Thursday, April 24, 2014

"Do not be unbelieving, but believe."

Last Sunday, the Lord signaled the apostles that though they had deserted Him on Good Friday, He forgave them. This Second Sunday of Easter, or Divine Mercy Sunday, Jesus sends Thomas the message that He forgives him for his disbelief in the Resurrection despite reliable eyewitnesses. Our Discussion Questions will guide your Sunday Bible Study sessions with family, friends and church groups.

The Forgiveness of Sins

We see the apostles, imprisoned and bound by fear, have locked themselves into the upper room. Then "Jesus came and stood before them. He breathed on them and said: 'Receive the Holy Spirit. If you forgive men's sins, they are forgiven them; if you hold them bound, they are held bound.' "

Fr. Alex Mcallister points out that the first part of this Reading reading is generally taken as the scriptural basis for the Sacrament of Reconciliation. By Christ's will, Father Cusick explains, the Church possesses the power to forgive the sins of the baptized and exercises it through bishops and priests normally in the sacrament of Penance. Through the gift of faith we believe that the Risen Lord also breathes the Holy Spirit into us. Fr. Campion P. Gavaler, O.S.B. reminds us that we the church are sent into a sinful world to bring forgiveness, not only as priests through the sacrament of reconciliation, but as disciples who are present anywhere there is need of forgiveness.

So if you have a problem with the Church intruding on what you think ought to be just between you and God, Dr. Marcellino D'Ambrosio says you’ll have to take that one up with Jesus Himself. It was clearly His idea.

Faith, Doubt and St. Thomas

On Easter Sunday the Master forgave the apostles for running out on Him Good Friday. This Sunday, Fr. James Gilhooley tells us, Jesus absolves Thomas for his disbelief. He gave them all a second chance. Thomas had always belonged to Jesus. Yes he was cynical, but when he got the practical proof he needed, Fr. John Foley, S.J. explains, he sank to the ground in heart-moving surrender. Do you believe the resurrected Jesus will not also give us a second chance?

Many times we enter into a period of anger at God and a time of doubts. Fr. Ron Rolheiser asks the same questions we ask. Why does God stay hidden. Why doesn’t God reveal himself so concretely and physically that no one could doubt his existence? Fr. Joseph Pellegrino says we should not feel bad about having crises in faith. We should feel very human. We should also realize that our crisis can lead us to an even stronger faith. Jesus breathed life onto His disciples, a group of people who were faithful to Him. Fr. Orlando Sapuay, M.S. aptly reminds us that Jesus can also breathe new life into us, people who carry on that faith.

Thomas rediscovered his faith amidst the believing community of apostles and disciples. This point must never be forgotten, explains Fr. Thomas Rosica, CSB. We do not believe as isolated individuals, but rather, through our baptism, we become members of this great family of the Church. It is precisely the faith professed by the ecclesial community we call Church that reinforces our personal faith.

Divine Mercy of Jesus

Our Psalm this Sunday says, "His mercy endures forever." St. Peter reminds us that we received a new birth because of God's "great mercy." And in today's Gospel the Risen Jesus gives mercy as His first gift: "Receive the Holy Spirit. Whose sins you forgive are forgiven them..." Divine Mercy summarizes the message of the Bible and gift of our Savior.

So what exactly is “mercy” anyway, and what does it have to do with the Easter season? Several years ago, the Catholic Church declared the Sunday after Easter “Divine Mercy Sunday.”  Divine Mercy Sunday celebrates the merciful love of God shining through the Easter Triduum and the whole Easter mystery. The feast recovers an ancient liturgical tradition, reflected in a teaching attributed to St. Augustine about the Easter Octave, which he called "the days of mercy and pardon," and the Octave Day itself "the compendium of the days of mercy."

Perhaps the fact that we are able to forgive those who trespass against us is the surest sign that our faith is not illusion, but that we truly do live in the Spirit of Christ and His Divine Mercy.

Blessed John Paul the Great

In the Jubilee year 2000, Pope John Paul II canonized Sister Faustina -- making her the first canonized saint of the new millennium -- and established "Divine Mercy Sunday" as a special title for the Second Sunday of Easter for the universal Church. This Sunday, April 27, 2014, the man who canonized more saints than any other pope in modern history will himself be canonized a saint together with another pope, Blessed John XXIII

Today, on the day that the Church proclaims blessed this great apostle of mercy and peace, let us remember with affection and deep gratitude the stirring words that John Paul II spoke at the concluding Mass of World Youth Day 2002 at Downsview Park in Toronto. These words keep us focused on the importance and necessity of mercy in the Church today:

"At difficult moments in the Church's life, the pursuit of holiness becomes even more urgent. And holiness is not a question of age; it is a matter of living in the Holy Spirit... Do not let that hope die! Stake your lives on it! We are not the sum of our weaknesses and failures; we are the sum of the Father's love for us and our real capacity to become the image of his Son."

This Sunday Fr. Phil Bloom encourages us to ask the intercession of Blessed John Paul the Great that we would know deeply what we heard in the Psalm: "His mercy endures."

Celebrating Eastertide

Eastertide, or the Easter Season, or Paschal Time, is the period of fifty days from Easter Sunday to Pentecost Sunday. It is celebrated as a single joyful feast, indeed as the "great Lord's Day". Are there any tips on resources or ideas we can offer for continuing the Easter celebration with your family for the entire season? Fr. John Bartunek shares his "50 Days of Celebrating Easter."

When we encounter the Resurrection accounts in the New Testament we face a challenge in putting all the pieces together in a way that the sequence of the events flow in logical order. How did events progress from the day of Resurrection to Christ's Ascension to Pentecost? Msgr. Charles Pope proposes to you a possible, even likely, sequence of the Resurrection events.

Parish Life, Prayer and the Holy Eucharist

Too many Catholics hear a disturbing sermon at their parish and simply move on to another parish. Elizabeth Scalia opines that running away from a parish with a disoriented pastor dooms one’s fellow parishioners—especially if they have been poorly Catechized. She argues that such actions cannot build up the Body of Christ.

A recent Pew Research Center study found that 10 percent of all Americans — 10 percent! — are former Catholics. So, what can a parent or sibling or cousin do to help his fallen-away family members return to the Church’s fold? Here's how to respond when a loved one leaves the Church. Use these fundamental principles to help the former Catholics in our families reconsider the Church.

Jeniffer Fulwiller looked at the lives of people who have redically placed their trust in God. She found it fascinating to see what common threads could be found in the lives of these incredible people. She shares the seven prayer habits of these saintly people, in case others find it inspiring as well. Judith Costello compliments this. She says that while it may seem as if God is far away and it may seem impossible to really know Him, it is possible to really get to KNOW Him. And it requires several things. She explains with her blog post "Know Him!"

And Peter Kreeft concludes what he feels is the central problem of the Church today: most of the generation now becoming adults simply do not know Jesus Christ. As an example, he shares his conversation with a Muslim and how this non-Christian unwittingly offered him important lessons about his own practice of Eucharistic Adoration.

Rising Gas Prices and Personal Debt

I don't know what you guys are paying for gasoline. But here in California we are paying up to $3.75 to $4.10 per gallon. Anthony Duk shares an email from someone who has worked in the petroleum industry for 31 years now. They offer some tricks to get more of your money's worth for every gallon you pump at the filling station.

Finally, if you feel you're not winning the war on your personal debt, this one's for you: 80 Ways to Be Frugal and Save Money.

Another eventful week in our Catholic World. Have a Spirit-filled and blessed Eastertide.

Keep the Faith. Peace.

Wally Arida
Publisher & Editor in chief

FEATURED BLOG: How to respond when a loved one leaves the Church
PASTORAL HISPANA: La Resurreccion nos trae el regalo de la misericordia
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Thursday, April 17, 2014

"They have taken the Lord from the tomb"

This Sunday, this Easter 2014, is a day of Life and Joy — a day in which God gives new meaning to all of our lives in the Resurrection of Jesus. Our Discussion Questions will guide your online Sunday Bible Study sessions with your family, friends and church groups.

The Sacred Triduum

But before Easter comes the Triduum—Holy Thursday, Good Friday, Holy Saturday. During these days, the Church invites us to remember that sin is real and that only blood can redeem it. But also that God loves us so deeply that he sent his only son to offer himself for our deliverance. Archbishop Charles J. Chaput, O.F.M., Cap. reminds us that discipleship always has a cost. No Christian ever lives the Gospel without eventually encountering the cross.

Holy Thursday

Yesterday was Holy Thursday, the day when the Church formally concluded the Lenten season. Earlier on this fateful day, the disciples prepare for this most holy meal which will be hour Lord's last supper. At this meal, Jesus made some startling changes in the ritual of the Passover meal. Blessing over the bread, He proclaimed “take and eat for this is my body.” Over the third cup of wine, known as the cup of blessing, he said “take and drink for this is my blood.” Then he commanded the disciples “do this in memory of me.” 

In the Mass of the Lord’s Supper conducted at our parishes, we are in the upper room with Jesus and the Apostles and do what they did. Through the ritual of washing the feet (Jn 13:1) of 12 parishioners, we unite in service to one another. Through our celebration of this first Mass and Holy Eucharist (Mt 26:26), we unite ourselves to Jesus and receive his Body and Blood as if for the first time. At this Eucharist, we especially thank God for His gift of the ministerial priesthood.

Good Friday

Good Friday is a day of fasting and abstinence. During the day's service, the priest enters the church in silence and prostrates himself before the altar signifying the grief and sorrow of the Church. It is a day of solemn reflection on the mystery of the cross. The liturgy of Good Friday is the one place where we find an especially somber aspect in our liturgy.

On this day there is no Eucharist, no Mass, celebrated. Yet, even on Good Friday, we quietly anticipate the joy of the empty tomb. We know that the Eucharist is coming back very soon. But even on Good Friday, we receive Holy Communion. We make contact with the living Lord who is alive and really present with us, even on Good Friday.

If you've always wondered why Catholics venerate the crucifix and not just the plain cross as Protestants do, we give you the answers here.

Holy Saturday

Msgr. Charles Pope offers reflection on how Jesus really spend his last week on earth. On Holy Saturday, the body of Jesus is in the tomb but His soul is among the dead to announce the kingdom. The hour is coming, and now is, when the dead will hear the voice of the Son of God, and those who hear it will Live (John 5:25).

Holy Saturday is an empty time of waiting. No Mass is offered, not even a Communion service like Good Friday’s. It isn’t an official fasting day, but many Catholics eat modestly this day as we wait to celebrate the Resurrection. Danielle Bean describes Holy Saturday and Easter Sunday as days of "Waiting, then Feasting."

Celebrating Easter

To the secular world, Easter is a minor holiday, a time of candy, colored eggs and Easter bunnies. But Easter is not a low-budget Christmas. For Christians, Easter is what their faith is all about. In the words of Psalm 118: "This is the day the Lord has made; let us rejoice and be glad!"

The tragedy of Jesus’ suffering abuse, crucifixion, and death is transformed by the gift of His risen Life. New Life through the Resurrection of Jesus is our goal as 21st Century followers of Jesus. Our hope in the Resurrection of Jesus gives meaning and purpose to our lives which we celebrate in each Eucharist, but especially this Easter.

What Jesus did in his Paschal Mystery, he did for our benefit! The challenges and misfortunes of our lives and our world are transformed in Jesus’ risen Life. Thus, with Easter, we commit ourselves to becoming peacemakers and reconcilers. Fr. Romy Seleccion, MS shares "Ten Alleluias of the Resurrection."

Our full Homiletics Section for Easter Sunday is comprised of ten different homilies which we have compiled for your Easter reflection. Click here to view them all.

An Atheist, Divine Mercy and a New iPhone App

Finally, we bring you a moving Easter story that begins with the worst news one could get as an atheist: his agnostic wife had decided to become a Christian. Two words shot through his mind. The first was an expletive; the second was “divorce.” That was then. And now he's celebrating his 30th Easter as a Christian. It was Easter that killed his faith in Atheism.

The Divine Mercy novena begins on Good Friday. Here's a free iphone app - also for Androids - that many pray can promote hope in the Divine Mercy.

Finally, as we begin a new life in Christ after Easter, receive gift from ParishWorld and download our FREE ParishWorld Mobile App for either iPhones and Android phones. Make it a daily habit to and use it to LEARN OUR FAITH, LIVE OUR FAITH & SHARE OUR FAITH. Click here.

Another eventful week in our Catholic World. Have a Spirit-filled and blessed Easter

Keep the Faith. Peace.

Wally Arida
Publisher & Editor in chief

BURNING QUESTION: Who can receive Communion?
FEATURED BLOG: Easter is not a low-budget Christmas
PASTORAL HISPANA: La resurrección da sentido a nuestra vida

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Friday, April 11, 2014

"Hosanna to the Son of David"

It is a special liturgy, this Sunday of April 13, 2014, known as “Palm Sunday of the Lord’s Passion.” If you were tempted to think of it as just another Mass but with a few additions, prepare to drop that assumption. Passion Sunday is a very deep vision of the heart and soul of Christianity. Our Discussion Questions will guide your Online Sunday Bible Study sessions with your family, friends and church groups.

Hosanna! Let Us Welcome the Lord!

Each year during Holy Week, we accompany Jesus up to Jerusalem amidst the crowds crying out, "Hosanna, blessed is he who comes in the name of the Lord!" Fr. Thomas Rosica, CSB says it is a day filled with exceeding praise and jubilation, but looming on the horizon is a wave of hatred, destruction and death. When he entered Jerusalem, they hailed him with palms. A few days later they nailed him to a cross. The kingship of Jesus meant terrible suffering and humiliation, says Fr. John Foley, S. J. It is not simply publicity and grandeur.

These events may have happened two thousand years or so ago. But in a certain sense, Fr. Alex McAllister SDS reminds us, they are happening right here and now. Catholics must stand at attention one Sunday each year as they listen to the entire passion narrative read aloud. Dr. Marcellino D'Ambrosio tells us that this careful, repeated meditation on the Passion of Christ is important because the Passion is the ultimate Revelation of two intertwined realities: human sin and divine love.

The Cross Reveals the Inner Life of God

We focus on the cross this Palm Sunday and throughout this Holy Week. We unite our pains to Jesus’ pains and we receive His healing through His Cross, Fr. Joseph Pellegrino reminds us. Fr. Phil Bloom goes straight to the point: it is the blood of Jesus which brings forgiveness of sins. It is by Jesus' death that our Lord has transformed our death from a curse into the door of eternal life, explains Father Cusick. But it is not easy to keep our eyes fixed on the eternal life, Fr. Orlando Sapuay, M.S. laments. Especially in a world that keeps telling us that there are more immediate and urgent things on which to focus.

The cross shows us God’s heart and the inner life of the Trinity. Fr. Campion P. Gavaler, O.S.B. shows us how how Matthew's passion narrative gives us some insight into the mystery of how the Spirit enabled Jesus to pray through his experience of suffering and dying. On the cross, there is not just one person, Jesus. Fr. Ron Rolheiser points out that .

Holy Week in The Holy Land

The ideal way to spend Holy Week is to fly to Israel. Since we will not be able to do that, our parish church is the Holy Land. Within those walls, Fr. James Gilhooley tells us, we must be creative enough to find Jerusalem - the Upper Room, Gethsemane, Calvary, and the Tomb.

But we offer you another perspective. To spend the Holy Week in the Holy City, where the entire Passion of Christ transpired over 2000 years ago, is a truly special event in one's life. ParishWorld's Theology editor Paul Dion, STL, travelled to Jerusalem during of Holy Week 2008. During his pilgrimage, Paul posted daily reports direct from Jerusalem, the city where it all happened.

We share with you, our readers, the Holy Week spiritual journey of one who walks the streets of Jerusalem as Christians worldwide celebrate the suffering and resurrection of our Lord Jesus Christ. May they enrich your own personal Holy week experience.

Jerusalem, My Jerusalem
Why do they come? What does it mean?
Palm Sunday in the Holy Land
"Do this in memory of me" - Holy Thursday at the Holy Land
Last Supper Reflection from the Holy Land
Jerusalem - Good Friday
Jerusalem Pilgrimage" - Holy Saturday
"Jesus of Galilee, The Nazorean"
"The Dead Sea Comes Alive"

A Guide to Celebrating Our Holiest Week

Sundown on Holy Thursday during Holy Week marks the beginning of three sacred days (Triduum) that changed the destiny of the human race. It would be a tragedy to let this season of grace go by without taking some time for extended prayer and reflection. So steal away for as much time as you can and let the Spirit help you pick and choose which of these Holy Week devotions offered by Marcellino D'Ambrosio, Ph.D. will best help you make the most of this special time.

Plus here's "A Practical Guide to the Liturgies of Holy Week." Fr. Thomas Richstatter, O.F.M. describes what goes on during these days and why. We hope to entice you to participate in these liturgies if you are not in the habit of doing so; and if you are already a “regular” during Holy Week, we hope this brief explanation will help you enter into “our holiest week” with an even greater appreciation of its meaning.

And with Lent reaching its climax, we know it's never too late to also share with you all Rich Reece's "Spiritual tips for the best Lent ever." And Deacon Greg Kandra adds that it's also never too late to revisit the Sacrament of Reconciliation. If anyone has been away from the confessional for a while, now is a good time to make a return visit. Need help? Look no further.

And finally, we know that this Holy Week, countless Catholics around the world will venerate the cross with a kiss -- and we will be reminded again of the powerful place this instrument of death holds over our imagination, and in our Catholic culture. Even more compelling is the crucifix: the cross with the body of Christ displayed upon it, in agony, dying. A lot of our Protestant friends don't understand that. So Patrick Madrid answers the questions - Why do Catholics venerate the Crucifix? Why not just the plain Cross as Protestants do?

Another eventful week in our Catholic World. Have a Spirit-filled and blessed Holy Week.

Keep the Faith. Peace.

Wally Arida
Publisher & Editor in chief

BQ: What Sacraments were instituted by Jesus on Holy Thursday?
FEATURED BLOG: A Practical Guide to the Liturgies of Holy Week
PASTORAL HISPANA: Inicio de los dias de gracia

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Thursday, April 3, 2014

"I am the resurrection and the life"

Sunday's pathos-filled Gospel story for the Fifth Sunday of Lent, the raising of Lazarus, is the longest continuous narrative in John's Gospel outside of the passion account. It is also the climax of the "signs" of Jesus. Our Discussion Questions will guide your Online Sunday Bible Study sessions with your family, friends and church groups.

Jesus Wept

The shortest line in the whole bible is found in this Gospel story: "Jesus wept." Fr. Thomas Rosica, CSB says Jesus reveals to us God who is one with us in suffering, grief and death -- a God who weeps with us. Father Cusick explains that our Lord's tears - whether over the death of his beloved friend Lazarus or his own people who rejected Him - were of the ultimate and divine compassion. They bespoke His commitment to the Father's will to the end for our sake. At the cross, He poured out the ultimate gift for us, His own life-blood and broken body.

So did Jesus play favorite? Some find it hard to accept that God would love some people, like Lazarus for example, more than others. But God became man. Dr. Marcellino D'Ambrosio argues that if Jesus did not love some more than others, He wouldn’t be fully human.

"I am the Resurrection and the Life"

This incident also gives Jesus the occasion to make that most extraordinary proclamation: "I am the Resurrection and the Life. If anyone believes in me, even though he dies he will live, and whoever lives and believes in me will never die."

From this, Fr. Alex McAllister SDS explains, we understand that Jesus is the very source of all life and the very cause of resurrection. It means that all life comes from him and all life finds its true meaning in him. The raising of Lazarus from the grave, according to Fr. Demetrius R. Dumm, O.S.B., is merely a preview of the definitive victory of life in the resurrection of Jesus. Fr. Orlando Sapuay, M.S. says it is a "sign" of God's promise to raise up all who have died in Christ to everlasting life. And college student Brett DeLaria shares that just as Lazarus was called from the grave, he says we should feel like Jesus is also calling all of us out of a spiritual “death.”

Victory Over Death and Darkness

This Sunday we stand before dry bones, the dead man's tomb. Fr. Phil Bloom says we are powerless to give life back. But through Jesus we can revive because He is the God of life and not of death. He came to do battle with death and vanquish it. James Gilhooley reminds us that Ezekiel this Sunday tells us this welcome message from God. "I will open your graves and have you rise..."

And so Jesus calls us, me and you, “Lazarus come out!” Fr. Joseph Pellegrino tells us that someone else has rolled away the stone for us. Jesus did this with the sacrificial love of the cross. But we still have to come out of the tomb ourselves. And many may ask how there can be an all-loving and an all-powerful God if there is so much suffering and evil in our world? Jesus replies that there are many beautiful plants and trees that come forth from God’s love. Life is surely one of them. But Fr. John Foley, S. J. points out that death is too, as well as suffering.

What we see in the Lazarus story will occur in the same way between Jesus and his Father. The Father does not save Jesus from death on the cross. Instead the Father allows him to die on the cross and then raises him up afterwards. Fr. Ron Rolheiser, OMI points out the lesson in both these deaths and raisings: The God we believe in doesn’t necessarily intervene and rescue us from suffering and death. Instead He redeems our suffering afterwards.

Jacqueline Kennedy, who unhappily for her was an authority on death, offered this insightful reflection, "The Catholic Church is at its best at the time of death. Its message is that death is not the putting out of light. It is rather turning off the lamp because the dawn has come."

What Makes a Saint a Saint?

With the the coming beatification of Pope John Paul II, many are wondering what precisely the Church means when it solemnly proclaims that someone is a blessed or a saint? Fr. Robert Barron says it means that the person in question exhibited in the course of his life virtue to a “heroic” degree.

Bishop Kevin Farrell of the Diocese of Dallas adds that saintly people like Pope John Paul II and Mother Teresa were normal human beings with all the strengths and weaknesses that are part of the human condition. They made mistakes, they made errors in judgment, and they became frustrated and lost their temper at times. What is important is that they didn’t give up on God.

Catholic Thought & Spiritual Blindness

What are the criteria to authentic Catholic thought? Bevil Bramwell, OMI lists fifteen of them that point to and protect the Catholic communion of truth as it embodies and expresses the one truth of Jesus Christ. Judith Costello offers her own reflection that developed when she came across this phrase that seemed to shoot an arrow in her heart. “Be alone with the Alone.”

What sins lead to spiritual blindness? St. Thomas Aquinas tells us that the sins which directly cause spiritual blindness are all mortal sins pertaining to lust. Which brings us to a sad reality that exists in our Church today. We are all painfully aware that there are many Catholics today who are living in cohabitation. Archbishop Michael J. Sheehan of the Archdiocese of Santa Fe offered an explanation of the pastoral care necessary for couples who are cohabiting.

Jennifer Fulwiler is sometimes challenged by her atheist readers when she mentions that Christianity has made her a better person. And she understand their confusion; if she's willing to try to be a good person now, why couldn’t she have done that when she was an atheist? What’s God got to do with it? The short answer is: Everything. She explains why.

Sermons, Fish Fries & a Friar in the Mall

How to enjoy Sunday sermons? There are two obstacles to the Sunday sermon. One is that we are unused to listening to anything delivered at any length by a single voice. We are accustomed to television. The second and biggest obstacle to the efficacy of the Sunday sermon is that the listener does not turn it into active worship. Christopher Howse offers some practical advice for daydreamers.

Now let's talk about the popular parish Friday Fish Fry. The main problem with these Lent seasonal fish fries is that they’re just too darn tasty to consider as a partial fast. And those second servings come in too easily and generously. However there's a bigger benefit to these events: the community built through it. If anything beats sitting down to eat a Lenten dinner with your parish brethren it must be putting on an apron and serving them.

Dominican Father Tony Wall is one fellow who says, "We are an absolutely passive church." He believes Catholics should spend more time living out their faith in the marketplace. That's why he spent every day, except Sunday, for a month in Portland's Lloyd Center Mall. He sold religious stuff, answered questions, preached to people. And he even heard Confessions along the way.

The Homeless, Soul Surfer & Your Highness

Should you give money to homeless people? Derek Thompson says the short answer is no. And the long answer is yes, but only if you work for an organization that can ensure the money is spent wisely. The more you give to beggars, the harder beggars will try. This leads to what economists call "rent exhaustion," which limits the net gain to beggars. If you are going to give, pick the poor person who is expecting it least.

Another eventful week in our Catholic World. Have a great and blessed new week.

Keep the Faith. Peace.

Wally Arida
Publisher & Editor in chief

BURNING QUESTION: Why do we say the Rosary at Catholic funerals?
FEATURED BLOG: Pastoral Care of Couples Who are Cohabitating
PASTORAL HISPANA: Signo del Amor de Dios por la Humanidad

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