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History of Women in Sports Timeline
Part 8 - 2000
"Girls should go on thinking that there is a world
- Ann Bancroft, first woman to reach the North Pole by dogsled
out there and it is theirs for taking."
- 2000 - 51-year-old golfer Jenny Ritchie sets a hole in one on the last day of the old century and another on the same hole on the first day of 2000 at New Zealand's Wanganui Golf Club. These are her 5th and 6th holes-in-one during her 34 years of playing golf.
- 2000 - Team USA caps a perfect week of ice hockey with a 5-0 win over Team Sweden in the championship game of the Women's Holiday Classic held at Lake Placid, NY. The US national women's team won all five games played in the three country tournmant with Russia and Sweden.
- 2000 - Nancy Lopez is the recipient of the Golf Writers Association of America William D. Richardson Award, given to an individual who has consistently made an outstanding contribution to golf. In her outstanding career, Lopez won a record nine tournaments, including a record five in a row during 1978, when she also won Rookie and Player of the Year honors and the Vare Trophy. She qualified for the LPGA Hall of Fame and has 48 career wins.
- 2000 - Scotland's Diana Hoff becomes the second woman and oldest person (at 55) to row across the Atlantic Ocean alone when she completes her voyage on Jan 4.
- 2000 - Frenchwoman Peggy Bouchet becomes the third woman to row solo across the Atlantic when she completes her 48 day journey on Jan. 5.
- 2000 - The winner of the first Award of Excellence of the National Soccer Coaches Association of America’s Women’s Committee is April Heinrichs, the women’s soccer coach at the University of Virginia. In 1998 she was the first woman inducted to the National Soccer Hall of Fame.
- 2000 - The US women’s volleyball team earns a spot in the Sydney Olympic's for the sixth straight time with their 3-1 win over Canada in Lakeland, FL at the Nike Americas’ Volleyball Challenge. The US was 4-0 among the field, which also included national teams from Puerto Rico and Dominican Republic (who took third place).
- 2000 - Karrie Webb is named the 1999 Player of the Year Award in ceremonies conducted by the Ladies Professional Golf Association. She also receives the Vare Trophy for the lowest scoring average. Mi Hyun Kim is named the 1999 Rookie of the Year. Judy Rankin gets the Patty Berg Award, Sandra Eriksson receives the LPGA Professional of the Year Award, and Kathleen Teichert gets the LPGA Coach of the Year Award.
- 2000 - The LPGA announces that starting in 2000 the Rookie of the Year will receive a trophy named in honor of Louise Suggs to recognize her achievements and contributions to the LPGA. Suggs is a LPGA founding member and one of the firstsix players inducted into LPGA Tour Hall of Fame. A former LPGA president (1955-57), she had 58 career victories, including 11 major titles. Suggs is one of four LPGA career Grand Slam players, winning each of the four majors during her career.
- 2000 - The US women’s soccer team win the Australia Cup with a 3-1 victory over defending champion Australia. The US was undefeated in three games, beating the Czech Republic 8-1 and a 0-0 tie with Sweden.
- 2000 - LSU basketball coach Sue Gunter wins her 600th game, becoming the fourth coach to reach 600 victories (Texas’ Jody Conradt, Tennessee’s Pat Summitt and Rutgers’ Vivian Stringer).
- 2000 - Jacqui Frazer-Lyde, the daughter of former world heavyweight champion Joe Frazer, wins her first professional boxing match, joining Laila Ali, the daughter of Muhammad Ali, in the ranks of women's professsional boxing.
- 2000 - ABC airs a movie about the life of Special Olympics athlete Loretta Claiborne who was born partially blind, ran in 25 marathons, and carried the torch in the International Special Olympics where she has won medals in dozens of events. “The Loretta Claiborne Story” details her life both on and off the track.
- 2000 - Karrie Webb, the 1999 LPGA Player of the Year, continues her winning ways, with her victory in the first tournament of the 2000 season.
- 2000 - April Heinrichs, 35, the captain of the 1991 US World Cup team, is the new head coach of the US women’s team, the first woman to get the job. Heinrichs was the first female member of the US National Soccer Hall of Fame, scoring 38 goals in 47 games on the national team. She has served as the coach of the US national under-16 team.
- 2000 - There are 53 institutions (25 Division I, two Division II and 26 Division III) who sponsor women's ice hockey as a varsity sport according to the NCAA. Of these, 34 are ECAC members - 13 participate in the Division I women's league, 17 in the women's alliance and four schools compete as independents. At their January meeting, the NCAA membership adopted legislation to establish a National Collegiate Women's Ice Hockey Championship effective during the 2000-01 academic year.
- 2000 - Martina Navratilova is the newest member of the International Tennis Hall of Fame. She earned 167 singles titles, 165 doubles crowns and 1,438 singles match wins - setting records in each category for male or female players. The Czech-born star defected to the United States during the 1970s and became an American citizen in 1981.
- 2000 - German Hanka Kupfernagel wins the first women’s winter cyclocross title in 50 years of world championships in the Netherlands. Britain’s Louise Robinson and Holland’s Daphny van den Brand finish second and third.
- 2000 - The US national women's soccer team players agree to a five-year contract that raises the minimum monthly salary for star players from $3,150 to $5,000, giving women on the national team the same salary as men. The players would also get part ownership of a league planned to start in April 2001, a unique situation since no other major sports league in the United States allows players to be part owners.
- 2000 - Stacy Dragila sets a new American indoor record in the women's pole vault at 14 feet, 9.5 inches in Pocatello, ID. Dragila began vaulting 1993 at Idaho State.
- 2000 - Germany's Claudia Pechstein claims the women's 5,000 speed skating world championship at the Pettit National Ice Centre in Milwaukee, WI. She beat countrywoman Gunda Niemann-Stirnemann, who has held the world title since 1995. Maki Tabata of Japan won the 1,500 meters and finished third in the 5,000 for the world bronze medal.
- 2000 - 36 year-old Regina Jacobs sets a new American record in the women's 1,000 meters at the New Balance Invitational with her finish of 2:35.29, breaking the 11 year-old record of 2:37.6, by Mary Slaney. Other winners included Suziann Reid in the women's 400 in 51.96; Melissa Morrison in the women's 60 hurdles in 7.94; and Melissa Mueller, in the women's pole vault, at 14 feet, 11/4 inches.
- 2000 - Sandra Farmand of Germany wins the World Cup snowboard women’s cross race, beating France’s Marjorie Ray and Austria's Manuela Riegler.
- 2000 - Germany's Gabi Kohlish wins the first women's bobsled world championship race in Winterberg, Germany. Kohlish, a former luge world champion in 1990 and 1995, and braker Kathleen Hering, won in 58.79. Second place goes to the US team of Jean Racine and Jennifer Davidson, and third place to the Swiss team of Francoise Burdet and Katharina Sutter.
- 2000 - Germany's Sylke Otto wins her first world luge title by defeating the defending Baraba Neiderman in a two run, combined total time of 1:55:128 at the World Luge Chamionship in St. Moritz, Switzerland. German women swept all five top place finishes in the the singles competition.
- 2000 - Monica Seles is awarded the Flo Hyman Award on the 14th annual National Girls and Women in Sports Day by Health and Human Services Secretary Donna Shalala in Washington, DC. Seles, a 26-year-old Yugoslav-born American, was recognized for her ability to overcome the physical and psychological traumas of being stabbed and returning to the top level of professional tennis. The award is named after the Olympic volleyball player who died suddenly from a ruptured aorta in 1986.
- 2000 - US swimmer Jenny Thompson, 26, wins big at the FINA World Cup in Italy in the women’s 100-meter freestyle, the 100 individual medley, the 50 butterfly, the 50-meter freestyle, and the 100-meter butterfly. She set a new world record of 56.80 seconds in the 100-meter butterfly race, beating her own record world record of 56.90 seconds set in 1998. She also won the 50-meter freestyle with a time of 24.94 seconds.
- 2000 - The Women’s United Soccer Association (WUSA), with US women’s World Cup players as the core, announces plans to start league play with eight teams across the nation in the spring of 2001.
- 2000 - Alaska’s Christine Clark, 37, will represent the US in the 2000 Olympics as the only women marathon runner. She won the women’s Olympic marathon trials with a personal best time of 2:33:31.
- 2000 - St. Lawrence University (Canton, NY) women’s basketball team ended the nation’s longest active collegiate winning streak, snapping the Lady Heron of William Smith’s 80-game unbeaten steak with a 60-57 OT win in Geneva, NY.
- 2000 - Stacy Dragila continues to dominate women’s pole vaulting, breaking her own world indoor record for the third time this year with a jump of 15 feet, 1 ¾ inches in Atlanta at the USA Track and Field Championships. She broke her own world record of 75-10 and has won five consecutive indoor titles.
- 2000 - Dawn Ellerbe wins the world's 20-pound weight throw with a world best record of 77-5.25 at the USA Track and Field Championships.
- 2000 - Marla Runyan, who is legally blind, won the 3,000 meter race in 9:01:29 at the at the USA Track and Field Championships for her frist US title. She was the Pan American Games gold medalist in the women's 1,500.
- 2000 - At a conference in Paris to commemorating the 100th anniversary of women’s participation in the modern Olympics, International Olympic Committee president Juan Antonio Samaranch calls for more women in sports administration; 14 women are on the 113-member IOC. At the 1996 Atlanta Games, 26 countries sent only male athletes. Women will be 42% of the competitors at the summer Sydney Games and will be 50% of the 2002 winter athletes in Salt Lake City.
- 2000 - Laila Ali, 21, remains unbeaten in her pro boxing career with a first-round knockout of Crystal Arcand in her fourth professional fight.
- 2000 - Granny D, a 90 year-old great-grandmother from Dublin, NH, completes her 14-month, cross-country walk from California to Washington, DC, in February to advocate for campaign finance reform. Doris Haddock walked an average of 10 miles per day on her trek.
- 2000 - Dr. Sylvia Earle, who in 1979 became the first person in the world to dive to a depth of 1,250 feet, is honored as one of 19 women to be inducted into the National Women's Hall of Fame in 2000. She led an all-woman team of scientists in an experiment in undersea living, staying for two weeks in a submerged capsule in the Caribbean Sea.
- 2000 - Cheryl Haworth, 16, the 1999 Pan American Games women’s weightlifting gold medalist, dominated at the USA Weightlifting Championships. She lifted 120 kg in the snatch and 145 kg in the clean and jerk, giving her a total of 265 kg. The individual lifts each exceeded her own records by 2.5 kg.
- 2000 - Lady Vol Tamika Catchings receives more points (200) and is named on all 44 ballots on The Associated Press women’s All-America basketball team. During the 1999-2000 season, she has averaged 15.5 points, 7.5 rebounds and 2.6 steals to help the second-ranked Tennessee Lady Vols to a 28-3 record.
- 2000 - The US women’s national soccer team wins the Algarve Cup in Portugul off Brandi Chastain’s penalty kick as they beat Norway 1-0. China takes second place with a 1-0 win over Sweden.
- 2000 - According to the International Olympic Committee women will compete in the same number of team sports as men in Sydney for the first time in the history of the Olympic Games.
- 2000 - Jacqui Frazer-Lyde, a Philadelphia lawyer, wins her second professional boxing match against rookie Annie Brooks, 21, in the third round.
- 2000 - Ethiopian Derartu Tulu, 28, wins her third world cross country title on a 8.08-kilometer course in Villamoura, Portugal, in 25:42.
- 2000 - Brown goalie Ali Brewer, who had 11 shutouts during the season, receives the Patty Kazmaier award, recognizing the nation’s top women’s ice hockey player.
- 2000 - The University of Minnesota Golden Gophers wins the third American Women’s College Hockey Alliance national championship in a 4-2 upset over No. 1-ranked Brown Bears who had won the Ivy League, ECAC regular-season, and ECAC tournament crowns. Gopher Nadine Muzerall scored her nation-leading 49th goal of the season during the game. Junior goaltender Erica Killewald was named the tournament’s most valuable player.
- 2000 - The Middlebury (VT) Panthers defeat the Augsburg (MN) Auggies 8-1 in Boston to capture the inaugural American Women’s Collegiate Hockey Alliance National Championship Division III national title. The Panthers (92-0) began varsity play in the Division III ECAC five years ago.
- 2000 - The Wisconsin Badgers beat the Florida Lady Gators in a dramatic 75-74 game to win the Women’s NIT. Tournament MVP Tamara Moore led the Badgers with 25 points to the first postseason title in school history.
- 2000 - Tamika Catchings is named as the Associated Press player of the year in women’s basketball, leading Tennessee to a 32-3 record. Catchings, a 6-foot-1 junior, leads the Lady Vols in scoring (15.7) and rebounding (7.9), is second in assists and her 98 steals leads the team. She was a second-team All-American as a freshman and earned first-team honors the past two years.
- 2000 - In Nice, France, American Michelle Kwan wins her third title at the World Figure Skating Championships, after first place finishes in both 1996 and 1998.
- 2000 - The Connecticut Huskies win their second NCAA women’s basketball national title in a 71-52 routing of Tennessee. UConn’s Shea Ralph was named the most valuable player with her game total of 15 points, 7 assists, 6 steals, and 1 block. Kelly Schumacher had a record-making nine blocks.
- 2000 - 16-year old swimmer Megan Quann breaks the American record for the 100-meter breaststroke for the third time in four months at the National Swimming Championships with a time of 1:07.54. She broke her own record set in the morning preliminaries of 1:07.71.
- 2000 - Identical twins Kelly and Coco Miller become the first athletes in the Sullivan Award’s 70-year history to be nominated as a joint entry as the nation’s top amateur athlete in 1999. During the season, Georgia’ Lady Bulldogs were 32-4; Kelly was named the Southeastern Conference player of the year and selected to the AP All-American team, averaged a team-leading 15.4 points; Coco averaged 15.3. Both twins both major in pre-med and have been academic All-Americans for the last two years.
- 2000 - The International Olympic Committee is planning to discontinue the controversial gender testing which has been in use since the 1968 Summer Games at Mexico City beginning with the 2002 Winter Games in Salt Lake City. The ICO agreed to refrain from performing gender tests at the Sydney Olympics on an experimental basis last year.
- 2000 - The Canadian national women’s hockey team wins their sixth straight women’s world hockey championship with 3-2 overtime win against the United States in Mississauga, Ontario. This marks the sixth time the US and Canada have met in the final game. Canada earns the top seed in the 2002 Olympics in Salt Lake City with the win. Canada is 30-0 in six world championships.
2000 - The Women’s United Soccer Association announce the initial eight teams will be located in Atlanta, Boston, New York, Philadelphia, Orlando-Tampa, San Diego, San Francisco and Washington. WUSA league headquarters are set for New York City, with a 4-year cable TV contract for 22 games a year to be televised.
- 2000 - Olympic swimmer Donna de Varona, 52, sues ABC Sports for $50 million, alleging age and gender discrimination. De Varona’s 30-year sportscasting career began in the early 1960s; she covered the Summer Olympics in 1968, 1972, 1976 and 1984, and the 1984, 1988 and 1994 Winter Olympics. She won an Emmy in 1991 for her work as a producer for a Special Olympics presentation. De Varona was a two-time gold medalist who set 18 world swimming records during her athletic career.
- 2000 - Kenya’s Catherine Ndereba wins the women’s Boston marathon in 2:26:11, with Irina Bogacheva of Kyrgyzstan finishing in second place, and Ethiopia’s Fatuma Roba in third.
- 2000 - Jean Driscoll, 33 of Champaign, IL, wins her eighth women’s wheelchair division title in the Boston Marathon in 2:00:52.
- 2000 - The University Mississippi names a $2.5 million campus athletic facility for basketball sisters Peggie and Jennifer Gillom. The Gillom Sports Center houses volleyball, basketball and tennis courts. Peggie Gillom, a four-year Lady Rebels starter, played from 1976-80, where she holds the school’s career records of 2,486 points and 1,271 rebounds. Peggie is the women’s basketball coach at Texas A&M. Jennifer Gillom, who played from 1982-86, ranks second in career scoring with 2,186 points. She won a gold medal with the 1988 Olympic team, and currently plays with the WNBA’s Phoenix Mercury.
- 2000 - 19-year-old Belgium Ann Wauters, a 6-foot-4 center, was the number one WNBA draft pick, going to the Cleveland Rockers. Wauters averaged 13.8 points for the USV Orchies in France. The WNBA expands to 16 teams in 2000, with additional franchises in Miami, Indiana, Seattle and Portland.
- 2000 - Bulgarian Donka Mincheva sets a new women’s world record in the snatch with a lift of 85 kilos (187.39 pounds) at the European Weightlifting Championships in Sofia, Bulgaria. She took a second gold with a lift of 102.5 kilos (225.5 pounds) in the clean-and-jerk.
- 2000 - The US women’s national softball team extends its international unbeaten streak to 43 games with a 2-0 victory over Italy in the championship game of the Olympic Prep Tournament in De Parma, Italy. Christa Williams pitched the one-hitter final game of the tournament where the US won all six games, allowing only three runs.
- 2000 - Wimbledon announces increases in the total women’s prize money of 7.9%, compared with 4.8% for the men, but continues its policy of paying women less out of the $12.6 million tournament prizes. The women’s champion will get $679,400 (up from $647,010), but still less than the $754,450 the men’s champion will receive. The US Open is the only Grand Slam tournament with equal prize money.
- 2000 - Jockey Julie Krone, 36, becomes the first woman elected to thoroughbred racing’s hall of fame and is the only woman to have won a Triple Crown race, the 1993 Belmont Stakes. In her 19-year career, Krone won 3,704 professional races, totaling over $90 million in prize money, setting both records for women riders.
- 2000 - Judy Rankin, 55, becomes the 18th player voted into the LPGA Hall of Fame. The first woman to break the $100,000 barrier, Rankin was a three-time winner of the Vare Trophy for lowest scoring average and was twice named player of the year, before health problem forced her retirement in 1983. Rankin will join Beth Daniel and Juli Inkster when the three are inducted in November.
- 2000 - Kristine Lilly becomes the first player in the history of international soccer to play in 200 games for her country in the US women's 4-0 win over Canada in the US Women's Cup final from Portland, Oregon. The tournament MVP was Shannon MacMillan.
- 2000 - Senior Courtney Blades, a pitcher for the Southern Mississippi Lady Eagles, sets a new NCAA record with 1,643 carerr strikeouts in a game played on May 6 agaisnt South Flordia. She also broke her own single-season strikeout record with 516 so far on the season.
- 2000 - A 44-year-old lawyer, Gianna Angelopoulos-Daskalaki of Greece, becomes the first woman to head an Olympics organizing committee. She was instrumental in Greece’s winning the 2004 summer games bid in 1997.
- 2000 - C’mon Mom!, the first national sports education program designed exclusively for mothers, is launched on Mother’s Day. C’mon Mom! was created by kid-e-sport in partnership with the National Alliance for Youth Sports and the Women’s Sports Foundation to help mothers to get involved as volunteer coaches and as sideline spectators. Only 8-10% of all volunteer coaches are women. The C’mon Mom! kit, available online, includes information on rules, the language of the game and coaching tips.
- 2000 - Australian swimmer Susie O'Neill breaks Mary. T. Meagher’s 1981 world record for the 200 meters butterfly with a time of 2:5.81, the longest standing record in international swimming. It is O'Neill's 35th national title.
- 2000 - Nicole Freedman, 28, wins the right to represent the US at the Sydney Olympics with her victory in the 64-mile cycling trials road race in 2:38:56.
- 2000 - The Maryland women’s lacrosse team (21-1) wins its sixth straight NCAA championship, and a record eighth title, defeating Princeton 16-8. Junior Jen Adams set two national scoring records with five goals and five assists in the second half and finished the season with 136 points.
- 2000 - Marissa Catlin and Lori Grey of Georgia (27-2) win the deciding tiebreaker doubles match to capture the NCAA women’s tennis championship over top-ranked Stanford (30-1). It is Georgia’s second national title in women’s tennis.
- 2000 - Tennessee coach Pat Summitt is elected to the Basketball Hall of Fame, becoming only the fourth women’s coach selected in her first year of eligibility. Summitt was hired as a graduate assistant in 1973 and then promoted to head coach later that year at age 22 when the coach left the team to pursue a doctorate. Summitt has won six national championships, has an overall record of 728-150, and was a perfect 39-0 record in 1997-98. 2000 marked Summitt’s record-tying 12th Final Four visit; under her, the Lady Vols never have missed the NCAA tournament. She coached the US national women’s team to Olympic gold in 1984.
- 2000 - Stanford freshman Laura Granville wins the NCAA tennis singles title in the first championship match featuring players from the same school by defeating teammate Marissa Irvin 6-0, 6-4. Amy Jensen of California becomes the first three-time NCAA doubles champion with partner Claire Curran. Jensen won the title in 1998 and 1999 with Amanda Augustus.
- 2000 - Holland’s Inge de Bruijn sets two world records in two days at the Sheffield Super Grand Prix by taking the 100-meter butterfly record in 56.69 seconds, beating American Jenny Thompson's previous mark by 1.19 seconds. She broke her own 50-meter butterfly record in 25.64 and also tied the six-year old 50-meter freestyle record in 24.51, set by China’s Le Jingyi.
- 2000 - Stacy Dragila sets a new outdoor world pole vault record, clearing 15 feet, 1 ¾ inches in Phoenix. She holds the world indoor record at the same height.
- 2000 - 31-year-old Sheila Taormina, a 1996 Olympic swimming gold medalist, wins a spot on the first US Olympic triathlon at the trials in Irving, Texas. She won the race in 2:5:27, ahead of Joanna Zieger, who also made the team. The third member is Jennifer Gutierrez, the top US finisher at the Sydney World Cup Triathlon in 2:08:19. The alternate is Siri Lindley. Sydney will mark the first time the triathlon will be a medal sport at the Olympics.
- 2000 - The University of Arizona Wildcats win their second NCAA women’s golf title with a 21-stroke victory, the third largest in the tournament’s 19-year history. Arizona’s Jenna Daniels, shooting a 5-over 77, took the individual title as well.
- 2000 - Sarah Fisher, 19, and Lyn St. James, 53, make Indianapolis 500 history by becoming the first two women in the field, but they collided on lap 74 when a third driver tried to pass going into a turn. Neither was able to finish the race.
- 2000 - The Oklahoma Sooners (66-8) win the NCAA Women’s Softball College World Series by beating defending champion UCLA 3-1. Lisa Carey tied the school record with her 20th homer to drive in two runs in the third.
- 2000 - UCLA’s Seilala Sua becomes the first woman to win the same field event four times with her victory in the women’s discus at the NCAA Outdoor Track and Field Championships. In addition, she tied Wisconsin’s Suzy Favor for the most overall outdoor NCAA titles by a woman. Overall, Sua has six NCAA indoors and outdoors titles, including the 2000 indoor shot put crown.
- 2000 - The NCAA’s annual participation report indicates an increase of 9.3% in women’s sports in 1998-99, with 145,832 participants. The biggest growth was in women’s outdoor track and field (up 2,261), women’s indoor track (1,912), women’s basketball (1,566), women’s soccer (1,533), and softball (1,193).
- The 2000 class of inductees to the Women’s Basketball Hall of Fame include: Alline Banks Sprouse, Mildred Barnes, Breezy Bishop, E. Wayne Cooley, Nancy Dunkle, Fran Garmon, Dorothy Gaters, Sue Gunter, Rita Horky, Betty Jaynes, George Killian, Kim Mulkey-Robertson, Cindy Noble Hauserman, Lorene Ramsey, Patricia (Trish) Roberts, Sue Rojcewicz, Cathy Rush, Juliene Simpson, Boris Stankovic, Olga Sukharnova, Katherine Washington, Dean Weese, Marcy Weston, and Kay Yow.
- 2000 - 25 year old Mary Pierce becomes the first Frenchwoman since 1967 to win the French Open, beating Conchita Martinez 6-2, 7-5. She and partner Martina Hingis capture the doubles crown the next day, beating Virginia Ruano Pascual and Paola Suarez 6-2, 6-4.
- 2000 - The US national women’s soccer team captures the inaugural Pacific Cup with a 1-0 win over host the host Australians. With a three-way tie for first with China and Canada, the superior goal difference nets the US the trophy.
- 2000 - Australia’s Anna Wilson wins the 17th annual Women’s Challenge cycling race with just by 27 seconds to spare over Lithuanian Diana Ziliute in Boise, ID. Sarah Ulmer of New Zealand finished third overall in the 625-mile race, the world’s most lucrative women’s cycling event. Wilson also won the race in 1996.
- 2000 - The US women’s national soccer team captures its fifth title with the Gold Cup in a 1-0 game over Brazil in Foxboro, MA, on a kick by Tiffeny Milbrett.
- 2000 - The United States team successfully defends its the Nations' Cup women's golf title in a match with Canada in Stouffville, Ontario.
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