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The presidency of Warren G. Harding began on March 4, , when Warren G. Harding was inaugurated as President of the United States , and ended when he died on August 2, , a span of days. Harding, the 29th United States president, presided over the country in the aftermath of World War I. A member of the Republican Party , Harding held office during a period in American political history from the mid—s to that was generally dominated by his party. He died of heart attack and was succeeded by Vice President Calvin Coolidge.

Harding took office after defeating Democrat James M. Cox in the presidential election. Running against the policies of incumbent Democratic President Woodrow Wilson , Harding won the popular vote by a margin of Upon taking office, Harding instituted conservative policies designed to minimize the government's role in the economy. Secretary of the Treasury Andrew Mellon won passage of the Revenue Act of , a major tax cut that primarily reduced taxes on the wealthy.

Harding also signed the Budget and Accounting Act , which established the country's first formal budgeting process and created the Bureau of the Budget. Another major aspect of his domestic policy was the Fordney—McCumber Tariff , which greatly increased tariff rates. Harding supported the Emergency Quota Act , which marked the start of a period of restrictive immigration policies. He vetoed a bill designed to give a bonus to World War I veterans but presided over the creation of the Veterans Bureau.

He also signed into law several bills designed to address the farm crisis and, along with Secretary of Commerce Herbert Hoover , promoted new technologies like the radio and aviation. Hughes's major foreign policy achievement was the Washington Naval Conference of —, in which the world's major naval powers agreed on a naval disarmament program.

Harding appointed four Supreme Court justices, all of whom became conservative members of the Taft Court. Shortly after Harding's death, several major scandals emerged, including the Teapot Dome scandal. Harding died as one of the most popular presidents in history, but the subsequent exposure of the scandals eroded his popular regard, as did revelations of several extramarital affairs.

In historical rankings of the U. In , when Theodore Roosevelt was entertaining plans cut short by his death in January to run again for the presidency, he considered Harding as having strong potential to run and serve as Vice President, and discussed with Harry Daugherty the desirability of having Harding on his ticket.

The GOP bosses were nevertheless determined to have a dependable listener, and were lukewarm toward the General. Hamon, whereby 18 Oklahoma delegates whose votes Hamon had bought for Lowden were committed to Harding as a second choice if Lowden's effort faltered. Harding's supporters thought of him as the next William McKinley. By the time the national convention began in June, a Senate sub-committee had tallied the monies spent by the various candidates, with totals as follows: According to Francis Russell , though additional meetings took place, this particular meeting came to be known as the "smoke filled room".

Harvey told him he was considered the consensus nominee, and asked if he knew, "before God," whether anything in his life would be an impediment. After mulling the question over for some minutes, Harding replied no, despite his alleged adulterous affairs. Delegates then selected Massachusetts governor Calvin Coolidge to be his vice-presidential running mate.

Harding's opponent in the election was Ohio governor and newspaperman James M. Cox, who had won the Democratic nomination in a ballot convention battle.

Harding rejected the "progressive" ideology of the Wilson administration in favor of the " laissez-faire " approach of the McKinley administration. America's present need is not heroics, but healing; not nostrums, but normalcy; not revolution, but restoration; not agitation, but adjustment; not surgery, but serenity; not the dramatic, but the dispassionate; not experiment, but equipoise; not submergence in internationality, but sustainment in triumphant nationality.

On July 28, , Harding's aide Albert Lasker , a top advertising executive from Chicago, unleashed a broad-based advertising campaign that used modern advertising techniques for the first time in a presidential campaign. Farmers were sent brochures decrying the alleged abuses of Democratic agriculture policies. African Americans and women were also given literature in an attempt to take away votes from the Democrats.

Professional advertisers including Chicagoan Albert Tucker were consulted. Billboard posters, newspapers and magazines were employed in addition to motion pictures. Five thousand speakers were trained by advertiser Harry New and sent abroad to speak for Harding; 2, of these speakers were women. Telemarketers were used to make phone conferences with perfected dialogues to promote Harding.

Lasker had 8, photos distributed around the nation every two weeks of Harding and his wife. During the campaign, Democratic opponents spread rumors that Harding's great-great-grandfather was a West Indian black person and that other blacks might be found in his family tree. Faulkner on the subject, which he perhaps meant to be dismissive: One of my ancestors may have jumped the fence.

The election was the first in which women could vote nationwide. Harding won the popular vote by a margin of Harding swept every state outside of the " Solid South ", and his victory in Tennessee made him the first Republican to win a former Confederate state since the end of Reconstruction. Harding was inaugurated as the nation's 29th president on March 4, , on the East Portico of the United States Capitol. Chief Justice Edward D. White administered the Oath of office. Harding placed his hand on the Washington Inaugural Bible as he recited the oath.

This was the first time that a U. When one surveys the world about him after the great storm, noting the marks of destruction and yet rejoicing in the ruggedness of the things which withstood it, if he is an American he breathes the clarified atmosphere with a strange mingling of regret and new hope. Our most dangerous tendency is to expect too much from the government and at the same time do too little for it. Mencken was appalled, announcing that:. He writes the worst English I have ever encountered.

It reminds me of a string of wet sponges; it reminds me of tattered washing on the line; it reminds me of stale bean soup, of college yells, of dogs barking idiotically through endless nights. Although Harding was committed to putting the "best minds" on his cabinet, he often rewarded those persons who were active and contributed to his campaign by appointing them to high federal department positions.

Daugherty as Attorney General because he felt he owed Daugherty for running his campaign. After the election, many people from the Ohio area moved to Washington, D.

Harding selected numerous prominent national figures for his ten-person cabinet. Harding appointed Henry C. Wallace , an Iowan journalist who had advised Harding's campaign on farm issues, as Secretary of Agriculture. Harding used Mellon's appointment as leverage to win confirmation for Herbert Hoover , who had led the U.

Harding selected James J. Davis for the position of Secretary of Labor, as Davis satisfied Harding's criteria of being broadly acceptable to labor but being opposed to labor leader Samuel Gompers.

Grateful for his actions at the Republican convention, Harding offered Frank Lowden the post of Secretary of the Navy. New Mexico Senator Albert B. Fall , a close ally of Harding's during their time in the Senate together, became Harding's Secretary of the Interior. According to biographers, Harding got along better with the press than any other previous President, being a former newspaperman. Reporters admired his frankness, candor, and his confessed limitations. He took the press behind the scenes and showed them the inner circle of the presidency.

Harding, in November , also implemented a policy of taking written questions from reporters during a press conference. Harding appointed four justices to the Supreme Court of the United States. Harding acceded to Taft's request, and Taft joined the court in June Two Supreme Court vacancies arose in due to the death of William R. Day and the resignation of Mahlon Pitney. Progressive senators like Robert M. La Follette unsuccessfully sought to defeat Butler's nomination, but Butler was confirmed.

Harding assumed office while the nation was in the midst of a postwar economic decline, known as the Depression of — Harding strongly rejected proposals to provide for federal unemployment benefits , believing that the government should leave relief efforts to charities and local governments.

Mellon proposed to make up for some of the lost revenue with new taxes on bank checks and automobiles. He called a special session of the Congress to address these and other issues, and Congress convened in April With the help of Senator Penrose, the Harding administration pushed Mellon's tax bill through Congress.

The act greatly reduced taxes for the wealthiest Americans, though the cuts were not as deep as Mellon had favored. Revenues to the treasury decreased substantially. Economist Daniel Kuehn has attributed the improvement to the earlier monetary policy of the Federal Reserve , and notes that the changes in marginal tax rates were accompanied by an expansion in the tax base that could account for the increase in revenue.

Robert Gordon , a Keynesian , notes, "government policy to moderate the depression and speed recovery was minimal. The Federal Reserve authorities were largely passive. Despite the absence of a stimulative government policy, however, recovery was not long delayed. Another economic contraction began near the end of Harding's presidency in , while tax cuts were still underway. A third contraction followed in during the next presidential term. Harding believed the federal government should be fiscally managed in a way similar to private sector businesses.

Businessmen and economists coalesced around Taft's proposal during the Wilson administration, and by , both parties favored it. The act established the Bureau of the Budget to coordinate the federal budgeting process. The law also stipulated that the president must annually submit a budget to Congress, and all presidents since have had to do so.

Like most Republicans of his era, Harding favored protective tariffs designed to shield American businesses from foreign competition. Fordney and Senator Porter J.

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Intervention in Latin America had been a minor campaign issue; Harding spoke against Wilson's decision to send U. Once Harding was sworn in, Hughes worked to improve relations with Latin American countries who were wary of the American use of the Monroe Doctrine to justify intervention; at the time of Harding's inauguration, the U.

The troops stationed in Cuba to protect American interests were withdrawn in ; U. Both Hughes and Fall opposed recognition; Hughes instead sent a draft treaty to the Mexicans in May , which included pledges to reimburse Americans for losses in Mexico since the revolution there. This had its effect, and by mid, Fall was less influential than he had been, lessening the resistance to recognition.

The two presidents appointed commissioners to reach a deal, and the U. When Harding assembled his administration following the election, he appointed several longtime allies and campaign contributors to prominent political positions in control of vast amounts of government money and resources. Some of the appointees used their new powers to exploit their positions for personal gain. Although Harding was responsible for making these appointments, it is unclear how much, if anything, Harding himself knew about his friends' illicit activities.

No evidence to date suggests that Harding personally profited from such crimes, but he was apparently unable to prevent them. Harding responded aggressively to all of this with a mixture of grief, anger and perplexity. The most notorious scandal was Teapot Dome , most of which came to light after Harding's death.

This affair concerned an oil reserve in Wyoming that was covered by a teapot-shaped rock formation. For years, the country had taken measures to ensure the availability of petroleum reserves, particularly for the Navy's use. By the s, it was clear that petroleum was important to the national economy and security.

The reserve system was to keep the oil under government jurisdiction rather than subject to private claims. He also was an avid supporter of the private ownership and management of reserves. It later came to light that Doheny had made significant personal loans to Fall.

Harding's appointment of Harry M. Daugherty as Attorney General received more criticism than any other. As Harding's campaign manager, Daugherty's Ohio lobbying and back room maneuvers with politicians were not considered the best qualifications. Werner referred to the Justice Department under Harding and Daugherty as "the den of a ward politician and the White House a night club". Keller brought impeachment charges against Daugherty.

On December 4, formal investigation hearings, headed by congressman Andrew J. Volstead , began against Daugherty. The impeachment process, however, stopped, since Keller's charges that Daugherty protected interests in trust and war fraud cases could not be substantially proven.

Hazel Scaife tried to bring the company to trial, but was blocked by the Department of Justice. At this time, Daugherty was said to have owned stock in the company and was even adding to these holdings, though he was never charged in the matter. Daugherty remained in his position during the early days of the Calvin Coolidge administration, then resigned on March 28, , amidst allegations that he accepted bribes from bootleggers. Daugherty was later tried and acquitted twice for corruption.

Both juries hung —in one case, after 65 hours of deliberation. Daugherty's famous defense attorney, Max D. Steuer, blamed all corruption allegations against Daugherty on Jess Smith , an aide at the Justice Department who had committed suicide. Harding's Attorney General hired William J. Burns to run the Justice Dept.

A number of inquisitive congressmen or senators found themselves the object of wire taps, rifled files, and copied correspondence.

Means , a reputed con man, who was known to have fixed prosecutions, sold favors, and manipulated files in the Justice Dept. Means also was involved with "roping" bootleggers. The appointed warden, J. Dyche, made internal prison reforms by firing two guards while two other officers were indicted by the Justice Department.

Daugherty, however, was slow to follow up on these indictments. As Dyche began to investigate the drug supply ring outside the prison, Daugherty fired him and replaced him with a close friend, A. Daugherty stopped the investigation into the drug ring until the two indicted officers were brought to trial. The Superintendent of Prisons, Heber Votaw, allegedly interfered and suppressed Dyche's attempted investigation into the narcotic ring outside the prison. Votaw, was Harding's brother-in-law, and had been appointed by the President in April Harding sent Charles R.

Forbes , Director of the Veterans Bureau, to privately investigate the matter. This upset Daugherty, who said the Atlanta prison situation was none of Forbes' business. Daugherty, according to a Senate investigation into the Justice Department, had authorized a system of graft between aides Jess Smith and Howard Mannington. Both Mannington and Smith allegedly took bribes to secure appointments, prison pardons, and freedom from prosecution.

A majority of these purchasable pardons were directed towards bootleggers. Cincinnati bootlegger, George L. Remus, however, was prosecuted, convicted, and sentenced to Atlanta prison. Smith tried to extract more bribe money from Remus to pay for a pardon. The prevalent question at the Justice Department was "How is he fixed? Daugherty's personal aide, Jess W. Smith, was widely viewed as the Attorney General's and therefore the President's spokesman and henchman.

Smith was considered Daugherty's proxy, and a central figure, in government file manipulation, paroles and pardons, influence peddling—and even served as bag man.

During Prohibition , pharmacies received alcohol permits to sell alcohol for medical purposes. According to Congressional testimony, Daugherty allegedly arranged for Jess Smith and Howard Mannington to sell these permits to drug company agents who really represented bootleggers. The bootleggers, having obtained a permit could buy cases of whiskey.

Smith and Mannington split the permit sales profits. Smith supplied bootleg whiskey to the White House and the Ohio Gang house on K Street, concealing the whiskey in a briefcase for poker games. Eventually, rumors of Smith's abuses—free use of government cars, going to all night parties, manipulation of Justice Department files—reached Harding. On May 30, , Smith's dead body was found at Daugherty's apartment with a gunshot wound to the head.

Burns immediately took Smith's body away and there was no autopsy. Historian Francis Russell, concluding this was a suicide, indicates that a Daugherty aide entered Smith's room moments after a noise awoke him, and found Smith on the floor with his head in a trash can and a revolver in his hand.

Russell also states that Smith had purchased the gun though he was said to have detested guns , that a bullet had entered Smith's temple, exited the forehead, and lodged in a doorjamb. Smith allegedly purchased the gun from a hardware store shortly before his death, after Daugherty verbally abused him for waking him up from a nap.

Forbes , the energetic Director of the Veterans Bureau, disregarded the dire needs of wounded World War I veterans to procure his own wealth. In the Spring of , Forbes went on tours, known as joy-rides , of new hospital construction sites around the country and the Pacific Coast.

On the tours, Forbes allegedly went to parties, drank bootleg liquor, and played craps. Intent on making more money, on his return to the U. Capitol Forbes immediately began selling valuable hospital supplies under his control in large warehouses at the Perryville Depot. In exchange for the deal, J. Sawyer , chairman of the Federal Hospitalization Board, who represented controlling interests in the valuable hospital supplies. Sawyer and Forbes were at odds with each other over authority at the Veterans Bureau.

Harding placed a reformer, Brigadier General Frank T. Hines , in charge of the Veterans Bureau. Hines immediately cleared up the mess left by Forbes. When Forbes returned to the U. During the meeting, Harding angrily grabbed Forbes by the throat, shook him vigorously, and exclaimed "You double-crossing bastard!

Harding was bitter over Forbes' " betrayal " and the two never saw each other again. He received a two-year prison sentence and was released in November Cramer, Forbes' legal council to the Veterans Bureau, rocked the nation's capital when he committed suicide in Previously, in the fall of Cramer had been "bitterly assailed" by the American Legion at Indianapolis over alleged corruption at the Veterans Bureau.

Cramer, at the time of his death, was being investigated by a Senate committee and had been criticized and personally attacked. Cramer, himself, had denied charges of corruption and said he had given his "whole-hearted and patriotic service" to the Bureau. O'Ryan conducted the investigation into the Veterans' Bureau. In addition to replacing Forbes with Hines, Harding dismissed or transferred a number of subordinates at the Veteran's Bureau.

On June 13, , Harding appointed Albert D. Lasker chairman of the United States Shipping Board. Lasker, a cash donor and Harding's general campaign manager, had no previous experience with shipping companies. Government to private American companies.

Harry Philbin, a manager in the sales division, testified at the congressional hearing that under Lasker's authority U. Miller , head of the Office of Alien Property , was convicted of accepting bribes. After Miller served 13 months of his sentence, he was released on parole. President Herbert Hoover restored Miller's citizenship on February 2, Roy Asa Haynes , Harding's Prohibition Commissioner, ran the patronage-riddled Prohibition bureau, which was allegedly corrupt from top to bottom.

Forbes , had unprecedented access to the White House. Harding and Katherine had become close friends since meeting in Hawaii, when Senator Harding and his wife were on vacation.

President Harding and Mrs. Harding wanted to be known as, " Red velvet upholstery covered much of the furniture. Harding's informal dress included a plain tuxedo, pleated shirt, and pearl studs. Harding herself was able to talk with many guests at the same time. Inside the White House, the Hardings had a great grandfather clock , a gold fish bowl, a French vase with pussy willows , neutral color rugs, and a grand piano.

Harding sometimes gave children private tours of the White House that included the conservatories and kennels. Harding's lifestyle at the White House was fairly unconventional compared to his predecessor.

Upstairs at the White House, in the Yellow Oval Room , Harding allowed bootleg whiskey to be freely served to his guests during after-dinner parties at a time when the President was supposed to enforce Prohibition. Attorney General Harry Daugherty. Harding, also known as the "Duchess", mixed drinks for the guests. Wheeler over Washington, D.

Harding did keep a little red book of those who had offended her, the executive mansion was now once again open to the public for events including the annual Easter egg roll. Though Harding wanted to run for a second term, he may have been aware of his own health decline. Harding, along with his personal physician Dr. Sawyer , believed getting away from Washington would help relieve the stress of being President.

By July , criticism of the Harding Administration was increasing. Prior to his leaving Washington, the President reported chest pains that radiated down his left arm. In June , Harding set out on a journey, which he dubbed the "Voyage of Understanding". Harding's political advisers had given him a physically demanding schedule, even though the president had ordered it cut back. In Denver, he spoke on Prohibition, and continued west making a series of speeches not matched by any president until Franklin Roosevelt.

Harding had become a supporter of the World Court, and wanted the U. In addition to making speeches, he visited Yellowstone and Zion National Parks , [] and dedicated a monument on the Oregon Trail at a celebration organized by venerable pioneer Ezra Meeker and others.

The first president to visit Alaska, he spent hours watching the dramatic landscapes from the ship's deck. The party was to return to Seward by the Richardson Trail but due to Harding's fatigue, it went by train. He was welcomed by the Premier of British Columbia and the Mayor of Vancouver and spoke to a crowd of over 50, Two years after his death a memorial to Harding was unveiled in Stanley Park.

After resting, he played the 17th and 18th holes so it would appear he completed the round. He was not successful in hiding his exhaustion; one reporter deemed him so tired a rest of mere days would not be sufficient to refresh him. In Seattle the next day, Harding kept up his busy schedule, giving a speech to 25, people at the stadium at the University of Washington. In the final speech he gave, Harding predicted statehood for Alaska.

Harding went to bed early in the evening of July 27, Later that night, he called for his physician, Charles E. Sawyer , complaining of pain in the upper abdomen.

Sawyer thought it was a recurrence of a dietary upset, but Dr. Boone suspected a heart problem. The next day, as the train rushed to San Francisco, Harding felt better, and when they arrived on the morning of July 29, , he insisted on walking from the train to the car, which rushed him to the Palace Hotel [] [] where he suffered a relapse.

Doctors found that not only was Harding's heart causing problems, but he also had pneumonia , a serious matter in the days before effective antibiotics. When treated with caffeine and digitalis , Harding seemed to improve.

He was pleased when his planned foreign policy address advocating membership in the World Court was released to the press by Hoover and received a favorable reception. By the afternoon of August 2, , doctors allowed Harding to sit up in bed.

That evening, about 7: When she paused to plump his pillows, he said, "That's good, read some more". As Florence Harding resumed, her husband twisted convulsively and collapsed, and she raced to get the doctors. They attempted stimulants, but were unable to revive him, and President Harding died of a heart attack on August 2, , at the age of Harding's death came as a great shock to the nation. The president was liked and admired, and the press and public had followed his illness closely, and been reassured by his apparent recovery.

Nine million people lined the tracks as Harding's body was taken from San Francisco to Washington, D. In Marion, Warren Harding's body was placed on a horse-drawn hearse, which was followed by President Coolidge and Chief Justice Taft, then by Harding's wife and father. Immediately after Harding's death, Mrs. Harding returned to Washington, D. In Francis Russell, writing in American Heritage , stated that former First Lady Harding gathered and burned as much of President Harding's correspondence and documents, both official and unofficial, as she could get.

Russell also wrote that Mrs. Harding hired secretaries upon returning to Marion , to help her collect Harding's personal correspondence to others and that Mrs. Harding then in turn destroyed these letters. However, John Dean , in Warren G. The American Presidents Series , states that Mrs. Harding's efforts were in vain and that George Christian, President Harding's private secretary, disobeyed Florence Harding's instructions, only sending a few boxes of materials to her in Marion after she left the White House.

The papers were instead stored in the White House's basement and not found until Christian also kept all of the papers from Harding's time in the Senate, along with records of Harding's Presidential campaign, and stored them in the basement of his own home in Marion. According to Dean, by the Presidential papers were all under the purview of the Harding Memorial Association which in late transferred the papers to the Ohio Historical Society and that the substantial collection was opened to the public in April The papers were subsequently microfilmed in the s and can be accessed at various libraries.

Energized by his landslide victory, Harding felt the "pulse" of the nation and for the 28 months in office he remained popular both nationally and internationally.

Later, in his own memoirs, he stated that Harding had "neither the experience nor the intellect that the position needed. Harding has been traditionally ranked as one of the worst presidents. In a poll conducted by Harvard University historian Arthur M. In a poll conducted by Schlesinger, he was ranked last again, 31 out of His son, Arthur M. In , a Siena College Research Institute survey of presidential scholars ranked Harding 41st among the 43 men who had been president, between Franklin Pierce 40th and James Buchanan 42nd ; Andrew Johnson was judged the worst.

Siena polls of , and ranked him last. Some historians have defended Harding, with many arguing that he was merely below average rather than a total failure.

Murray wrote that, "in establishing the political philosophy and program for an entire decade, [Harding's] days in office were more significant than all but a few similar short periods in the nation's existence.

Felzenberg , ranking presidents on several criteria, ranked Harding 26th out of 40 presidents considered. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For a chronological guide to this subject, see Timeline of the presidency of Warren G.

Harding , 29th President of the United States. United States presidential election, Inauguration of Warren G. Tariffs in United States history. History of immigration to the United States. Great Railroad Strike of Government of the United States portal Ohio portal Politics portal.

Retrieved May 1, Hamon's death spawned sensational trial". Retrieved September 24, Retrieved April 30, Harding Boston, Massachusetts May 14, ". Ashbrook Center at Ashland University. Harding profile , Cleveland Live, Inc. Retrieved April 2, Harding March 4, ". Joint Congressional Committee on Inaugural Ceremonies. Retrieved April 29, Presidents and their Justices. University Press of America. Justices, Rulings, and Legacy. Retrieved March 4, Retrieved May 16, The Review of Austrian Economics.

Retrieved May 13, Archived from the original PDF on July 22, Archived from the original on Archived from the original on February 17, Retrieved November 14, Archived from the original on May 14, Retrieved May 15, Retrieved December 1, The Memoirs of Ray Lyman Wilbur — The History of Metropolitan Vancouver. Retrieved June 14, Retrieved August 17, Retrieved February 28, Today, most historians accept that Harding, 57, died from a heart attack brought on by ample evidence of cardiac problems.

Retrieved April 18, Retrieved 1 May Retrieved April 5, Retrieved 14 May Adams, Samuel Hopkins []. Retrieved May 23, Thirteen Years That Changed America. Freedom of the Air and the Public Interest: First Amendment Rights in Broadcasting To The 29th President, — The American Presidents Series. Henry Holt and Co. The Rise of Warren Gamaliel Harding, — Rethinking the Presidential Rating Game.

University of Missouri Press. The Strange Deaths of Warren G. American Journal of Sociology, 5 , How We Got Here: Gleason, Mildred Diane and H.

Nova Science Publishers, Inc. Graff, Henry Franklin Harding and the British War Debt Question, —". Presidential Studies Quarterly, 25 3 , Selling the President, Lasker, Advertising, and the Election of Warren G. War, Peace, and All That Jazz. From Colony to Superpower; U. Foreign Relations Since Which politicians were corrupt? Baltimore police commissioner Donald Pomerleau served as Baltimore commissioner from till Lee and he got 5 December fifteen years.

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Anyway,enjoyed the story and hope to see more on Baltimore in the future!.

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