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American Heart Association brings back Best Friend Fridays to highlight how pets can help during COVID-19

Manuel Tauber-Romieri/iStock(NEW YORK) -- With millions of Americans working from home during the COVID-19 crisis, our pets are becoming more important to our health than ever, reports the American Heart Association. 

The organization is bringing back its "Best Friend Fridays" initiative in June to encourage people to incorporate pets into their workday and enjoy the mental and physical health benefits provided by our furry family members. 

The American Heart Association has shared five ways that having a pet around can help us during the crisis:

1. Pets can reduce work-related stress. Approximately two out of three employees say work stresses them out, while 40% say their job gets in the way of their health. Studies show that pets in the workplace may help reduce stress, increase productivity and improve employee satisfaction.

2. Pets can help increase productivity. When a dog joins a collaborative setting -- even if that’s a virtual meeting -- group members rank their teammates higher in terms of trust, team cohesion and camaraderie.

3. Companion animals help manage anxiety. Now more than ever, many people are feeling anxious or are struggling with mental health, and pets provide companionship and unconditional love.

4. Pets keep owners active. Dog owners are more likely to fit in the recommended physical activity than those who don’t have a dog. While social distancing is keeping people in their homes all day, pets give a reason to get outside, get some fresh air and get active. Studies also show that physical activity has many benefits for mental health.

5. Pets provide a sense of togetherness. The bond with a pet helps the owner to not feel alone. When owners see, touch, hear or talk to their companion animals, it brings a sense of goodwill, joy, nurturing and happiness. At the same time, stress hormones are suppressed.

Copyright © 2020, ABC Audio. All rights reserved. 


Alec Baldwin says his "full-time job now" is to keep his kids entertained in quarantine

ABC/Heidi Gutman(NEW YORK) -- Alec Baldwin returns as host of Match Games fifth season this weekend, just in time to help you escape the doldrums of quarantine.

Baldwin has been spending his quarantine in Long Island, New York with a full house -- four kids under the age of six and his expectant wife, Hilaria. They’ve been homeschooling and social distancing like the rest of us, but Baldwin says his main job has been trying to maintain a sense of normalcy for his kids.

“My full-time job now is to keep their mind off how weird all this is,” he tells ABC Audio. “Like keep getting in the pool with them and get in the hot tub with them and play with them...and throw a ball with them and, you know, chase them around the yard.”

He adds, “Because they’re becoming aware that this is strange.”

As for Match Game, he hopes it can similarly distract people from what’s going on in the world, even for just a little while.

“I do think [people] could use that fun and those laughs all the time,” Baldwin says. “You know, they might need it now slightly more than ever, you know, or maybe in some people's cases dramatically more than never…What we're aiming for is obviously just to be silly and have fun.” 

The fifth-season premiere of Match Game -- a detective-themed episode featuring celebrity panelists Mario Cantone, Jennifer Esposito, Adam Rodriguez, Angie Harmon, Michael Chiklis and Melissa Fumero -- airs Sunday at 10 p.m. ET on ABC.

Copyright © 2020, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.


COVID-19 all-in-one update

(NEW YORK) -- Here's the latest information on the COVID-19 coronavirus as of 9:30 a.m. ET.

Latest reported numbers globally per Johns Hopkins University
Global diagnosed cases: 5,837,541
Global deaths: 360,919.  The United States has the most deaths of any single country, with 101,621.
Number of countries/regions: at least 188
Total patients recovered globally: 2,437,965

Latest reported numbers in the United States per Johns Hopkins University
There are at least 1,721,926 diagnosed cases in 50 states the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico and Guam.  This is more than in any other country.
U.S. deaths: at least 101,621.  New York State has the greatest number of reported deaths in the U.S., with 29,529.
U.S. total patients recovered: 399,991
U.S. total people tested: 15,646,041

The greatest number of reported COVID-19 cases in the U.S. is in New York, with 366,733 confirmed cases out of a total state population of 19.5 million.  That is the most reported cases than in any other single region in the world.  New Jersey is next, with 157,185 reported cases out of a total population of 8.88 million.

Latest reported deaths per state
Visit https://coronavirus.jhu.edu/map.html for the latest numbers.

School closures
For a state-by-state interactive map of current school closures, please visit the Education Week website, where numbers are updated once daily.

There are 98,277 public schools and 34,576 private schools in the U.S., according to the National Center for Education Statistics. Those schools educate almost 50.8 million public school students and 5.8 million private school students.

The latest headlines
People mistaking government stimulus payments for junk mail, scam
If you haven’t yet received your government stimulus check, better check your mail a bit more carefully.  The Washington Post reports that because of the way the mailed payments look, many Americans are mistaking them for junk mail and throwing them away.  While some Americans received their payments as bank account direct deposits, the Treasury Department is also using their financial agent, MetaBank, to mail prepaid debit cards to recipients.  The problem: the plastic cards look at lot like the ones banks and others mass-mail to solicit business or market scams, and arrive in envelopes that bear no obvious outward sign that it’s an official government communication.  Even recipients who open the envelopes are greeted with an unfamiliar vendor name and a phone number they must call to activate the card, much like countless scams that seek to steal personal information.  The IRS has subsequently updated their Economic Impact Payment FAQ page with info about the prepaid debit cards.

Labor Department issues guidelines for employers reopening businesses
With the White House pushing states to reopen businesses and more states lifting lockdown restrictions amid the COVID-19 pandemic, the U.S. Labor Department has issued guidelines “to implement social distancing in the workplace and to help protect workers from exposure to the coronavirus.”  The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) website suggests the following precautions: “Isolate any worker who begins to exhibit symptoms until they can either go home or leave to seek medical care; Establish flexible worksites (e.g., telecommuting) and flexible work hours (e.g., staggered shifts), if feasible; Stagger breaks and re-arrange seating in common break areas to maintain physical distance between workers; In workplaces where customers are present, mark six-foot distances with floor tape in areas where lines form, use drive-through windows or curbside pickup, and limit the number of customers allowed at one time; Move or reposition workstations to create more distance, and install Plexiglas partitions; and Encourage workers to bring any safety and health concerns to the employer’s attention.”  All 50 states are currently lifting lockdowns to varying degrees, even as the COVID-19 death toll this week officially surpassed 100,000 in the U.S.

President Trump calls 100,000 US death toll "a very sad milestone"
President Donald Trump called the current 100,000 death toll from COVID-19 “a very sad milestone" in a Thursday morning tweet.  "We have just reached a very sad milestone with the coronavirus pandemic deaths reaching 100,000. To all of the families & friends of those who have passed, I want to extend my heartfelt sympathy & love for everything that these great people stood for & represent," the president tweeted. "God be with you!"  President Trump's reaction is a change of course from his earlier statements when COVID-19 was first reported in the nation.  As the first deaths were reported, the president likened the coronavirus to "a very bad flu" and suggested deaths would remain minimal.  In April, the president maintained that while deaths would be higher than initially thought, they would not surpass 100,000.

Good news!
Ireland’s leprechauns reportedly doing well during pandemic
As Ireland deals with their lockdown due to the COVID-19 pandemic, its last living leprechaun whisperer, Kevin Woods, reassured the public that the fictional creatures from Irish mythology are doing just fine, according to The Irish Post.  During an appearance on ITV’s This Morning on Wednesday, the prominent leprechaun advocate and activist insisted the Irish fairies are OK, although their numbers are dwindling.  As for how leprechauns are coping with Ireland’s lockdown restrictions, Woods says “they don’t have a problem with it.”  Woods also assured viewers that his encounters with the little Irish icons adhere to the government’s lockdown measures.  “Leprechauns are spirits, they manifest themselves to me as leprechauns.  I visit them each day, I haven’t broken the restrictions,” he said.  Adds Woods, “I communicate with them through an out-of-body experience, everyone knows what I mean and I can transfer my spirit up there.”

Copyright © 2020, ABC Audio. All rights reserved. 


Leprechauns are doing fine amid the COVID-19 pandemic

master1305/iStock(DUBLIN) -- As Ireland deals with a lockdown due to the COVID-19 pandemic, its last living leprechaun whisperer, Kevin Woods, reassured the public that Ireland’s leprechauns are doing just fine, according to The Irish Post.

During an appearance on ITV’s This Morning on Wednesday, the prominent leprechaun advocate and activist insisted the Irish fairies are OK, although their numbers are dwindling.

“There were millions of them here in Ireland and they all died, apart from 236 of them,” he explains.

As for how leprechauns are coping with Ireland’s lockdown restrictions, Woods says “they don’t have a problem with it.”

Woods also assured viewers that his encounters with the little Irish icons adhere to the government’s lockdown measures.

“Leprechauns are spirits, they manifest themselves to me as leprechauns.  I visit them each day, I haven’t broken the restrictions,” he said.

Adds Woods, “I communicate with them through an out of body experience, everyone knows what I mean and I can transfer my spirit up there.”

Copyright © 2020, ABC Audio. All rights reserved. 


President reacts to latest US death toll: "A very sad milestone"

Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images(WASHINGTON, D.C.) -- Over half a day following the news that U.S. deaths due to COVID-19 surpassed 100,000, President Donald Trump broke his silence on the death toll, calling it a "very sad milestone" in a Thursday morning tweet.

"We have just reached a very sad milestone with the coronavirus pandemic deaths reaching 100,000. To all of the families & friends of those who have passed, I want to extend my heartfelt sympathy & love for everything that these great people stood for & represent," the president tweeted. "God be with you!"

President Trump's reaction is a change of course from his earlier statements when COVID-19 was first reported in the nation.  As the first deaths came in, the president likened the coronavirus to "a very bad flu" and suggested deaths would remain minimal.

In April, the president maintained that deaths would not surpass 100,000.

White House press secretary Kayleigh McEnany appeared on Fox News on Thursday, asserting that the president "took action" far in advance and mitigated the death toll.

"Because of this president, we stayed far below that 2.2 million estimate that was initially out there," said McEnany, referencing earlier projections that warned that not following social distancing guidelines could lead to catastrophe. 

She added, "The extraordinary effort of the administration, the work of the American people helped to keep this from being much worse than it could have been." 

Copyright © 2020, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.


Artist inflating massive balloon arch to let students take graduation photos amid social distancing rules

iStock/sdominick(FREDERICK COUNTY, MD) -- Like students all over the country, those in the Frederick County, Maryland public school system won't have a graduation ceremony, thanks to social distancing rules in the wake of COVID-19. 

However, one local business owner is doing her part, with a massive balloon arch under which grads and their family members can mark the occasion with free photos.

Caity Byrne, who's an award-winning balloon artist and owner of Frederick Balloon Co., will create a 50-foot tall balloon arch at the suspension bridge along Carroll Creek, and on Sunday, it will be free to use for photo opportunities for grads and their loved ones. 

"These students have worked so hard toward this achievement. For years, they have looked forward to a moment that won't happen in the way they envisioned," Caity said in a statement. "We wanted to give them a wow moment to remember."

She adds, "This is our way of saying thank you to the community for their support of small businesses, and a true congratulations to students in the area."

Copyright © 2020, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.


'Cheaper by the Dozen' cast reunites to benefit No Kid Hungry

Giulio Marcocchi/Getty Images(LOS ANGELES) -- In a time where all the old gangs are getting back together, the cast of the 2003 comedy Cheaper by the Dozen did just that. 

On Wednesday, Hilary Duff shared a video of herself and the rest of the cast recreating some of the most memorable scenes from the movie as "I'm Just a Kid" by Simple Plan played in the background. Along with stirring up feelings of nostalgia, the cast encouraged fans to do their part to help feed families through No Kid Hungry.  

Duff wrote in the caption, "Surprise! From the Baker family to yours. We are all in this together," followed by #wearefamily. She also tagged some of her costars including Alyson Stoner and Bonnie Hunt, who also shared the same reenactment and similar captions to their respecitive social media accounts. 

This isn't the first reunion that Duff has taken part to inspire others during the COVID-19 pandemic. The 32-year-old actress recently collaborated with the Lizzie McGuire cast to do a table read of the episode titled, "Between a Rock and a Bra Place." 

"We could not stop laughing reading lines from tween us," captioned Duff in the Instagram Live video. "This is the first time we were all "together-ish" in almost 18 years!"
 

Copyright © 2020, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.


'One World: Together at Home' broadcast sets two Guinness World Records

Getty Images/Getty Images for Global Citizen(LOS ANGELES) -- This week, Guinness World Records revealed that the One World: Together at Home broadcast -- curated by Lady Gaga and co-hosted by Global Citizen and the World Health Organization in support of COVID-19 relief efforts -- has set not one but two records.

The event, featuring performances by 72 artists in total over eight hours: six hours online, and two hours on TV. They included Gaga, Paul McCartney, Taylor Swift, Keith Urban, Celine Dion, Shawn Mendes, Camila Cabello, Elton John, Lizzo, Maren Morris, Sam Smith, John Legend, Jennifer Lopez and Stevie Wonder. 

It now holds the record for the most musical acts of any remote music festival, and it has also set the record for the most money ever raised for charity via a remote music festival. 

The One World: Together at Home broadcast, which raised nearly $128 million for the World Health Organization’s COVID-19 relief efforts, was conceived to honor, inspire and support front-line healthcare workers and bring families together.

WHO director general Dr. Tedros Ghebreyesus said in a statement, "What these record titles signify is the commitment by many international artists, including Lady Gaga, philanthropists, corporations and humanitarians to come together in a global show of solidarity to help people overcome COVID-19.”

Copyright © 2020, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.


'SNL''s Colin Jost announces donation to food allergy awareness and COVID-19 relief

E.A.T.(NEW YORK) -- Saturday Night Live’s Colin Jost was to host the fifth anniversary fundraiser gala for the organization End Allergies Together (E.A.T.), but like innumerable other events, it was cancelled because of the COVID-19 crisis. 

However, Jost took to YouTube to record a message to those who are supporting the charity, which funds research to accelerate treatments and cures for those who suffer from potentially deadly food allergies. 

Colin explained he's lost track of time lately, showing the camera his "watch," which is "just a Post-It that says 'May'," but he wanted to get the word out about how the event shifted in the wake of the current health crisis. 

The comedian explains that E.A.T. took all of the money that was raised in advance of the eventually-cancelled event and divided it, with half the amount going to their goal of ending food allergies and the remainder going to COVID-19 relief. 

Jost also urged those interested to donate at e.givesmart.com

The charity points out that a percentage of every donation to E.A.T. during this effort will help the NY Common Pantry and the Food Equality Initiative to bring allergy-safe foods to those most in need.

Copyright © 2020, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.


More than 2.1 million additional Americans file for unemployment

glegorly/iStock(WASHINGTON, D.C.) -- An additional 2,123,000 Americans filed for unemployment in the week ending May 23, according to date released this morning by the U.S. Labor Department

That brings to more than 40 million the total number of people who have filed for unemployment in the ten weeks since the COVID-19 pandemic began, and businesses began closing and subsequently laying off employees as a result. 

The 2.123 million new filings is down 323,000 from the previous week’s revised numbers, which themselves were adjusted up by 8,000, to 2.446 million. 

Unemployment filings don’t necessarily signify the number of jobs lost -- the U.S. unemployment rate currently stands at 14.7%, based on data from April, but most economists expect that number may exceed 20% when the jobless numbers for May are released next week.  

Copyright © 2020, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.


COVID-19 all-in-one update

(NEW YORK) -- Here's the latest information on the COVID-19 coronavirus as of 9:30 a.m. ET.

Latest reported numbers globally per Johns Hopkins University
Global diagnosed cases: 5,716,570
Global deaths: 356,124.  The United States has the most deaths of any single country, with 100,442.
Number of countries/regions: at least 188
Total patients recovered globally: 2,367,107

Latest reported numbers in the United States per Johns Hopkins University
There are at least 1,699,933 diagnosed cases in 50 states the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico and Guam.  This is more than in any other country.
U.S. deaths: at least 100,442.  New York State has the greatest number of reported deaths in the U.S., with 29,484.
U.S. total patients recovered: 391,508
U.S. total people tested: 15,192,481

The greatest number of reported COVID-19 cases in the U.S. is in New York, with 364,965 confirmed cases out of a total state population of 19.5 million.  That is the most reported cases than in any other single region in the world.  New Jersey is next, with 156,628 reported cases out of a total population of 8.88 million.

Latest reported deaths per state
Visit https://coronavirus.jhu.edu/map.html for the latest numbers.

School closures
For a state-by-state interactive map of current school closures, please visit the Education Week website, where numbers are updated once daily.

There are 98,277 public schools and 34,576 private schools in the U.S., according to the National Center for Education Statistics. Those schools educate almost 50.8 million public school students and 5.8 million private school students.

The latest headlines
More than
100,000 people dead from COVID-19 in US
While the COVID-19 pandemic has sickened over 5.6 million people and killed more than 356,000 worldwide, in the U.S. death toll surpassed 100,000 on Wednesday.  According to data compiled by the Center for Systems Science and Engineering at Johns Hopkins University, it's estimated that at least 100,442 people have died from COVID-19 in the United States as of Thursday morning.  That's more than U.S. military deaths sustained in the Vietnam and Korean Wars combined.  At least 1.69 million people in the U.S. have been sickened by the virus.  America has suffered the most deaths out of any other country, with the United Kingdom reporting the second-highest death toll, 37,542, and Italy suffering the third highest-number of deaths, with 33,072.  Despite the growing U.S. death toll, states across the country continue to reopen, with Maryland resuming outdoor dining on Friday, May 29, now that the state has completed phase I of its reopening plan.  Outdoor activities like youth sports and drive in movie theaters may also resume on Friday.  Health officials continue to caution that, if social distancing measures aren't followed, a stronger second wave of the virus can hit in the fall.  In the meantime, the global search for a vaccine continues.

More than 2.1 million additional Americans file for unemployment
An additional 2,123,000 Americans filed for unemployment in the week ending May 23, according to date released this morning by the U.S. Labor Department.  That brings to more than 40 million the total number of people who have filed for unemployment in the ten weeks since the COVID-19 pandemic began, and businesses began closing and subsequently laying off employees as a result.  The 2.123 million new filings is down 323,000 from the previous week’s revised numbers, which themselves were adjusted up by 8,000, to 2.446 million.  Unemployment filings don’t necessarily signify the number of jobs lost -- the U.S. unemployment rate currently stands at 14.7%, based on data from April, but most economists expect that number may exceed 20% when the jobless numbers for May are released next week. 

Study finds five days of remdesivir treatment works well to fight COVID-19
A new international study published in the New England Journal of Medicine finds hospitalized patients who had severe COVID-19, but who didn’t require mechanical ventilation, and who were treated with the anti-viral drug remdesivir for five days fared roughly as well as patients treated with the drug for ten days.  Not only is this potentially good news for the patients being treated, but it also means physicians can potentially treat twice the number of patients with the same drug supply.  Remdesivir has so far shown promise in treating COVID-19 as the global search for a vaccine continues.  The new study was funded by pharmaceutical company Gilead Sciences, which also manufactures remdesivir.

Good news!
Virginia man goes home after surviving chemo and COVID-19
Imagine already being diagnosed with cancer and undergoing chemotherapy, and then learning you also have COVID-19.  Michael Alcock doesn’t have to imagine – as WJLA in Washington, D.C. reports, the husband and father of two was released from Inova Mount Vernon Hospital in Alexandria, Virginia Wednesday after 61 days of hospitalization for COVID-19, seven of which he spent on a ventilator, all while being treated for cancer.  Alcock was pushed in a wheelchair toward the exit as dozens of hospital workers lined the corridor, applauding and cheering.  An emotional Alcock said the only heroes in his story are “the nurses and the doctors who helped me fight through this.”  One of Alcock’s nurses, named Kia, also had recently recovered from COVID-19.  Michael’s advice to everyone?  If you go out, wear a mask.

Copyright © 2020, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.


Wanda Sykes, Ray Romano and others unite for charity event, 'Laughter in Lockdown'

ABC/Randy Holmes(LOS ANGELES) -- Wanda Sykes and Ray Romano are a few of the comedy stars gathering on Friday for the special one-night-only streaming event, Laughter in Lockdown.

Proceeds from the two-hour event -- presented by NY Laughs, in partnership with The Actors Fund, the national human services organization that provides a safety net for performing arts and entertainment professionals -- will benefit struggling comedians and comedy club professionals as part of the fund’s greater initiative to help entertainment creatives in comedy affected financially due to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic.

Other comedians scheduled to perform include Judd Apatow, Roy Wood Jr., Carl Reiner, Craig Robinson, Dave Attell, Gary Gulman, Gina Yashere, Ian Edwards, Jeff Ross, Jim Norton, Jon Fisch, Keith Robinson, Marina Franklin, Moody McCarthy, Pete Holmes, Robert Kelly, Ronny Chieng, Ted Greenberg, Sal Vulcano, Brian Stokes Mitchell and Vanessa Hollingshead.

Laughter in Lockdown will be hosted by Mo Amer, star of the Netflix special The Vagabond, and one of Rolling Stone’s "10 comedians you need to know."

More information, including how to make a donation, is available at nylaughs.org/lockdown.

Copyright © 2020, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.


Woman uses WHAT when ordered to wear a face mask?

sdominick/iStock(KIEV) -- A woman who was told she wouldn't be served at a post office in Kiev, Ukraine without a face covering to protect against COVID-19 was able to get her errand done by using the closest thing she could find -- her underwear.

According to the U.K. website Metro, the woman can be seen on the post office’s closed-circuit TV removing her leggings, then the unmentionables, in full view of bystanders, who hardly seemed to notice. She then proceeded to place the undergarments on her head.

The video was posted to social media by an employee of the company, who now reportedly faces punishment for sharing company information.

At the beginning of April, Ukraine was given new restrictive measures to prevent the spread of COVID-19, which included having to wear a mask or respirator in all public places. That includes part of any building to which the public has access -- including shops, markets, parks, playgrounds, and on public transportation.

Copyright © 2020, ABC Audio. All rights reserved. 


Over 100,000 people now dead from COVID-19 in US

iStock/ninjaMonkeyStudio (NEW YORK) -- While the COVID-19 pandemic has sickened over 5.6 million people and killed more than 356,000 worldwide, in the U.S. death toll surpassed 100,000 on Wednesday.

According to data compiled by the Center for Systems Science and Engineering at Johns Hopkins University, it's estimated that at least 100,442 people have died from COVID-19 in the United States as of Thursday morning.  That's more than U.S. military deaths sustained in the Vietnam and Korean Wars combined. 

At least 1.69 million people in the U.S. have been sickened by the virus.

Back on March 27, the U.S. death toll surpassed 2,300.  A month later on April 27, deaths swelled to over 50,400.  U.S. deaths reached six digits on May 27.

America has suffered the most deaths out of any other country, with the United Kingdom reporting the second-highest death toll: 37,542.  Italy suffered the third highest-number of deaths, with 33,072.

Despite the growing U.S. death toll, states across the country continue to reopen, with Maryland resuming outdoor dining on Friday, May 29, now that the state has completed phase I of its reopening plan.  Outdoor activities like youth sports and drive in movie theaters may also resume on Friday.

Health officials continue to caution that, if social distancing measures aren't followed, a stronger second wave of the virus can hit in the fall.  In the meantime, the global search for a vaccine continues.

Copyright © 2020, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.


Google letting at-home employees expense $1,000 worth of office furniture, announces other perks

iStock/doble-d(LOS ANGELES) -- Google is already famous for its sprawling office spaces, which boast free three meals a day, gyms, and dry cleaning services, but with so many of its employees working from home because of the COVID-19 crisis, the search giant is bringing some perks home.

According to a memo to employees from CEO of Google and Alphabet Sundar Pichai, those working from home are now allowed to expense up to $1,000 of office furniture and other equipment to make their home-work space more comfortable. 

And that's not all. "Finally, we continue to experiment with sharing more of our in-office experiences virtually, with a focus on health, wellness, and fun," Pichai explained. "A couple of examples: fitness [classes] with gFit instructors, cooking and nutrition lessons from Google chefs, and Kids@Home Storytime."

The company is working toward having 10% of its employees to return after the July 4 holiday, and 30% of its workforce return by September. That being said, Pichai allows while some employees are required to return, "For everyone else, returning to the office will be voluntary through the end of the year, and we encourage you to continue to work from home if you can."

The company insists new cleaning and other safety procedures will be implemented once its campuses do re-open, and staff will be rotated in to reduce in-office numbers.

Copyright © 2020, ABC Audio. All rights reserved.


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