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What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
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Revelation of the antichrist (3a) Full credits to OldPathPreachingTV. Please watch also part 2 of this series (video 3b) Video 1: www.youtube.com Video 2: www.youtube.com Video 3b: www.youtube.com 2 Thessalonians 2:3-4, 8-10 - Let no man deceive you by any means: for that day shall not
Revelation of the antichrist (3b) Full credits to OldPathPreachingTV. Please watch first part 1 of this series (video 3a) 2 Thessalonians 2:3-4, 8-10 - Let no man deceive you by any means: for that day shall not come, except there come a falling away first, and that man of sin be
Revelation of the antichrist (3a) Full credits to OldPathPreachingTV. Please watch also part 2 of this series (video 3b) 2 Thessalonians 2:3-4, 8-10 - Let no man deceive you by any means: for that day shall not come, except there come a falling away first, and that man of sin be
Revelation of the antichrist (3b) Full credits to OldPathPreachingTV. Please watch first part 1 of this series (video 3a) 2 Thessalonians 2:3-4, 8-10 - Let no man deceive you by any means: for that day shall not come, except there come a falling away first, and that man of sin be
JB Buffington - Full Time Christianity (Pt. 2 of 4) Be sure your sin will find you out! This is one of the most misunderstood statements in all God's Word. Moses is speaking of one particular sin, that being a stubborn refusal to wholly follow the Lord! There are many sins that go unexposed here on earth
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Temple Baptist Church - 12-9-2018Romans 11:1-6; 1 Kings 19Introduction:A.¬ Paul begins this chapter¬ with a question that he immediately answers for the believers in Rome.¬ ‚ÄúHath God cast away His people?‚Ä̬ ‚ÄúGod forbid!‚ÄĚB.¬ We need to remember¬ that chapters 9-11 deal with the Nation of Israel.1.¬ Chapter 9¬ ‚Äď The Election of the Nation of Israel.2.¬ Chapter 10¬ ‚Äď The Rejection of the Nation of Israel.3.¬ Chapter 11¬ ‚Äď The Restoration of the Nation of Israel.C.¬ Though the Nation of Israel¬ became ‚Äúmarred‚ÄĚ in the hands of the Potter, the Potter did not throw the clay away.¬ Jeremiah 18:1-6¬ The word which came to Jeremiah from the LORD, saying, ¬ (2)¬ Arise, and go down to the potter's house, and there I will cause thee to hear my words. ¬ (3)¬ Then I went down to the potter's house, and, behold, he wrought a work on the wheels. ¬ (4)¬ ¬ And the vessel that he made of clay was marred in the hand of the potter: so he made it again another vessel, as seemed good to the potter to make it.¬ ¬ (5)¬ Then the word of the LORD came to me, saying, ¬ (6)¬ ¬ O house of Israel, cannot I do with you as this potter? saith the LORD. Behold, as the clay is in the potter's hand, so are ye in mine hand, O house of Israel.D.¬ Last week,¬ we saw that God has saved a remnant in Israel and is saving a remnant in our day.¬ GOD HAS ALWAYS HAD HIS REMNANT!E.¬ I want to leave Israel¬ for a few minutes tonight to look at what I call ‚ÄúThe Elijah Syndrome.‚Ä̬ Something that none of us are exempt from.¬ Paul takes us back in time to the condition of the Nation of Israel in the days of Elijah, the prophet.¬ (1 Kings, chapter 19)James 5:17¬ Elias was a man subject to like passions as we are ‚ĶF.¬ Often, in this time of apostasy, when most churches and preachers are ‚Äúfalling away‚ÄĚ from the Old Paths, we find out selves¬ seemingly¬ alone in the fight.G.¬ I use the word ‚Äúseemingly‚Ä̬ because of God's promise in Hebrews 13:5 to NEVER leave us nor forsake us.¬ Never is often referred to as an absolute negative. It means never for any reason or at any time.H.¬ We often forget this¬ in these last perilous days.¬ Bible believing, Bible following people are once again a remnant in our day.¬ Little hands full of people gather around America and the world worshipping God in the old ways of the fathers.I.¬ I want to look at Elijah¬ for a few minutes because we now sit where this great prophet of God once sat.1.¬ In 1 Kings, chapter 18,¬ Elijah stood alone on Mount Carmel against the 450 prophets of Baal and God stood with him.¬ a.¬ God wrought a great victory¬ that day through a solitary prophet.¬ God still controls and victory in our day is assured.b.¬ You would have thought that Elijah¬ would now be bold enough ‚Äúto go bear hunting with a switch!‚Ä̬ Instead of defeat,2.¬ In 1 Kings, chapter 19,¬ Jezebel sent a messenger to Elijah telling him that on the morrow, he would be as dead as the 450 prophets of Baal.1 Kings 19:1-2¬ And Ahab told Jezebel all that Elijah had done, and withal how he had slain all the prophets with the sword. ¬ (2)¬ Then Jezebel sent a messenger unto Elijah, saying, So let the gods do to me, and more also, if I make not thy life as the life of one of them by to morrow about this time.3.¬ Elijah fled from the face of Jezebel¬ though God was still with him.¬ ‚ÄúHe requested for himself‚ÄĚ implies that he was speaking to God.1 Kings 19:3-4¬ And when he saw that, he arose, and went for his life, and came to Beersheba, which belongeth to Judah, and¬ left his servant there. ¬ (4)¬ ¬ But he himself went a day's journey into the wilderness, and came and sat down under a juniper tree:¬ (Elijah left his servant and went alone.¬ No one is invited to a ‚ÄúPity Party‚ÄĚ because they may tell you their problems instead of listening to yours.¬ This messes up the party!)4.¬ Elijah says that ‚ÄúIt is enough.‚Ä̬ Spiritually, Elijah was done.¬ He had had enough and wanted to die.1 Kings 19:4¬ and¬ he requested for himself that he might die; and said, It is enough; now, O LORD, take away my life;¬ for I am not better than my fathers.¬ ¬ (Both religious people and the world have always ‚Äúkilled the prophets ‚Ķ tore down the altars‚ÄĚ of God.¬ Sometimes, people of God and men of God come to the point of quitting because their eyes are upon their surroundings instead of upon God.)5.¬ God's patience with Elijah.¬ God sent an angel, ministers to the heirs of salvation, to attend to feed Elijah.1 Kings 19:5-7¬ And as he lay and slept under a juniper tree, behold,¬ then an angel touched him, and said unto him, Arise and eat. ¬ (6)¬ And he looked, and, behold, there was a cake baken on the coals, and a cruse of water at his head.¬ And he did eat and drink, and laid him down again. ¬ (7)¬ ¬ And the angel of the LORD came again the second time, and touched him, and said, Arise and eat; because the journey is too great for thee.¬ ¬ (God understands what it is to feel lonely at times.¬ Just look at our Lord Jesus' life.¬ You can be alone in a crowd!¬ God knows our frame and is very gentle with us.)6.¬ Elijah's journey to come.¬ ‚ÄúThe journey is too great for thee.‚ÄĚ ¬ We often sing the little song ‚ÄúI Have Decided To Follow Jesus.‚Ä̬ One verse says, ‚ÄúThough none go with me, still I will follow.‚Ä̬ Are we willing to live for the Lord if we must do it alone?7.¬ God gave Elijah¬ all that he needed to carry on.¬ 1 Kings 19:8¬ And he arose, and did eat and drink, and went in the strength of that meat¬ forty days and forty nights¬ unto Horeb the mount of God.8.¬ God's question for Elijah.¬ 1 Kings 19:9¬ And he came thither¬ unto a cave, and lodged there; and, behold, the word of the LORD came to him, and he said unto him,¬ What doest thou here, Elijah?¬ ¬ (The will of God for us in these days is not hiding in a cave but standing openly for the LORD.)9.¬ God's reminder to us¬ that we are not alone in the battle.Romans 11:4¬ But what saith the answer of God unto him? I have reserved to myself seven thousand men, who have not bowed the knee to the image of Baal.¬ ¬ (As in Nehemiah's day, we may be scattered upon the wall, but we are not alone.¬ Live each day for Christ as if it is you last day on earth.)Where to find encouragement:1.¬ You Will Find Encouragement In The Lord - 1 Samuel 30:6¬ And David was greatly distressed; for the people spake of stoning him, because the soul of all the people was grieved, every man for his sons and for his daughters: but David encouraged himself in the LORD his God.a.¬ There Is Encouragement In His Person - Habakkuk 3:17-18¬ Although the fig tree shall not blossom, neither¬ shall¬ fruit¬ be¬ in the vines; the labour of the olive shall fail, and the fields shall yield no meat; the flock shall be cut off from the fold, and¬ there shall be¬ no herd in the stalls:¬ ¬ Yet I will rejoice in the LORD, I will joy in the God of my salvation.b.¬ There Is Encouragement In His Presence - Hebrews 13:5¬ ¬ Let yourconversation¬ be¬ without covetousness;¬ and be¬ content with such things as ye have: for he hath said, I will never leave thee, nor forsake thee.c.¬ There Is Encouragement In His Power - Romans 8:31¬ What shall we then say to these things? If God¬ be¬ for us, who¬ can be¬ against us?Hebrews 13:6¬ So that we may boldly say, The Lord¬ is¬ my helper, and I will not fear what man shall do unto me.d.¬ There Is Encouragement In His Purpose - Philippians 4:12-13¬ I know both how to be abased, and I know how to abound: every where and in all things I am instructed both to be full and to be hungry, both to abound and to suffer need.¬ ¬ I can do all things through Christ which strengtheneth me.Romans 8:28¬ And we know that all things work together for good to them that love God, to them who are the called according to¬ his¬ purpose.2 Corinthians 1:9¬ But we had the sentence of death in ourselves, that we should not trust in ourselves, but in God which raiseth the dead:e.¬ There Is Encouragement In His Protection -¬ 2 Corinthians 1:10¬ Who delivered us from so great a death, and doth deliver: in whom we trust that he will yet deliver¬ us;2.¬ You Will Find Encouragement In the Word - Psalms 119:28¬ My soul melteth for heaviness: strengthen thou me according unto thy word.¬ a.¬ There Is Encouragement In Its Promises - Deuteronomy 1:21¬ Behold, the LORD thy God hath set the land before thee: go up and possess it, as the LORD God of thy fathers hath said unto thee; fear not, neither be discouraged.b.¬ There Is Encouragement In Its Preaching - Hebrews 13:22¬ And I beseech you, brethren, suffer the word of exhortation: for I have written a letter unto you in few words.2 Timothy 4:2¬ Preach the word; be instant in season, out of season; reprove, rebuke, exhort with all longsuffering and doctrine.3.¬ You Will Find Encouragement In The Church -¬ Hebrews 10:25¬ Not forsaking the assembling of ourselves together, as the manner of some is; but exhorting one another: and so much the more, as ye see the day approaching.¬ ¬ ¬ ¬ ¬ ¬ ¬ ¬ ¬ ¬ ¬ ¬ a.¬ There Is Encouragement In Your Pastor1)¬ To Continue - Deuteronomy 3:28¬ But charge Joshua, and encourage him, and strengthen him: for he shall go over before this people, and he shall cause them to inherit the land which thou shalt see.2)¬ To Contend - Jude 1:3¬ Beloved, when I gave all diligence to write unto you of the common salvation, it was needful for me to write unto you, and exhort you that ye should earnestly contend for the faith which was once delivered unto the saints.3)¬ To Conform -¬ Titus 2:11-15¬ For the grace of God that bringeth salvation hath appeared to all men,¬ Teaching us that, denying ungodliness and worldly lusts, we should live soberly, righteously, and godly, in this present world;¬ Looking for that blessed hope, and the glorious appearing of the great God and our Saviour Jesus Christ;¬ Who gave himself for us, that he might redeem us from all iniquity, and purify unto himself a peculiar people, zealous of good works.¬ These things speak, and exhort, and rebuke with all authority. Let no man despise thee.b.¬ There Is Encouragement In Your People1)¬ There Is Visual Encouragement - Hebrews 10:25¬ Not forsaking the assembling of ourselves together, as the manner of some is; but exhorting one another: and so much the more, as ye see the day approaching.¬ (It encourages me just to see them!)2)¬ There Is Vocal Encouragement - Hebrews 3:13¬ But exhort one another daily, while it is called To day; lest any of you be hardened through the deceitfulness of sin.¬ ¬ (It encourages me just to hear them!)
by Colin Eakinow that the Statement on Social Justice and the Gospel (https://statementonsocialjustice.com/) has arrived as a bulwark against the mudslide of attempts to merge the two (i.e. social justice and the gospel), not even those most opposed to its conception can disagree with its content.But one awkward truth lingers in the back of every thoughtful Christian's mind. It's a lesson that has been reinforced repeatedly by the cyclical rhythm of church history. It's this: When one merges human amelioration of suffering and injustice with divine remediation of sin, inevitably the purpose and impact of the Cross and Resurrection of Jesus Christ takes a backseat. As Pastor John MacArthur has remarked, this is the sad legacy of mainline Protestant denominations over the past century—a rise in the focus on enhancing social welfare tightly correlated with a decline of interest in (and understanding of) how sinners might be saved from their sin. So how does the "social justice gospel" maintain its appeal? To elaborate, how could the evangelion of Jesus Christ, with its transcendent promises—that a sinner worthy only of eternal punishment can be forgiven of all moral debt (Col. 2:13-14; 1 John 1:9), can be robed in the righteousness of the Savior (Isa. 61:10), can be adopted by God as a full-fledged sibling of Christ (Rom. 8:15-17), can be set higher than angelic beings with the same glory as of God Himself (John 1:12; 1 Cor. 6:3; 1 John 3:2), and can be made an ambassador of Christ for the sake of other souls He seeks to save (2 Cor. 5:18-20)—how could such an infinite, too-marvelous-for-words opportunity ever be pedestrianized with finite goals such as elimination of economic disparities and redress of earthly inequalities? With such a stupendous opportunity at stake, why would anyone be tempted to substitute anything for the incomparable prize of the upward call (Phil. 3:14)?Jesus knew how ludicrous any conflation of earthly and heavenly possibilities would be, asking—incredulously—(Mark 8:36), "For what does it profit a man to gain the whole world and forfeit his soul?" For Jesus, it does not matter how much one might improve his or her condition in this world—even to the conquest of it all!—if such a development also brought eternal damnation. In another passage, Jesus wonders why one would come to Him to remediate an earthly injustice when His heavenly offer beckons, even going so far as to implicate covetousness as the root cause of fixation on earthly conditions (Luke 12:13-15).The true gospel is about how penitent and believing sinners—no matter the race, nationality, gender, or any other category—forfeit the world and become united in one spiritual family (Eph. 2:13-22) precisely because a Holy Father has redeemed them through faith in the substitutionary work of the Holy Son. It is about how one turns his or her back on the temporal in order to have one's sins forgiven, blotted out and remembered no more (Isa. 43:25; Heb. 8:12). It is about renunciation of this world and all its attractions for the sake of an eternal inheritance that is "imperishable, undefiled, and unfading, kept in heaven for you" (1 Pet. 1:4). It is about how doing the above grants access to the throne room of God! (Rom. 5:1-2). This should not be a tough sell, folks.So, given all of the above, given the gulf between what God offers in His true gospel and what "social justice gospel-ers" are offering in theirs, how does their so-called "social justice gospel" maintain any traction? What's behind the "social justice gospel-ers" and their incessant focus, on the temporal and material, on the evanescent here and now?The Bible is not silent on this question. In fact, it provides the universal explanation behind all corruptions of the true gospel, regardless of the age or form. But before we see God's explanation behind "social justice" (or any other) distortions of the true gospel, we must first address the two distinct aspects of what it means to be a Christian: (1) what one does and (2) what one says. From the earliest days of the Church, these have always been the twin features of the authentic Christian life. We might term them the benevolent works and benevolent words of the faithful.Let's start with benevolent works—what one does as a Christian. The Bible is clear—Christians love (1 Cor. 13:35). They serve (John 13:14-15). They bind up the wounds of the hurting, feed the hungry, and clothe the poor (Isa. 58:10). They remember the widows and orphans and others who are easily forgotten (Isa. 1:17; James 1:27). They care for the stranger, for the sick, and for the imprisoned (Matt. 25:34-40). And do you know what? The world loves it all. Write it down: the world has always loved the good works of Christians. In fact, it will even seek to partner with Christians in doing these works. The conflict between the world and the Christian promised by Jesus (John 7:7; 15:18; 16:1-4; 1 John 2:15-17) never comes from the world's disapproval of the benevolent works of the Christian.No, the conflict between the world and the Christian comes only in the other aspect of what it means to be a Christian, when the faithful believer proclaims the benevolent words of salvation. Here is where the love affair between the world and Jesus abruptly ends. Why is that? Because as much as the world will love what Christians do, when those same Christians are faithful in proclaiming the true gospel of Jesus Christ, the world will hate what they have to say (Matt. 10:22; Luke 21:17; John 15:19).Christians do good works and enjoy the affirmation of the world. Then the faithful open their mouths, starting with the announcement of a holy God who cannot look upon evil (Hab. 1:13), and who has promised its eventual just judgment (Eccl. 12:14). They tell the world that evil is endemic to all as the result of Adam's fall, and therefore everyone lives under a sentence of condemnation and coming judgment (John 3:18; 36). The faithful plead with the world to repent before Christ the Savior and surrender to His Lordship (Mark 1:15). The faithful warn all who will listen that without repentance and belief in the transforming work of Christ, they will die and spend eternity in hell as a penalty for their sin (Ezek. 18:4,20; Luke 13:1-5; John 8:24).All the while, faithful Christians announce the true gospel—the "good news"—that God will forgive those who repent and trust in His grace to pardon them of their sin, knowing that the true gospel message is the only hope for sinners. And because the gospel they proclaim is the only hope for a dying world, faithful Christians know that pointing sinners to the eternal life God offers for those who repent and believe is true love. But the sinful, rebellious heart is wired such that, apart from God's effectual call and power to illuminate His truth, it spurns the benevolent words spoken by Christians. In fact, Romans 1:18 says that the unrighteous suppress the truth precisely because of their unrighteousness.The last week of Jesus' life is a case study of the world's diametrically opposite responses to Christ's benevolent works and to His benevolent words. At the beginning of the week, Jesus rides into Jerusalem to the welcome of the adoring multitude, who hail Him as their coming King. The crowd had witnessed His miracles. They had eaten the miraculous loaves and fish (John 6:1-14). They had seen Lazarus raised from the dead (John 11:1-44). Jesus had proven to them with His miraculous works that He was someone of power and authority. The crowd worshipped Him for His signs, and they always pressured Him for more (Matthew 12:38; 16:1; Mark 8:11; Luke 11:29).So as Jesus rides into Jerusalem at the start of Passover Week, the people go before Him and cry, "Hosanna! Hosanna!" They are ready to follow Him as their leader. They are ready for the revolution and the new Kingdom they believe Jesus is introducing (Matthew 21:1-11; Mark 11:1-11; Luke 19:28-40; John 12:12-15). But do you notice that adoration does not last for long? In the following days, one sees Jesus deconstructing all the empty religious premises the people held dearest. One sees Him overturning the tables of profiteers in the temple and driving out the moneychangers (Matthew 21:12-13; Mark 11:15-19; Luke 19:45-48). One sees Him undermining the Jews' entire form of religion as He upbraids their religious leaders (Matthew 23:1-39). Pretty soon, the crowd has lost all its regard for Him. Now, Jesus is saying things to them, not doing things for them. And what He is saying insults them. His message offends them.In a parable, He says that the owner (understood as God) of a vineyard (understood as Israel) is coming to destroy the tenants and give the vineyard to those who will be more faithful (Matthew 21:33-46; Mark 12:1-12). The crowd knows that Jesus is referring to them as the unworthy tenants. So even though they cheered His entry into the city earlier in the week, by Friday they are crying, "Crucify Him! Crucify Him!" The benevolent works of Jesus brought the praise of the people. And, in the same manner, the benevolent words of Jesus brought about His crucifixion. The people loved His works and hated His words. And twenty-one centuries later, nothing has changed. God continues to bring sinners to repentance, day by day, one sinner at a time. But most ultimately reject His offer of eternal life, because they hate the message that they are sinners in need of a Savior.Jesus says in John 3:19, "'And this is the judgment: the light has come into the world, and people loved the darkness rather than the light because their works were evil'." Because the world loves its sin, the gospel message proclaimed by faithful Christians will provoke the world's hatred and rejection. And if one persists in declaring the benevolent message of pardon for repentance, it will ultimately bring persecution. Paul writes in 2 Timothy 3:12 that, "all who desire to live a godly life in Christ Jesus will be persecuted." This is the normal response to be anticipated for all faithful believers, for all who bring the true gospel message. The world has no problem with the Church doing good works. In fact, it welcomes them. It will even seek to partner with the Church in pursuing them. But the world despises the true message of the Church, the only message offering real hope by calling all to repentance and faith in Christ's atoning work. And it will reject and persecute those churches that persist in proclaiming the true gospel.So here is our answer to the question posed in our title: the social justice gospel is, at its core, driven by a desire to avoid repudiation by the world. Do you doubt this? Then look and see the extent to which those propounding a "social justice gospel" have in their teaching and ministries any statements or positions that would incite the world's opprobrium. Go to the body of teaching of any prominent spokesperson for a "social justice gospel" and see how often that individual highlights the vilification and persecution God says will come to those who faithfully pursue His true gospel. Look hard and look long, because the data will be slow in forthcoming.Paul writes to the Galatians, "It is those who want to make a good showing in the flesh who would force you to be circumcised, and only in order that they may not be persecuted for the cross of Christ" (Gal. 6:12). The Judaizers of Paul's day demanded that converts to Christianity must also comply with Jewish ceremonial stipulations—including circumcision—in order to be truly redeemed. The reason? The very real possibility that Jewish denunciation might lead to Roman persecution (Acts 18:12-17). And this potential for persecution has attended all gospel proclamation until now. Since the days of the early Church, no matter the particulars of the age or threat, the rationale for deviation from the true gospel is always fear of rejection, fear of reproach, fear of recrimination from a hostile world.All false gospel efforts—including the "social justice gospel"—are attempts to have it both ways, to maintain a veneer of Christian orthodoxy while at the same time currying favor with the world. The result? A reinvention of Jesus into someone who is less polarizing and more genteel, and a sanitization of His gospel into one that the world might accept. But this is nothing less than apostasy. Want to know what God considers an apostate church? It is a church that is all about good works, and timidly avoids saving words. It is a church that aligns its ministry with the works the world wants to see—helping the poor, healing the sick, feeding the hungry—without simultaneously proclaiming the saving gospel the world despises. And as it pursues good works, even claiming to do them in Jesus' name, the apostate church will deliberately shun Jesus' saving words. Its distorted gospel—devoid of sin, judgment, or any call to true repentance—becomes, "God loves us, so let's love Him back by doing good works in the name of Jesus." It will avoid bold proclamation of the true gospel message, because the true gospel is a message that the world abhors, and the apostate church is ever genuflecting at its throne.On the other hand, a true church knows that persecution is coming, but still remains faithful to the true gospel. A true church carefully extricates ideas of human munificence from the true gospel of divine accomplishment. A true church instructs its members on the two essential duties of all who are saved: yes, certainly, benevolent works bringing temporal reprieve toward those deprived of justice or suffering from want. But these works, no matter how good and how necessary, are never, ever to be the focus of, and therefore lead to the exclusion of, benevolent words bringing opportunity for redemption and eternal glory in union with God.Dr. Colin L. EakinPyromaniacDr. Eakin is a sports medicine orthopśdic surgeon in the Bay Area and part time teacher at Grace Bible Fellowship Church's Stanford campus ministry. He is the author of God's Glorious Story.(Portions of this article are adapted from God's Glorious Story: GBF Press, 2017)
The Iranian Parliament voted on Tuesday in favour of a bill stipulating the death penalty for apostasy. The bill was approved by 196 votes for, seven against, and two abstentions.
Without international pressure there is little to stop the Iranian government from ratifying a bill that will make "apostasy," or leaving Islam, a capital crime, say human rights groups and experts.
Iran has reportedly released two Iranian Christians from Muslim backgrounds who could have received the death penalty on charges of apostasy, BosNewsLife monitored Wednesday, October 1.
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