Germany’s slow vaccination rate, and Berlin’s system in particular. The vaccination centers are processing far fewer people than they potentially could and Berlin has doses sitting around that are going unused. One solution may be in sight: Doctors may be allowed to administer vaccinations in their clinics. St…
 
Almost overnight, following lockdown, children’s lives became digital by default. We critically reflect on how children’s experiences, needs and rights are being, and could be better, served in a digital world. COVID-19 transformed society’s reliance on digital technologies as the infrastructure for work, family, education, health and more. Suppose…
 
Topics Discussed: The Equality Act Moment of Hope Immigration Policy Outside of Politics: Beth's Birthday Thank you for being a part of our community! We couldn't do what we do without you. To become a financial supporter of the show, please visit our Patreon page, purchase a copy of our book, I Think You're Wrong (But I'm Listening), or share the …
 
The state legislature approves a $6.6 billion plan to incentivize a return to in-person instruction, but will it move the needle on reopenings? Marisa and Scott discuss the plan with KQED's Katie Orr and Guy Marzorati. Then, Wendy Weiser, Vice President for Democracy at the Brennan Center for Justice, joins to discuss the voting restrictions moving…
 
In our news wrap Thursday, Capitol Police asked for National Guard troops to remain deployed there for two more months, U.S. Senate begins debate on President Biden's COVID relief package, the U.S is now vaccinating more than 2 million people per day, protests continue in Myanmar a day after security forces killed 38 people, and U.S. jobless claims…
 
As the U.S. Senate moves toward floor debate on this next round of stimulus, we get the perspective of South Dakota Republican Sen. John Thune. He joins Judy Woodruff to discuss some of the components of the legislation and other debates in Congress, including unemployment insurance, state and local aid, and the federal minimum wage. PBS NewsHour i…
 
For an opposing perspective on COVID relief and the congressional agenda we turn to Independent Sen. Bernie Sanders of Vermont, who chairs the Senate's budget committee. He joins Judy Woodruff to discuss the minimum wage, the Republican response to President Biden's agenda, and the need for federal aid for local and state governments during the pan…
 
Republican state legislatures across the country are moving rapidly to pass new voting laws, amid former President Donald Trump's continued false claims of election fraud. Lisa Desjardins takes us to the battleground state of Georgia and explains the raging debate. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders…
 
House Democrats passed a landmark bill Wednesday that would expand voting rights and another key piece of legislation on police reform through the George Floyd Justice in Policing Act -- something Democrats have been pushing for since the death of George Floyd sparked nationwide protests last year. Lisa Desjardins joins Judy Woodruff to discuss. PB…
 
Protests erupted again this week in Lebanon, as a spiraling currency crisis led to violence in the streets. A strict COVID-19 lockdown has crushed the economy, causing many Lebanese to go months without an income. And as special correspondent Leila Molana-Allen reports from Tripoli, many now are left with nothing. PBS NewsHour is supported by - htt…
 
A string of brutal attacks on elderly Asian Americans has brought new attention to the rise of violence and harassment of Asian Americans. Since the pandemic began, more than 3,000 anti-Asian "hate incidents" have been reported in the U.S. according to the group, "Stop AAPI Hate." Asian American and Pacific Islander activist Helen Zia and Rise foun…
 
Our panel address the legacy of colonialism within international health systems and ask: what is the relationship between histories of imperialism and health, development and human rights? How can international institutions be reformed to overturn the global North’s dominance in health programming? How might new funding arrangements that empower gl…
 
The story of liberalism isn't often told, especially as the conservative era has taken root. Yet, there was a key figure in the formation of modern-day liberalism who is indeed worthy of attention: the late Sen. Edward “Ted” Kennedy. Historian and writer Neal Gabler joins Julian Zelizer and Sam Wang in this week’s episode to discuss the early part …
 
In 2015, Rosa Brooks, a law professor at Georgetown University, applied to become a sworn, armed reserve police officer with the Washington, DC, Metropolitan Police Department. In this talk with Carnegie Council President Joel Rosenthal, Brooks gives an inside look at policing in a big city from her view as an academic and journalist who is "fascin…
 
Women’s vulnerability must be considered in pandemic preparedness and response. We look at the role of UK policymakers in re-establishing the path to a more equal society for men and women in this context and draw comparisons with other countries who are doing well, and who have also fallen shy of the mark. While there have been significant advance…
 
Although the distinctive outcomes of COVID-19 in Southeast Asia are only now becoming clear, we expect that they can become the basis for innovative and impactful ideas that will matter for neighbouring regions and the world. Leading thinkers on Southeast Asia reflect on the lessons of COVID-19 for connectivity, governance, and urbanisation in the …
 
How can we combine recovery from COVID-19 with the shift to an inclusive and sustainable global economy? Leading figures in government, business and civil society have pledged to “build back better”. In the run-up to the COP26 climate summit in November 2021, there’s a clear need for both greater ambition and greater practicality in mobilising the …
 
With the Senate set to debate the details of the COVID relief bill, members of Congress received new information about the ongoing security threats facing the Capitol. All of this comes to a head as security officials raise new questions about what went wrong during the Jan. 6 insurrection. Congressional correspondent Lisa Desjardins and foreign af…
 
In our news wrap Wednesday, President Biden denounced decisions some state leaders are making to loosen COVID restrictions a day after Texas and Mississippi lifted mask mandates, the U.S. House moved to pass major election changes, at least 34 protesters were shot dead in Myanmar amid a crackdown by security forces, and rockets struck a U.S. base i…
 
In his first speech as secretary of state, Antony Blinken on Wednesday unveiled the Biden administration's top foreign policy priorities, including containing COVID and putting Americans first. Judy Woodruff spoke with Blinken about those topics as well as vaccine diplomacy, China's human rights record, Iran nuclear talks, U.S.-Saudi Arabia relatio…
 
Although the U.S. should have enough vaccines on hand for all adults by the end of May, it may take longer to inoculate enough Americans to provide adequate protection. There are many reasons for that, but key among them, lingering concerns and skepticism about the vaccine. Dr. Kimberly Manning of the Emory University School of Medicine joins Amna …
 
As Washington debates how to provide economic aid during the pandemic, many say one critical component should be part of future deals: forgiving student debt. But determining how much could or should be forgiven is a complicated question. Paul Solman looks at the pressure to make changes for our series, "Making Sense." PBS NewsHour is supported by …
 
Beloved country star Dolly Parton, who helped fund the Moderna vaccine, received her COVID-19 shot Tuesday, getting what she called "a dose of her own medicine." In a video posted to social media, she encourages us all to do the same. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders…
 
We talk the latest COVID-19 news and the government's devolution of responsibility to anonymous cases in the community. In the second half of the cast we speak with Janet McAllister, spokesperson for Child Poverty Action Group, about the recent child poverty measurements released by Statistics NZ.With music from @the-prophet-motive…
 
What should a social contract for the 21st century look like? Launching her new book, What We Owe Each Other, LSE Director Minouche Shafik draws on evidence from across the globe to identify key principles for a social contract for every society. She will be in conversation with Juan Manuel Santos and Amartya Sen. The social contract governs all as…
 
Can the massive shift in the way we now relate to each other, and the rules we choose to live by, help us tackle other collective threats to humanity, like climate change? We need coordinated and cooperative collective action. Experts in behavioural public policy and sustainability discuss how the experience of the pandemic can be leveraged to enab…
 
Lenge har vi hørt at velferdsstaten ikke er bærekraftig, at utgiftene på statsbudsjettet øker, og snart overgår inntektene. Det er fordi befolkningen vil bestå av flere eldre som det vil koste mer å levere velferd til, samtidig som både skatteinntekter og oljeinntektene vil vokse saktere. Årets perspektivmelding viser et inndekningsbehov på 5 milli…
 
«Formålet med boka er ikke bare å vise bredden i arbeiderbevegelsen og kampene vi står i, men også å åpne organisasjonens debatter for et større publikum: Vi tar mål av oss til å være en folkebevegelse. Da må våre avveininger og dilemmaer også være tilgjengelig for folk. Dette er et bidrag til åpnere debatter om Arbeiderpartiets veivalg fremover»De…
 
For the first time since the January insurrection, FBI director Christopher Wray faced lawmakers on Tuesday, reflecting on the Capitol attack and the growing challenges of domestic terrorism. The hearing came as authorities make near-daily arrests related to those attacks. Lisa Desjardins reports. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/…
 
In our news wrap Tuesday, Texas lifted its COVID mask mandate and Gov. Greg Abbott ended limits on indoor dining at restaurants, President Biden pitched his $1.9 trillion relief bill to Senate Democrats, the U.S. is imposing economic sanctions over Alexei Navalny's poisoning and jailing in Russia, and three female media workers in Afghanistan were …
 
State legislatures across the country are trying to rewrite election laws after the contentious 2020 election. And as John Yang reports, a U.S. Supreme Court case argued Tuesday will determine how courts will assess those new laws. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders…
 
To subscribe on Apple podcasts please visit apple.co/2r40QPA or on Andriod subscribeonandroid.com/www.lse.ac.uk…unesStore.xml or search for 'LSE IQ' in your favourite podcast app or visit lse.ac.uk/iqWelcome to LSE's award-winning podcast, LSE IQ, where we ask leading social scientists - and other experts - to answer an intelligent question about e…
 
Sir David Attenborough gave one his starkest warnings yet to the UN Security Council. "Yes OK, you win." This is the moment a caller who opposes Covid vaccine passports admits James O'Brien is right. Animanics renewed for 3rd Season. ‘Rugrats’ Revival With Original Voice Cast to Debut on Paramount Plus. DisneyWorld reopening for a few weeks in Marc…
 
Under koronakrisen har lærere gjort en ekstraordinær innsats for å gjøre skolehverdagen til tusenvis av elever så normal som mulig. Men ansatte i skolen forteller også om unødvendig detaljstyring, tidkrevende rapportering og liten innflytelse over egen arbeidshverdag.En samlet opposisjon ønsker mer tillitsbasert styring og ledelse i offentlig sekto…
 
Topics Discussed: Covid-19 Vaccine Updates Military Force Used in Syria American Rescue Plan Moment of Hope: Virginia Abolishes the Death Penalty Sharon McMahon Outside of Politics: Bedtime Routines with Partners Thank you for being a part of our community! We couldn't do what we do without you. To become a financial supporter of the show, please v…
 
On this episode Watson’s Director Ed Steinfeld talks with Deborah Seligsohn as part of Trending Globally’s ongoing series on contemporary China. Deborah’s an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Villanova University, where she focuses on the relationship between business interests and environmental issues in China. Ed and Deborah explore how…
 
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