Denver Baker Denies Gay Couple’s Wedding Request

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A Denver-based baker backs his decision to deny gay couple a wedding cake

Baker refuses to make same-sex wedding cake.

A Denver area baker is finding himself in hot water after taking a stand for what he believes in, even if it angers the community. The baker refused to make a wedding cake for a local same-sex couple, proclaiming days later that he stood by his decision. The man said he would rather close up shop than "compromise his beliefs" regarding gay marriage, in an interview with the Huffington Post.

Jack Phillips, who owns the Lakewood’s Masterpiece Cakeshop is now experiencing backlash from the community as residents call for a boycott on the Denver suburb bakery in Lakewood, Colo.

Phillips said to local CBS affiliate KCNC-TV that he has no issue with making graduation cakes, birthday cakes, or any type of celebratory pastry for homosexuals, that is, except for wedding cakes. He doesn’t support gay marriage and has turned down similar requests from same-sex couples in the past.

Dave Mullin and Charlie Craig had dated for two years before becoming engaged. The two went to the bakery to sample wedding cakes in preparation for their big day, but after a very short conversation with Phillips they were left to find their cake somewhere else. They posted their experience on Facebook quickly garnering a huge response KCNC-TV reported.

This past weekend protestors gathered outside the shop calling for the community to boycott the bakery. Another protest is planned for this coming weekend and a Facebook group called "Boycott Masterpiece Cakeshop" has nearly 550 members.

"We would close down that bakery before we closed down our beliefs," said Phillips to KCNC-TV. "That may be what it comes to… we’ll see."

Sean Flynn is a Junior Writer for The Daily Meal. Follow him on Twitter @BuffaloFlynn

Colorado baker who won Supreme Court battle calls gender transition cake case 'a trap'

Colorado baker Jack Phillips in legal battle again

Masterpiece Cakeshop owner is suing Colorado officials over his refusal to bake a cake for a transgender woman.

EXCLUSIVE: The Colorado baker who won a case before the U.S. Supreme Court in 2018 after refusing to make a custom wedding cake for a same-sex couple spent the week in court again—this time for denying a request to create a cake to celebrate a gender transition—telling Fox News that the request was "a trap" and in violation of his religious beliefs.

In an exclusive interview with Fox News, owner of Masterpiece Cakeshop, Jack Phillips described his experience at trial this week, after spending nearly a decade fending off lawsuits over requests for cakes that went against his conscience.

"My experience this week has been trying, at best," Phillips told Fox News. "We’ve closed down our bakery just so we could be in this trial. My wife had to testify, my daughter had to, I had to.

"This case started the day the Supreme Court decided they were going to hear our case. It was a very busy, very crazy day at the shop," Phillips explained. "In the middle of all of this chaos, we got a phone call from an attorney in Denver asking us to create a cake pink on the inside with blue icing on the outside."

Phillips told Fox News that he was told "it was two colors, a color scheme, a combination, designed to celebrate a gender transition."

The customer, Autumn Scardina, an attorney, requested the cake in 2017 in honor of her gender transition.

"We told the customer, this caller, that this cake was a cake we couldn’t create because of the message, the caller turned around and sued us," Phillips told Fox News. "This customer came to us intentionally to get us to create a cake or deny creating a cake that went against our religious beliefs."

He added: "This customer had been tracking our case for multiple years. This case was just a request to get us to fall into a trap."

Phillips told Fox News that in November 2020, he had a conversation with Scardina, who said "if the case were rejected or dismissed, that they would be back the next day to request another cake order and then sue me and charge me again."

FILE - In this March 10, 2014, file photo, Masterpiece Cakeshop owner Jack Phillips decorates a cake inside his store in Lakewood, Colo. (The Associated Press)

Kristen Waggoner, general counsel for the Alliance Defending Freedom, told Fox News that this "was an obvious type of setup."

"At the trial, and in other testimony, this attorney confirmed that Jack was contacted in an effort to make a test case and to 'correct the errors' of Jack’s thinking," Waggoner told Fox News.

Waggoner was referring to Scardina's testimony during a deposition in 2019.

"I truly believed that -- I want to believe that he's a good person. I want to believe that he could be, sort of, persuaded to the errors of his thinking," Scardina said, according to a deposition transcript reviewed by Fox News.

During the trial this week, Scardina was asked if this was "some sort of test" or a "setup," something Scardina denied.

"I don’t like that phrase. I think it’s got a negative connotation. Nor do I associate it was a test, it wasn’t a test," Scardina testified. "More of a challenge of the veracity. It was more a calling of somebody’s bluff."

Scardina added: "I wanted Mr. Phillips to be telling the truth. I think he’s a good man. I think he is a good Christian and I think his beliefs are noble, valid, are entitled to protection. I believe that he is being genuine in what he feels is his truth."

But Scardina said, "I disagree and don’t feel as if he has the right to do what he believes he has the right to do."

The case is "a very important principle, Scardina said. "To me, it’s fundamental to our civil society. If I understand his claim and his beliefs correctly, it’s that he can opt out of laws that he disagrees with," Scardina testified. "And to see somebody stand up as a very prominent public figure for this notion that you can defy secular law just by claiming a religious exemption, that’s deeply offensive to me. And it’s a principle that needs clarification in my mind."

Scardina added: "This isn’t about Mr. Phillips’ religion. His religious beliefs are noble, are his and his alone.

"This is about businesses and whether or not businesses are allowed to treat customers on a different basis based upon protected characteristics," Scardina testified.

LAKEWOOD, CO - AUGUST 15: Baker Jack Phillips, owner of Masterpiece Cakeshop, manages his shop in Lakewood, Colo. August 15, 2018.

In opening arguments, a lawyer representing Phillips, Sean Gates, said his refusal to make Scardina's cake was about its message, not discriminating against Scardina, echoing assertions made in Phillips' legal battle over his refusal to make a wedding cake for Charlie Craig and Dave Mullins in 2012. With Phillips getting media attention since then, he could not create a cake with a message he disagreed with, Gates said.

"The message would be that he agrees that a gender transition is something to be celebrated," said Gates, who noted later that Phillips had objected to making cakes with other messages he opposed.

The Supreme Court ruled in 2018 in favor of a Phillips, after he refused to make a wedding cake for a same-sex couple.

In a 7-2 decision, the justices set aside a Colorado court ruling against the baker -- while stopping short of deciding the broader issue of whether a business can refuse to serve gay and lesbian people. The opinion was penned by Justice Anthony Kennedy, who is often the swing justice in tight cases.

The narrow ruling here focused on what the court described as anti-religious bias on the Colorado Civil Rights Commission when it ruled against Phillips.

But Waggoner told Fox News that since Phillip’s Supreme Court victory, "we can see the disturbing trend has continued--of weaponizing the law to become an arm of cancel culture and to ruin anyone who simply disagrees."

Waggoner called it "a pattern of activism," and said Phillips is being specifically targeted.

"This attorney not only sent him hateful emails, but asked for another cake where it was Satan smoking a marijuana joint to again trap Jack," Waggoner told Fox News. "It is a tremendous pattern of harassment and targeting designed solely to ruin him so we need the Supreme Court to affirm the First Amendment rights of all creative professionals."

It is unclear, at this point, when the court will issue its opinion in the case, but Phillips says he hopes that it stops "right here."

"I hope this case is so clear that I am being forced to create against my beliefs, clear enough, that this initial ruling would be in our favor, and it stops right here," Phillips said.

"We’re hoping there’s a win," Waggoner said. "If there’s not, we will appeal."

"This doesn't stop until the Supreme Court again affirms that no one should be forced to create expression, or to speak a message that violates their conscience," Waggoner added, telling Fox News that all creative professionals deserve to have their rights protected.

"This focuses on First Amendment rights, consistent with core convictions—regardless of what those are," Waggoner said. "It goes both ways."Waggoner added: "Tolerance is a two way street, but for Jack, that has not been his experience."

Phillips described the emotional toll the ongoing litigation has had on him and his family, as well as the impact it had on his business.

"There has been so much time lost, not to mention the strain. I am earning a living for my family," Phillips told Fox News, noting that his business went from employing 10 people to just two full-time employees—Phillips and his daughter.

"As a husband and a father, it was incredibly difficult to watch my wife in deposition and in trial, where opposing counsel was grilling her and trying to trap and trick her, and you just have to sit there and watch it play out—both with my wife and daughter," Phillips said.

Meanwhile, before filing the lawsuit, Scardina filed a complaint against Phillips with the state, and the Colorado Civil Rights Commission found probable cause that Phillips had discriminated against her. Phillips then filed a federal lawsuit against Colorado, accusing it of waging a "crusade to crush" him by pursuing the complaint.

In March 2019, lawyers for the state and Phillips agreed to drop both cases under a settlement which still allowed Scardina to pursue a lawsuit on her own. At the time, Colorado Attorney General Phil Weiser said both sides agreed it was not in anyone’s best interest to move forward with the cases.

Gay Colorado couple sues bakery for allegedly refusing them wedding cake

DENVER – A gay couple is pursuing a discrimination complaint against a Colorado bakery, saying the business refused them a wedding cake to honor their Massachusetts ceremony, and alleging that the owners have a history of turning away same-sex couples.

As more states move to legalize same-sex marriage and civil unions, the case highlights a growing tension between gay rights advocates and supporters of religious freedom.

"Religious freedom is a fundamental right in America and it's something that we champion at the ACLU," said Mark Silverstein, the legal director of the group in Colorado, which filed the complaint on behalf of the couple. "We are all entitled to our religious beliefs and we fight for that. But someone's personal religious beliefs don't justify breaking the law by discriminating against others in the public sphere."

The attorney for Jack Phillips, one of the owners of Masterpiece Cakeshop, sees it differently.

"We don't believe that this is a case about commerce. At its heart, this is a case about conscience," said Nicolle Martin. She said the matter is important because it will serve as an example for future cases across the country as more gay couples gain legal recognitions for their relationships.

"It brings it to the forefront. I just don't think that we should heighten one person's beliefs over and above another person's beliefs," she said.

The Colorado Attorney General's office filed a formal complaint last week after the ACLU initiated the process last year on behalf of David Mullins and Charlie Craig. The case is scheduled for a hearing in September before Colorado's Civil Rights Commission.

Nationwide, 12 states now allow gay marriage, with Rhode Island, Delaware and Minnesota doing so this year. And in a year that Colorado lawmakers approved civil unions, they also elected the first gay Speaker of the House.

But Colorado's civil union law does not provide religious protections for businesses despite the urging of Republican lawmakers. Democrats argued that such a provision would give businesses cover to discriminate.

Mullins, 28, and Craig, 33, filed the discrimination complaint against Phillips after visiting his business in suburban Denver last summer. After a few minutes looking at pictures of different cakes, the couple said Phillips told them he wouldn't make one for them when he found out it was to celebrate their wedding in Colorado after they got married in Massachusetts. Phillips has said making a wedding cake for gay couples would violate his Christian religious beliefs, according to the complaint.

"We were all very upset, but I was angry and I felt dehumanized and mortified," Mullins said. He said he vented his frustration on Facebook and was surprised at how "the story ended up catching fire," with responses from local media and bloggers in other countries posting about it.

"We felt that the best way to honor the support that they had given us was to follow this complaint through," he said. In the process, the ACLU said they found out about two other gay couples who had been refused a wedding cake from the same shop. Both have written affidavits in support of the discrimination claim.

Recent advances on gay rights only underscore Colorado's difficult past on the issue. In 2006, voters banned gay marriage. More notably, in 1992, voters approved a ban on municipal antidiscrimination laws to protect gays, leading some to brand Colorado a "hate state." Four years later, the U.S. Supreme Court said the law, known as Amendment 2, was unconstitutional.

The complaint seeks to force Masterpiece Cakeshop to "cease and desist" the practice of refusing wedding cakes for gay couples, and to tell the public that their business is open to everyone.

If Phillips loses the case and refuses to comply with the order, he would face fines of $500 per case and up to a year in jail, his attorney said.

"It would force him to choose between his conscience and a paycheck. I just think that's an intolerable choice," Martin said.

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Reached by telephone Wednesday, Scardina declined to comment, citing the pending litigation. Her brother, attorney Todd Scardina, is representing her in the case and did not immediately return a phone message seeking comment.

Phillips’ lawsuit refers to a website for Scardina’s practice, Scardina Law. The site states, in part: “We take great pride in taking on employers who discriminate against lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender people and serving them their just desserts.”

The lawsuit said that Phillips has been harassed, received death threats, and that his small shop was vandalized while the wedding cake case wound its way through the judicial system.

Phillips’ suit names as defendants members of the Colorado Civil Rights Division, including division director Aubrey Elenis Republican state Attorney General Cynthia Coffman and Democratic Gov. John Hickenlooper. It seeks a reversal of the commission ruling and at least $100,000 in punitive damages from Elenis.

Hickenlooper told reporters he learned about the lawsuit Wednesday and that the state had no vendetta against Phillips.

Rebecca Laurie, a spokeswoman for the civil rights commission, declined comment Wednesday, citing pending litigation. Also declining comment was Coffman spokeswoman Annie Skinner.

The Masterpiece Cakeshop wedding cake case stirred intense debate about the mission and composition of Colorado’s civil rights commission during the 2018 legislative session. Its seven members are appointed by the governor.

Lawmakers added a business representative to the commission and, among other things, moved to ensure that no political party has an advantage on the panel.

Masterpiece Cakeshop, Colorado Bakery, Allegedly Denies Wedding Cake To Local Gay Couple

A Colorado-based bakery has come under fire after allegedly refusing to bake a wedding cake for a local gay couple.

Denver Westword reports that Dave Mullins and Charlie Craig, who will tie the knot this fall, hoped to order a wedding cake from Lakewood's Masterpiece Cakeshop but claim they were refused by bakery owner Jack Phillips, who is said to have told them his business doesn't support same-sex marriage.

"This is the first time I've ever been refused service at a business because I was gay," Mullins is quoted by Philadelphia Magazine as saying in a statement. "I want [Phillips] to know that what he did hurt us. All we wanted was a cake. We didn't want him to put on a rainbow shirt and march in the gay pride parade."

Westword notes that an unnamed Masterpiece Cakeshop employee would only note, "We have nothing to say about that." When pressed about the accusations of discrimination, the employee added, "We don't want to talk about that, so you'll just have to make something up."

An online petition in support of the couple has drawn nearly 400 signatures at the time of this writing, and a Facebook group, "Boycott Masterpiece Bakeshop," currently has over 200 members. "I'm not sure how the cakes taste, but I know how bigotry and hate tastes and it is disgusting," the group's founder writes.

Meanwhile, the bakery's Yelp page has since been inundated with angry comments. "Masterpiece Cakeshop does have a right to refuse service and we have a right to withhold patronage," writes one user. "It's an idiotic business move and he deserves everything he gets." Adds another: "You should be thankful for every single customer that you can possibly find, instead you choose to turn them away. What kind of small business thinks that this can possibly be a good idea for the company?"

Mullins, 28, and Craig, 31, are reportedly planning to wed in Provincetown, Mass. in September, with a Denver-based reception to follow a month later. The couple has since decided to order their celebratory dessert from "the gayest cake shop we could think of," as Mullins tells Westword.

In November 2011, a lesbian couple was similarly denied a wedding cake by the Christian owner of an Iowa-based bakery. "I didn't do the cake because of my convictions for their lifestyle," Victoria Childress, who runs her bakery from home, told KCCI-TV at the time. "It is my right, and it's not to discriminate against them. It's not so much to do with them, it's to do with me and my walk with God and what I will answer [to] Him for."

Colorado baker discriminated by denying gay couple wedding cake: judge

DENVER (Reuters) - A Colorado bakery owner illegally discriminated against a gay couple when he refused to bake a wedding cake for the pair last year because of his Christian religious beliefs, a judge ruled on Friday.

Administrative Law Judge Robert Spencer ordered Jack Phillips, owner of Masterpiece Cakeshop in suburban Denver, to accommodate sex-couples or face fines and other possible penalties.

“At first blush, it may seem reasonable that a private business should be able to refuse service to anyone it chooses,” Spencer wrote in his 13-page ruling.

“This view, however, fails to take into account the cost to society and the hurt caused to persons who are denied service simply because of who they are.”

The case involves Charlie Craig and David Mullins, who said Phillips refused to bake a wedding for their wedding celebration when they went to his shop in 2012. The couple was wed in Massachusetts, one of 16 U.S. states that have legalized same-sex marriage, but wanted to have a celebration of their nuptials in Colorado.

Colorado allows civil unions for same-sex couples, but defines marriage as between one man and one woman. Phillips refused to bake the cake, saying his Christian beliefs prevented him from doing so.

The American Civil Liberties Union filed a complaint with the Colorado Civil Rights Division, which ruled that Phillips had violated a state law barring discrimination at public accommodations based on race, gender or sexual orientation. On Friday, Spencer upheld the commission’s findings.

Mullins said in a statement it was “offensive and dehumanizing” when he and Craig were denied service at the bakery. “No one should fear being turned away from a public business because of who they are,” he said.

Phillips has not decided whether to appeal to a higher court, said his attorney, Nicolle Martin.

“If the government can take away your First Amendment rights, there’s nothing they can’t take away from you,” she said.

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“I said, ‘I’ll make you birthday cakes, shower cakes, sell you brownies, cookies, anything else. I just don’t do cakes for same-sex weddings,’” the baker told a Bloomberg reporter inside his strip-mall shop in the Denver suburb of Lakewood. The gay couple were flabbergasted.

“We were asking for a cake,” said Craig in an interview in their Denver home. “We weren’t asking for a priest to marry us.”

After the couple filed a civil rights complaint, Colorado officials joined the case against Philips. Soon, an appeals court ruled against Phillips, saying his opposition to gay weddings did not justify denying the men their cake.


Republican President Donald Trump’s administration, which intervened in the case in support of Phillips, welcomed the ruling. “The First Amendment prohibits governments from discriminating against citizens on the basis of religious beliefs,” Attorney General Jeff Sessions said in a statement.

The decision made it clear that even if the court ultimately rules in a future case that bakers or other businesses that sell creative products such as florists and wedding photographers can avoid punishment under anti-discrimination laws, most businesses open to the public would have no such defense.

Of the 50 states, 21 including Colorado have anti-discrimination laws protecting gay people.

The case marked a test for Kennedy, who has authored significant rulings that advanced gay rights but also is a strong advocate for free speech rights and religious freedom.

“The outcome of cases like this in other circumstances must await further elaboration in the courts, all in the context of recognizing that these disputes must be resolved with tolerance, without undue disrespect to sincere religious beliefs, and without subjecting gay persons to indignities when they seek goods and services in an open market,” Kennedy wrote.

In a written dissent, Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, joined by fellow liberal Sonia Sotomayor, said what mattered was that Phillips would not provide a good or service to a same-sex couple that he would provide to a heterosexual couple.

The litigation, along with similar cases around the country, was part of a conservative Christian backlash to the Supreme Court’s gay marriage ruling.

Mullins and Craig were planning their wedding in Massachusetts in 2012 and wanted the cake for a reception in Colorado, where gay marriage was not yet legal. During a brief encounter at Phillips’ Masterpiece Cakeshop in the Denver suburb of Lakewood, the baker politely but firmly refused, leaving the couple distraught.

They filed a successful complaint with the state commission and state courts sided with the couple, prompting Phillips to appeal to the top U.S. court.

Mullins and Craig said Phillips was using his Christian faith as pretext for unlawful discrimination based on sexual orientation. Phillips and others like him who believe that gay marriage is inconsistent with their Christian beliefs have said they should not be required to effectively endorse the practice.

“Government hostility toward people of faith has no place in our society, yet the state of Colorado was openly antagonistic toward Jack’s religious beliefs about marriage. The court was right to condemn that,” said lawyer Kristen Waggoner of the conservative Christian group Alliance Defending Freedom, which represented Phillips.

The court will soon have the opportunity to signal its approach to handling similar cases. The justices on Thursday will consider whether to hear an appeal by a Washington state flower shop owner who refused to create a floral arrangement to celebrate a gay wedding, based on her Christian beliefs.

Reporting by Lawrence Hurley Additional reporting by Andrew Chung Editing by Will Dunham

Baker who won’t make gay wedding cake appeals to Colorado Supreme Court

Engaged gay couple Dave Mullins, second from left, and Charlie Craig, left, were joined by a small group of supporters in Lakewood in 2012 to protest and boycott the Masterpiece Cakeshop. The couple went to the cake shop, and the owner turned the couple away saying he would not make them a rainbow-themed wedding cake.

The Lakewood baker who, citing his religious beliefs, refused to make a wedding cake for a same-sex couple, is asking the Colorado Supreme Court to hear his case.

On Aug. 13, the Colorado Court of Appeals upheld two previous rulings and found that Masterpiece Cakeshop owner Jack Phillips cannot cite his religious beliefs or free-speech rights in refusing to make a wedding cake for a same-sex couple.

In 2012, Charlie Craig and David Mullins were turned away by Phillips while trying to buy a custom wedding cake. Mullins and Craig planned to marry in Massachusetts and wanted a cake to celebrate in Colorado.

Phillips told the couple that he would not make them a wedding cake because of his religious beliefs.

The petition, filed by Phillips’ attorneys on Friday, asks the state’s high court to decide whether Phillips’ religious beliefs about marriage are being violated. They’re also asking the justices to consider whether forcing Phillips to create an “artistic expression” that is against his religious beliefs violates his free speech rights.

“From Masterpiece’s inception, he has integrated his faith and work,” Phillips’ attorneys wrote in the filing. “Phillips also honors God through his creative work by declining to use his artistic talents to design and create cakes that violate his religious beliefs.”

Colorado law bans discrimination in a public place on grounds of sexual orientation.

In December 2013, administrative law Judge Robert N. Spencer said offering the same services to gay couples as heterosexual couples did not violate Phillips’ rights to free speech nor does it prevent him from exercising his religion. Spencer ordered the cake shop owner to “cease and desist” from discriminating against same-sex couples.

Five months later, the state’s seven-member Civil Rights Commission went further and required Phillips to submit quarterly reports for two years showing he was working to change discriminatory practices. Phillips was also required to disclose the names of any clients who were turned away.

The appeals court’s ruling affirmed Spencer’s ruling and the Civil Rights Commission’s order. They found that the Colorado Anti-Discrimination Act does not compel the cake shop owner to endorse any religious views, but rather prohibits Phillips from discriminating against customers based on their sexual orientation.

Phillips’ attorneys are now asking the high court to overturn that ruling. Unlike the appeals court, the state’s Supreme Court selects which cases it wants to hear.

Colorado baker cannot refuse wedding cake for gay couples, commission rules

Phillips, a devout Christian, said the decision violates his First Amendment rights to free speech and free exercise of his religion. Photo: Gabriel Bouys/AFP/Getty Images Photograph: Gabriel Bouys/AFP/Getty Images

Phillips, a devout Christian, said the decision violates his First Amendment rights to free speech and free exercise of his religion. Photo: Gabriel Bouys/AFP/Getty Images Photograph: Gabriel Bouys/AFP/Getty Images

Last modified on Fri 14 Jul 2017 23.16 BST

Colorado's Civil Rights Commission on Friday ordered a baker to make wedding cakes for same-sex couples, finding his religious objections to the practice did not trump the state's anti-discrimination statutes.

The unanimous ruling from the seven-member commission upheld an administrative law judge's finding in December that Jack Phillips violated civil rights law when he refused to make a wedding cake for a gay couple in 2012. The couple sued.

"I can believe anything I want, but if I'm going to do business here, I'd ought to not discriminate against people," Commissioner Raju Jaram said.

Phillips, a devout Christian who owns the Masterpiece Cakeshop in the Denver suburb of Lakewood, said the decision violates his First Amendment rights to free speech and free exercise of his religion. "I will stand by my convictions until somebody shuts me down," he told reporters after the ruling.

He added his bakery has been so overwhelmed by supporters eager to buy cookies and brownies that he does not currently make wedding cakes.

The couple who sued Phillips, Dave Mullins and Charlie Craig, were pleased that the commission roundly rejected Phillips' arguments. "We're just thrilled by that," Mullins said.

Gay marriage remains illegal in Colorado. Mullins and Craig were married in Massachusetts and wanted a wedding cake for a reception to celebrate their union back home in Colorado.

State law prohibits businesses from refusing to serve customers based on their sexual orientation.

The panel issued its ruling verbally. It ordered Phillips to stop discriminating against gay people and to report quarterly for two years on staff anti-discrimination training and any customers he refuses to serve.

Phillips' attorney said she was considering appealing the ruling to the Colorado Court of Appeals.

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