That Was the Year That Was - 1995

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    1995 A Car Bomb devastates Oklahoma City Federal Building on 19th April , after a NATO bombing campaign against Serb artillery the Balkans War comes to an end and a cease fire is agreed. In technology Javascript is seen and used for the first time ( only 10 years later very few web sites do not have some form of Javascript running ). The Ebola virus kills 244 Africans in Kikwit, Zaire in Central Africa. The passing away of Jerry Garcia: In August of 1995 an American icon passed away. Though some feel as if this event wasnt so tragic, the world would never be the same. Two years before the next general election, the British economy appears to be recovering rapidly after a longer and deeper recession than almost anyone expected. Wary of repeating the mistake of Norman Lamont, his predecessor, the chancellor still refuses to talk about “green shoots”. There is reason for caution: even as the data have improved, the housing market has taken off and the country’s mood has turned up, the public finances remain disappointing. Government borrowing has come down but, as the Institute for Fiscal Studies says, “a lower-than-expected growth rate of tax revenue” is undermining deficit reduction. 1995: 'Queen of hearts' reveals affair Diana, Princess of Wales' revelations in a BBC Panorama interview about an adulterous affair she had during her marriage to Prince Charles increased pressure for the royal couple to divorce. In a TV programme watched by millions, Princess Diana also spoke of her hurt over the prince's relationship with Camilla Parker Bowles. She famously said, "There were three of us in this marriage, so it was a bit crowded". But she denied wanting a divorce and said she wanted to be remembered as the "queen of people's hearts". The interview, in which the Princess talked candidly of her failed marriage to the Prince of Wales, was watched by 21 million viewers. Eric Cantona's kung-fu kick of 1995 Were it not for what happened in the 56th minute, there would not be much about the Carling Premiership encounter between Crystal Palace and Manchester United on 25 January 1995 to stick in the minds of the 18,244 in attendance. A nervy stalemate, two years into English football’s rebranding, as a commercial for the “whole new ball game” it should have been referred to the Advertising Standards Authority. United had arrived in south London with their record signing Andy Cole. But any hope that the 22 year old striker bought from Newcastle for £7million would immediately strike up a rapport with the team’s playmaker Eric Cantona were disabused soon after kick off. Cantona seemed more interested in pursuing a private feud with his marker, the Palace centre back Richard Shaw, than in establishing a relationship with his new colleague. All first half the pair bickered, as Shaw followed the Frenchman all over the pitch, breathing down the upturned collar of his black United shirt. Much to Cantona’s chagrin, the referee Alan Wilkie had not noted any transgression in Shaw’s work, leaving him free to go about his business untroubled by official sanction. In the 56th minute Cantona, a man who had long maintained a combustible response to perceived injustice, exploded. As the pair gave chase to a long punt from the goalkeeper Peter Schmeichel, Cantona flicked a sly kick which connected with his marker’s shin. Shaw went down and Wilkie did not hesitate. He pulled the red card from his pocket. It was the fifth time Cantona had been dismissed in the myriad colours of United. But it was not his dismissal that is so vividly remembered. As he made his way to the dressing room, along the front of the stand where the Palace fans were stationed, a 20-year-old glazier called Matthew Simmons ran towards him, shouting. Later he was to claim that what he said was no more provocative than “it’s an early bath for you, Mr Cantona.” Witnesses in the immediate vicinity recall his language was somewhat more direct. “Provocation we always had,” Cantona said recently of the incident. “Millions of times people say these things, and then one day you don’t accept it. Why? It’s not about words. It’s about how you feel at that moment. One day you react, but the words are exactly the same as those you have heard a million times, so it is impossible to say why you react.” But react Cantona did. He leapt the barrier between stand and pitch, feet forward in a perfectly executed martial arts kick, to plant both sets of studs firmly in Simmons’s chest. Then, after falling back on to the pitch side, he picked himself up and threw a sharp right-hander. “All I saw was Eric in trouble,” Schmeichel recalls. “We were a team. We were all in it together, whatever. So I went over to pull him away. It wasn’t until I saw the pictures later that I realised what had happened.” It was not the first or last occasion that a sportsman had attacked a paying customer. In 1979, several members of the Boston Bruins ice hockey team had left the ice to engage in running battles with fans of the New York Rangers. It was not even the first time a Manchester United player had done it: after a match at Luton Town in 1960, Harry Gregg had hit a lippy fan so hard that he knocked him out. But this was different. Unlike when Gregg delivered instant retribution, this time there were cameras to record the moment. and Cantona’s assault became a story that engulfed the British media for days, migrating from the back pages to the front, filling broadcast time, furring up the wavelengths via that newly invented barometer of public opinion the football phone-in. There were even questions asked about it in the House of Commons. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wwZuXuH-NwA" rel="nofollow">www.youtube.com/watch?v=wwZuXuH-NwA George Graham Sacked By Arsenal On February 21, 1995 George Graham given his marching orders from the Arsenal Manager’s Office. At the time, Arsenal were struggling a little in the league, had lost a League Cup quarter final to Liverpool, been dumped out of the FA Cup after a third round replay by Millwall, and (as Cup Winners’ Cup holders) had also lost the Super Cup to AC Milan. But of course all that had no bearing on George’s sacking, which was more down to brown envelopes of cash, as the word ‘bung’ embedded itself in the football lexicon. One of Arsenal's most successful managers, George Graham was the first and only casualty of the bungs scandal which hit English football over a decade ago. During a nine-year stint at Highbury, Graham guided the Gunners to two league titles, two league cups, an FA Cup and a European Cup Winners Cup. But the Scot's reputation was tarnished forever when he was found guilty of receiving money as part of a transfer deal by a Football Association inquiry in 1995. It was discovered that Graham had taken over £400,000 in illegal payments from Norwegian agent Rune Hauge to sign players Pal Lydersen and John Jensen. After being sacked by Arsenal following the initial allegations in February, he was found guilty of misconduct by the FA five months later. Graham insisted that he had received "unsolicited gifts" and not an illegal bung from Hauge - an assertion he later repeated in his autobiography. But Graham's claims did not stop him being punished with a year-long ban from football. Despite his tarnished image, the former Arsenal coach returned to management in September 1996. He took over the reins at Leeds and also had a three-year stint at Tottenham until 2001. Although many were called and rumours were plenty during the FA's bung investigation, only Graham was found guilty. This led Luton Town manager Mike Newell to say in January 2006: "If George Graham is the only one guilty of taking a bung in the last 10 years, I would be absolutely amazed." Hugh Grant was arrested for lewd conduct Hugh Grant, the British star of the film Four Weddings and a Funeral, was arrested in Hollywood yesterday and charged with indecent conduct with a prostitute in a public place after meeting her on Sunset Boulevard. Grant, 34, whose girlfriend is Elizabeth Hurley, the actress, was arrested by vice squad police, who alleged that he drove up to a prostitute at about 1.30 am. Officer Lorie Taylor, of Los Angeles Police, said: "Grant was observed to drive a vehicle up to a prostitute and allow her to enter. They drove a short distance to a residential street and engaged in lewd conduct. "Vice officers walked up on the car and observed the act. Both the prostitute, described by police as a black woman named Divine Brown, 23, and Grant were taken into custody," said Officer Taylor. Officer Cory Palka said Grant was "extremely embarrassed" when the two officers introduced themselves, but was "very nice and very co-operative". Grant was released on bail. He and Brown, who was charged with soliciting, are due to to appear in court on July 18. Eduardo Funes, a police spokesman, said that Grant would not have to appear. He could be represented by a lawyer. "It's a misdemeanour charge, which carries a custodial sentence," he said. "You could be sent to jail for up to six months or have a $1,000 fine, or both. "It's up to the judge. It depends on whether there is a track record." The area in which police allege that Grant stopped is a notorious haunt of prostitutes, both male and female. It is also heavily patrolled by undercover police. After his arrest, he said: "I did something completely insane. I have hurt people I love and embarrassed people I work with. For both things I am more sorry than I can say." A friend of Grant's said last night: "This all seems very odd. It doesn't seem at all like Hugh." Grant, one of the film industry's most in-demand actors, is in Hollywood to promote his new film Nine Months, advertised on posters along Sunset Boulevard. Trevor Jordache's body was buried under the patio When there’s a knock on the door, Lee Carroll knows exactly what it will be for. And, chances are, it won’t be a neighbour calling for a chat but an excited fan wanting to look at his patio! “I get at least one person a fortnight knocking at the door, asking to come in and looking around my house,” says Lee. “And they always want to go in my garden...” For Lee, 32, is resident of what used to be one of Merseyside’s most famous addresses, Number 10 Brookside Close. Former ‘home’ of the Corkhills, it was also the scene of what soap viewers voted one of the most dramatics story lines ever: the body under the patio. Wife beater and child abuser Trevor Jordache (Bryan Murray) lay undetected there for two years before his body was discovered 30 years ago, in hit Mersey TV soap Brookside. Of course there might be a reason why Lee was one of the first real life residents. His father, Wally, was the businessman who bought the Close for £735,000 when it came up for auction in 2008 following the cancellation of the Channel 4 programme in 2003. “We spent about £1m renovating the houses and making them fit to live in,” says Lee, “because they were essentially just shells. We re-did everything barring the bricks and mortar on the outside. We spent more on getting them ready to live in than we did buying them - it would have been cheaper to start from scratch! “We had to put in new kitchens, new roofs, new windows and new walls - because of the cameras, some of the walls were down.” “There were no telephone wires, no water mains so we had to dig up all the gardens to lay water pipes, and put in electric cables. We even had to re-plaster the walls - everything was new.” There were 13 houses in Brookside Close, some of which were seen as on-screen sets and homes of the famous residents, others of which housed administration, make-up, post production and canteen facilities for cast and crew. After the end of Brookside the entire close was sold to a developer who then stripped, gutted and attempted to rebuild the interior of the houses before putting them up for sale in 2007. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uT5T5mBg2BU" rel="nofollow">www.youtube.com/watch?v=uT5T5mBg2BU 1995 Timeline 1 January - Frederick West, the 53-year-old Gloucester builder charged with 12 women and children (including two of his own daughters), is found hanged in his cell at Winson Green Prison, Birmingham. He was due to go on trial this year, along with his 41-year-old wife Rosemary, who is charged with 10 murders. South Korean industrial giant Daewoo announces plans to build a new car factory in the United Kingdom within the next few years, costing up to £350million and creating thousands of new jobs. The company will sell its first cars in the United Kingdom later this year. 10 January - The British transfer fee record is broken when Manchester United sign striker Andy Cole from Newcastle United in a deal valued at £7million. 16 January – BBC World Service Television was renamed as "BBC World" at 19:00 GMT as the international free-to-air news channel. It was officially launched on Thursday, 26 January 1995 at 19:00 GMT. 20 January - The first MORI poll of 1995 shows that the Conservative Party have cut Labour's lead in the polls from 39 points to 29. 25 January - Eric Cantona, the French international forward, assaults a spectator after being sent off while playing for Manchester United against Crystal Palace in the FA Premier League. 26 January – Launch of BBC World and BBC Prime, successors to World Service Television. 27 January - Manchester United confirm that Eric Cantona will not play for the first team for the rest of the current football season. 30 January – On Channel 4, the most watched episode of Brookside was broadcast where the body of Trevor Jordache was found under the patio. 1 February - New domestic electrical appliances must be supplied with an appropriately fused pre-wired plug. 2 February – As part of the Modern Times series BBC2 airs Death on Request, a Dutch documentary showing a doctor giving a terminally-ill patient a lethal injection of drugs. The programme is criticised by groups opposed to euthanasia. 3 February – An edition of the live morning ITV discussion programme The Time, The Place is abruptly ended ten minutes early. After an item about men's fashion featured a black male model wearing a skirt, another black man in the audience starts complaining that the show is racist, eventually making his way onto the stage. 7 February - Rumbelows, the electrical goods retailer and former sponsors of the Football League Cup, closes its 311 stores with the loss of more than 3,000 jobs. 14 February - Sizewell B nuclear power station, the UK's only commercial pressurised water reactor power station, is first synchronised with the National Grid. 15 February - The manufacturing sector has reported its biggest rise in employment since the Conservative government first came to power 16 years ago, although the national unemployment total rose slightly last month, still being in excess 2.5 million - it has not been below this level since late 1991. The England football team's friendly match against the Republic of Ireland in Dublin is abandoned due to the behavior of a section of English fans, believed to be members of far-right activist groups. 16 February - Neil Kinnock, former Labour Party leader, resigns from parliament after 25 years to take up his new role as a European Commissioner, sparking a by-election in his Islwyn seat in South Wales. Labour holds onto the seat with new candidate Don Touhig, who gains nearly 70% of the vote. 17 February - The famous MG sports car brand, not seen on a volume sports car since 1980, is revived when the Rover Group unveils the new MGF sports car which will go on sale this autumn. 21 February - George Graham, who has won six major trophies including two league titles in nearly a decade as manager of Arsenal F.C., is sacked over allegations that he accepted illegal payments from an agent when signing two players in 1992. 24 February - The Football Association bans Eric Cantona from football for eight months, meaning that he will not be able to play competitively until after 30 September. 26 February - Barings Bank, the UK's oldest merchant bank collapses following $1.4 billion of losses by rogue trader, Nick Leeson. 28 February - The Diary of Bridget Jones column first published in The Independent. 9 March - The Queen and The Duke of Edinburgh visit Northern Ireland for the first time since the IRA and Loyalist ceasefires which came into force last year. 20 March - The Queen arrives in Cape Town for the first royal visit to South Africa in nearly 50 years. 23 March - Eric Cantona is sentenced to 14 days imprisonment at Croydon Crown Court for his assault on a Crystal Palace fan two months ago. He remains free on bail, pending an appeal against his sentence, but if his appeal is unsuccessful he will be the first footballer to be jailed in Britain for an on-field offence. 31 March - Eric Cantona wins his appeal against his prison sentence, which is reduced to a 120-hour community service order. 1 April - Daewoo begins selling cars in the United Kingdom. It offers a two-model range; the Nexia and Espero - updated versions of the 1984 Vauxhall Astra and 1981 Vauxhall Cavalier respectively. 3 April – A Scottish Court imposes a ban on BBC Scotland airing an edition of Panorama that includes an interview with Prime Minister John Major amid concerns it could have an impact on local elections to be held on 6 April. However, the edition is broadcast in England and Wales. 8 April - British-born American national Nicholas Ingram, 31, is executed in Georgia for a 1983 murder. 10 April – Conservative MP Jonathan Aitken calls a televised press conference three hours before the transmission of a World in Action film, Jonathan of Arabia, demanding that allegations about his dealings with leading Saudis be withdrawn. He promises to wield "the simple sword of truth and the trusty shield of British fair play ... to cut out the cancer of bent and twisted journalism." After launching a subsequent libel case against the makers of the film Aitken is sentenced to 18 months in prison for perjuring himself. 4 May - The Conservative government's fortunes continue to decline as the local council elections see them in control of a mere eight councils, while Labour control 155 councils and the Liberal Democrats control 45. The Conservatives now have control of no councils in Wales or Scotland. 8 May - The 50th anniversary of VE Day is celebrated across Britain. 14 May - Blackburn Rovers become FA Premier League champions, earning them their first top division league title since 1914. 20 May - Everton win the FA Cup with a 1-0 win over Manchester United at Wembley Stadium. 25 May - Roseanna Cunningham wins the Perth by-election for the Scottish National Party, three months after the seat became vacant with the death of her Conservative predecessor Sir Nicholas Fairbairn three months ago. The Conservative majority has now fallen from 21 seats to 11 in the space of three years since the last general election. 25 May–24 June – ITV provides coverage of the 1995 Rugby World Cup from South Africa, the first Rugby World Cup to be held entirely in one country. 1 June to 30 August – The driest summer in recorded English meteorological history, with an average EWP series of only 66.9 millimetres (2.63 in), and also the third-hottest with an average Central England temperature of 17.40 °C (63.32 °F). 9 June - Andrew Richards, a 26-year-old serial sex offender of West Glamorgan, becomes the first person to be convicted of male rape under the Criminal Justice and Public Order Act 1994. 20 June - Arsenal pay a British record fee of £7.5million for Inter Milan and Holland striker Dennis Bergkamp. 22 June - In an attempt to re-assert his authority, John Major resigns as leader of the Conservative Party (but not as prime minister) triggering a leadership election. 23 June - The latest MORI opinion poll shows that Conservative support has reached an 18-month high of 32%, but Labour still have a 22-point lead over them. 3 July - The British football transfer record fee is broken for the third time in six months when Liverpool sign striker Stan Collymore from Nottingham Forest for £8.4million. 4 July - John Major wins the Conservative Party leadership election, gaining 218 votes to John Redwood's 89. 19 July - Unemployment is reported to be on the rise again, though the government denies that it is pointing towards another recession. 23 July - War in Bosnia and Herzegovina: British forces sent to Sarajevo to help relieve the Siege of Sarajevo. 27 July - The Conservative government's majority is slashed further, to nine seats, as the Liberal Democrats win the Littleborough and Saddleworth seat in Lancashire, two months after it was left vacant by the death of MP Geoffrey Dickens. 16 August - Unemployment is now at 2,315,300 - one of the lowest figures recorded in the last four years. 20 August - BAPS Shri Swaminarayan Mandir London, Europe's first traditional-style purpose-built Hindu temple (and England's largest), is inaugurated in Neasden. 26 August - Middlesbrough F.C. move into their new 30,000-seat Riverside Stadium, to replace Ayresome Park which had been their home since 1903. Their new stadium is the largest club stadium to be built in England since the interwar years. 2 September - Boxer Frank Bruno wins the WBC world heavyweight championship. 27 September - The BBC begins regular Digital Audio Broadcasting, from the Crystal Palace transmitting station. 7 October - Conservative MP Alan Howarth defects to Labour, cutting the government's majority to seven seats. 18 October - Unemployment is now at less than 2,300,000 - its lowest level for more than four years. 19 October - Julie Goodyear, who joined the ITV soap opera Coronation Street nearly 30 years ago and has been a regular in the series since 1970, departs from the show. 20 October - Vauxhall unveils its new Vectra range of large hatchbacks and saloons. The Vectra, which replaces the Cavalier, will be built in Luton and from next year will also be sold as an estate. 22 October - Brilliant!, an exhibition by the Young British Artists group (who also feature heavily in this year’s British Art Show), opens at the Walker Art Center, Minneapolis, USA. 25 October - Singer Cliff Richard receives a knighthood. 16 November - Queen Elizabeth The Queen Mother has a hip replacement operation. At 95, she is believed to be the oldest patient to undergo such surgery. Essex student Leah Betts, 18, dies in hospital four days after slipping into a coma due to taking an ecstasy tablet. This tragedy has sparked a media crusade, backed by Leah's father and step-mother, against the drug and those supplying it. 17 November - Launch of the European Space Agency's Infrared Space Observatory including a Long Wave Spectrometer built in the UK. The Today newspaper is discontinued after nine years in circulation. 20 November - The Princess of Wales gives a revealing television interview to Martin Bashir on the Panorama show on BBC One. The Princess discusses her adultery, depression and bulimia, her children, the media and the future of the monarchy in candid detail. An estimated 22.78 million watch the broadcast, the all-time record for a UK current affairs programme. 22 November - Rose West is found guilty of murdering 10 women and children, including her 16-year-old daughter Heather and seven-year-old step-daughter Charmaine, after a trial at Winchester Crown Court. She is sentenced to life imprisonment with a recommendation that she is never released. 24 November - The spy James Bond returns to cinemas six years after the last film was made, for the sixteenth film GoldenEye, with Irish actor Pierce Brosnan playing Bond. 28 November - Budget: Chancellor Ken Clarke cuts the basic level of income tax to 24p in the pound. 30 November - President of the United States, Bill Clinton visits Northern Ireland. 2 December - "Rogue trader" Nick Leeson is jailed for six-and-a-half years in Singapore on a double fraud charge relating to the recent financial collapse of Barings Bank. 8 December - London head teacher Philip Lawrence, 48, dies after being stabbed while protecting a pupil from a teenage gang outside his school in Maida Vale. 10 December - Joseph Rotblat wins the Nobel Peace Prize. 13 December - Race riots break out in Brixon, West London, following the death of a black man in police custody. 20 December - The Queen writes to The Prince and Princess of Wales three years after their separation, urging them to divorce as soon as possible. 29 December - The Conservative majority now stands at a mere five seats following the defection of MP Emma Nicholson to the Liberal Democrats. Contingent fee litigation permitted in the Courts of England and Wales. 1% of the UK population (some 600,000 people) now have internet access. Television BBC1 27 January – Dangerfield (1995–1999) 31 May - Castles (1995) Monkhouse's Memory Masters (1995) 14 August – Oh, Doctor Beeching! (1995–1997) 7 September – Oakie Doke (1995–1996) 14 September – They Think It's All Over (1995–2006) 24 September – Pride and Prejudice (1995) 13 November – The Thin Blue Line (1995–1996) 20 November – Can't Cook, Won't Cook (1995–2000) BBC2 27 February – Game On (1995–1998) 22 April – Fully Booked (1995–1999) 24 December - A Close Shave (1995) ITV 3 January – Kavanagh QC (1995–2001) 22 May – Bramwell (1995–1998) 10 July – Barbara (1995–2003) 2 September - Raise the Roof (1995–1996) 12 September - Is It Legal? (1995–1998) 20 September - Tee Off, Mr. Bean (1995) 31 October - Goodnight Mr. Bean (1995) 15 November - Hair by Mr. Bean of London (1995) 25 December - The Best Bits of Mr. Bean (1995) 26 December - Cadfael The Virgin in the Ice (1995 Season 2 Episode 1) Channel 4 20 March - Deadline (1995) 21 April – Father Ted (1995–1998) 23 October – Hollyoaks (1995–present) S4C Rownd a Rownd (1995–present) Music 1995 saw a number of changes occur. Céline Dion's "Think Twice", which was released in October 1994 yet took until the end of January to reach the top, was the first UK number 1 single not to be available on vinyl in any form. Around the middle of the year, the way singles entered the chart started to change. Instead of entering low and climbing up to their peak, singles would now usually enter at their peak, and then fall down the chart. In May, Robson & Jerome became the first British act to reach number 1 with "Unchained Melody", after having sung the song on the ITV programme Soldier Soldier. In May, music featured in an advertising campaign for Guinness reached number 2 – mambo tune "Guaglione" by Pérez Prado was a massive hit and the advert featured on an accompanying screensaver. This was also the year which saw Britpop at its most popular. A highly publicised chart battle in August saw Oasis and Blur battling it out for the number 1 position, having both released their singles on the same day. Blur won the singles battle, with "Country House" beating Oasis' "Roll with It" to the top spot, but Oasis, with (What's the Story) Morning Glory?, would go on to greatly outsell Blur's album, the album of which would eventually become the second biggest album in the UK. After a decade in the business Pulp secured a first number one album while Britpop elder statesman Paul Weller also benefited from a return to popular and critical favour. Singles that went on to sell over a million copies were Coolio's "Gangsta's Paradise", the first rap single to sell over a million in the UK, both of Robson & Jerome's songs ("Unchained Melody" / "White Cliffs of Dover", the biggest selling single of the year, and "I Believe" / "Up on the Roof") and Michael Jackson's "Earth Song". In addition, a second remix of New Order's "Blue Monday" (reaching number 17) pushed sales of that song over a million as well. In all, there were 17 number one singles in 1995. As the 1990s continued the amount started to increase, and there wouldn't be a total as low as 1995's. Composer Michael Tippett celebrated his ninetieth birthday on 2 January. the occasion was marked by special events in Britain, Canada and the US, including the premiere of his final work, The Rose Lake. A collection of his essays, Tippett on Music, was published in the same year. The other most notable British classical composer of the year was Karl Jenkins, whose album Adiemus: Songs of Sanctuary was released in September to become a huge hit, thanks to the music's exposure in television advertisements. Charts Number-one singles "Stay Another Day" - East 17 "Cotton Eye Joe" - Rednex "Think Twice" - Céline Dion "Love Can Build a Bridge" - Cher, Chrissie Hynde and Neneh Cherry with Eric Clapton "Don't Stop (Wiggle Wiggle)" - The Outhere Brothers "Back for Good" - Take That "Some Might Say" - Oasis "Dreamer" - Livin' Joy "Unchained Melody /White Cliffs of Dover" - Robson & Jerome "Boom Boom Boom" - The Outhere Brothers "Never Forget" - Take That "Country House" - Blur "You Are Not Alone" - Michael Jackson "Boombastic" - Shaggy "Fairground" - Simply Red "Gangsta's Paradise" - Coolio featuring LV "I Believe / Up on the Roof" - Robson & Jerome "Earth Song" - Michael Jackson
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