Two Israelis indicted for the Duma arson-murder

Back in August unknown assailants infiltrated the Palestinian town of Duma and set fire to two houses. One of them was empty but one housed the Dawabshe family. Baby Ali Dawabshe was killed immediately, and his parents Riham and Saad died a horrible, slow painful death some days later.

Saad, Riham and Baby Ali Dawabshe, murdered in the Duma arson attack

From the beginning, despite some very serious questions, the Israeli authorities from the Defence Minister, Moshe Yaalon to President Reuven Rivlin, to Jewish Home leader Naftali Bennett and on down have asserted that it was Jewish terrorists who were responsible for this terrible crime and have castigated Jewish extremists for this terrible crime.

Without any evidence being provided to the public, and with all-encompassing gag-orders in play, I had (and still have) a great deal of difficulty in accepting this position , and because of this doubt I have refrained from writing about the recent arrests of several Israeli suspects, accusations against the Shabak (aka the Shin bet or the Internal Security Service) that they tortured the suspects, and questionable methods of interrogations.  My doubts increased as one after another, most of the suspects were released without any charge.

I also refrained from writing about the disgusting display of schadenfreude at an Israeli wedding where some of the celebrants danced around waving guns and knives and stabbing a photo of baby Ali Dawabshe. Doubts still remain whether this was the action of Jewish extremists or a Shabak agent provocateur (which has precedent, e.g. in the case of Avishai Raviv and the Rabin assassination).

The blogger Abu Yehuda covered the whole issue much more eloquently than me, and he reflected my hesitation and doubts very well, so I will direct you there for his analysis and comment.

Jewish terrorism? Maybe not:

Please note that I am not saying that Jews could not have done this. Every nation has its criminals, sometimes remarkably vicious ones. We have to face the fact that the murderers of Mohammed Abu Khdeir and Shira Banki were Jews.

I also do not think that the Jewish youth who are being held are innocent of all crimes. Some of them are probably guilty of vandalism and other infractions. They are unquestionably a great embarrassment to the nation if they are responsible for ‘price tag’ vandalism. These incidents, in addition to being morally indefensible, are extremely counterproductive at a time when the Jewish state and the Jewish residents of Judea and Samaria are being demonized in world media. The culprits should be punished.

Shabak hints that the Jewish terror suspects did not set the fire:

The state must give the suspects their basic rights and must make a serious effort to properly solve the case and arrest the murderers, whether they be Jews or Arabs. And whoever is responsible for the disastrous way this incident has been handled needs to go, even if it turns out to be the otherwise competent and dedicated Minister of Defense.

It would be painful to confirm that Jewish terrorists have committed this ugly crime. It would be worse to know that our government and security services have made a false accusation of murder for political purposes.

Indeed, most of the suspects were in the end released.

Ticking bombs or a shanda for the goyim?

I may be under-reacting, but the threat of a small group of extremists imposing a theocratic monarchy is not high on my list of scary scenarios. I don’t know a lot of Israelis who would sit still for a coronation. Although three innocent people were murdered at Duma in July, 25 Jews have been slaughtered in Israel since October 1 by Arab terrorists. This doesn’t make it acceptable, but it does put the magnitude of the danger in perspective. And I don’t see how they threaten the “foundations of Zionism” when 99.98% of Zionists (assuming 6 million Zionists and 1000 hilltop youth) reject their goals and their methods.

To those like Liebler who insist that the damage to Israel’s image done by “Jewish terrorists” is enormous, I can only say that far more damage is done by the massive anti-Zionist industry in every Muslim nation, in Europe and in universities everywhere, which is dedicated to besmirching Israel’s image. Here is where the limitations on foreign money feeding the anti-state NGOs that Yoffie opposes would do a lot more to improve Israel’s image than beating up extremists.

So why the hysteria? In my opinion, the cause is an atavistic Diaspora-Jewish reaction to extirpate the source of the shanda fur die goyim [disgrace before non-Jews]. But haven’t we learned yet that self-flagellation just provides more material for the anti-Zionists to use against us?

However, now that the evidence is beginning to emerge, – literally –  it appears that indeed it was most likely Jewish extremists, or Jewish terrorists if you prefer the term, that committed this crime:

Investigators revealed Monday some of the evidence, including matching footprints and knowledge of information kept out of the press, that led to the indictments of the Jewish extremists allegedly responsible for the lethal Duma terror attack.

One of the first clues to the involvement of Ben-Uliel, 21, who had been living in Jerusalem at the time, was a footprint found leading away from the village of Duma, located south of Nablus in the northern West Bank.

Investigators visited Ben-Uliel’s residence to take his shoes in order to see if there was a match. The shoes not only confirmed law enforcement’s suspicion that Ben-Uliel was their man, but also informed Ben-Uliel that police were getting closer to solving the case, the officials said.

“And then it hit him,” one investigator was quoted as saying. “When we arrived at his home and took his shoes, he realized that we were closing in on him.”

In a Shin Bet lab, forensic scientists found that Ben-Uliel’s shoe matched the print left at the scene.

Following thee discoveries, two Israelis were indicted yesterday for the murder:

Prosecutors filed indictments Sunday against two Jewish suspects, 21-year old Amiram Ben-Uliel of Jerusalem and an unnamed minor, in a July terror attack that killed three members of a Palestinian family.

Amiram Ben-Uliel, accused of the arson murder of the Dawabshe family in Duma

The indictments mark a key breakthrough in the case, which shocked Israelis and led to unprecedented measures against Jewish terror suspects, including a cabinet vote to extend to Israeli citizens counter-terrorism practices such as detention without trial.

A court-imposed gag order that has been in place for months was lifted Sunday, allowing for the first time the publication of the chief suspect’s name.

Ben-Uliel is charged with murder in the Duma attack. The minor — who cannot be named under rules protecting minors suspected of criminal acts — faces charges of accessory to the murder.

According to investigators, Ben-Uliel, who is married with a baby girl, admitted to carrying out the Duma firebombing, and said he did it to avenge the killing of Malachy Rosenfeld by a Palestinian terrorist in June.

Malachy Rosenfeld Hy’d

The poor family of Malachy Rosenfeld are horrified that someone saw fit to avenge their son’s murder in this terrible way, calling it “a slap in the face”. Anyone who knows the Rosenfeld family knows that this is most definitely not their way:

After the suspected perpetrator of the Duma terror attack allegedly told investigators it was revenge for the murder of an Israeli in July 2015, Malachy Rosenfeld’s mother on Sunday lashed out saying any such connection was “a slap in the face” of her son’s memory and “goes against everything we believe in.”

By claiming such an amorphous excuse for the murder, Ben Uliel is no better than the Palestinian terrorists who hang their attacks on whatever is the “crime du jour” that they can think of. It is beneath contempt.

The ToI article on the indictment continues:

The minor, identified only as Aleph Aleph, confessed to helping to plan the firebombing, security officials said.

The Israel Police on Sunday released a statement revealing that the suspects not only confessed to the firebombing, among other “nationalistic” crimes, but that Ben Uliel reenacted the attack for investigators. Sources quoted on Israel TV Sunday night said he revealed details of the attack during the re-enactment that only the perpetrator could have known.

Five other suspected Jewish terrorists were charged Sunday over six other attacks against Arab persons or property.

Yinon Reuveni, Hanoch Ganiram and three unnamed minors were indicted for an arson attack against Jerusalem’s Dormition Abbey, the burning of a Palestinian taxi in the West Bank village of Yasuf, setting fire to a grain silo in the West Bank village of Akraba, two instances of tire-slashing in the Jerusalem Arab neighborhood of Beit Safafa, and an assault on a Palestinian shepherd near the West Bank settlement of Kochav Hashahar.

The indictments of all five suspects were filed in the Lod District Court Sunday.

Further allaying any doubts about their guilt, the suspects re-enacted the arson attack for the investigators.

In the late hours of July 30, 2015, Ben-Uliel set out for the West Bank village of Duma, armed with a bag full of ingredients for Molotov cocktails, spray-paint cans and other supplies, in order to carry out a pre-dawn attack in revenge for the killing of Israeli Malachy Rosenfeld the month before, the Shin Bet revealed on Sunday morning.

He was a member in an organization called Givonim, a subset of the Hilltop youth, a group of extremist Jewish activists. The Givonim seek to accomplish their goal of anointing a king over Israel by carrying out a violent coup against the government, and murdering or expelling from Israel all non-Jews, the Shin Bet said in a statement following the indictment of Ben-Uliel and his accomplice on Sunday.

Ben-Uliel was supposed to meet another activist, a minor whose name has been withheld, at a cave near the village of Duma, located south of the city of Nablus and close to the Jewish settlements of Alon Moreh and Shilo.

The minor — referred to only by his Hebrew initials, Aleph Aleph — had assisted Ben-Uliel in collecting information about the layout of the village and had helped plan the firebombing attack, the indictment said. On the night, however, the minor did not make it to their meeting place in time, the Shin Bet said.

So at around midnight, Ben-Uliel went to Duma to carry out the attack by himself, the security service said, contradicting Palestinian claims made earlier in the investigation that two people were seen fleeing the village soon after the attack.

According to the Shin Bet account, Ben-Uliel arrived at the Palestinian village on foot and began searching for a house deep within it. He located two homes and allegedly sat down in the yard of one in order to craft the firebombs to be used in the attack.

Once his weapons were prepared, Ben-Uliel spray-painted the words “Revenge” and “Long live the Messiah king” on the walls of the house, the Israel Police said.

Graffiti outside the Dawabsha home in Duma that reads "Long live the Messiah king." (Eric Cortellessa/Times of Israel)

I feel both literally physically sick and emotionally heartsick at the thought that Jews could perpetrate such a terrible murder – and not just for sake of revenge as they claimed, but in the name of Judaism itself!

By making such claims, by wishing to overturn the State of Israel and replace it with a religious kingdom by means of violence, these people are no better than Daesh who wish to do the same in the name of Islam.

This is not the way of Judaism! This is not the way of Jews! This is not the way of Israel!

Besides committing a murder most foul, they have besmirched the name of Israel and the Jews, giving our enemies ample reason to delight in our fall, to increase antisemitism around the world, endangering the Jews everywhere, and finally, committing the worst possible Chilul Hashem – desecration of G-d’s name – that is possible to imagine.

Not in my name doesn’t begin to approach what I feel if these indictments turn out to be true.

I’m still hoping in a corner of my heart that it will turn out to be mistaken identity, but we will have to wait for the final verdicts to find out.

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17 Responses to Two Israelis indicted for the Duma arson-murder

  1. brenrod says:

    up until a couple of weeks ago they said they had no evidence in which case they got the shoe after they arrested the suspect. the footprints lead from the village, not from the house. the evidence and timing is controlled by tainted sources, shin bet. They could have taken the boot and made the print, or he could have been at the village another time. A footprint leading from a village is purely circumstantial and does not tie him to the crime scene, only to a village entrance.

    • anneinpt says:

      I agree with you only partially Brenrod. For me the damning evidence is that Ben Uliel reconstructed the murder using details that were not made public and were known only to the perpetrator.

      But as I said, I’m still hoping against hope that this was all a frame-up. Unfortunately, I was proven wrong with the Abu Khdeir murder and I very much fear that it will be the same again here.

      But just keep in mind – even if Ben Uliel did commit the murder, he did not do it in our name, and he does not represent all Jews or Judaism. Every nation is “entitled” to its crazies. What differentiates us from our enemies is how we treat these extremists. I think we have no reason to be ashamed of how we treat ours, unlike the Arabs who glorify their murderers.

  2. Elise Ronan says:

    Thank you for writing this. It is about time that people stopped defending these murderers or making excuses for that dancing. Noone, no Shabak provocateur, can make you kill someone and noone can make you dance in joy about the killing of an infant. The army just put in prison the soldier that allowed them to dance with his rifle at that wedding. I can’t tell you the number of comments I received on another site how they “dance with guns” and the army knows it and condones it. That their actions at that wedding was about defiance in the face of the Holocaust, and not being victims…blahblahblah. It sickens me that they committed these horrible crimes in the name of the Jewish people and they must be eradicated as best we can. I find it so very disconcerting though, that there are so many out there who not only defend what they did but celebrate it.

    • anneinpt says:

      Elise, I admit I had great difficulty writing this post precisely because it is so hard to stomach, and to consider that someone from my side of the political spectrum could descend to such depths.

      But please don’t get swept away in condemnation of Israel. There will always be people who will condemn Israel no matter what we do and no matter how much we condemn our own extremists. At a certain point, if we overdo it, our own condemnations turn into a kind of “crawling to the goyim” (with apologies to any gentiles reading here) or crawling to the lefties. We do need to take on board the fact that we do have our extremists and that we need to expel them from our midst. Maybe we should also examine what made them turn to such extremism, but we must not overdo the breast-beating. The fault in the end lies with the perpetrators themselves.

      Of course we need to decry any attempt to excuse the crime, whether by the perpetrators or those sympathetic to them, by calling it revenge for the murder of Israelis, or avenging the Holocaust or whatever. But we do indeed do that already. Surely that is obvious. Anyone who ignores the condemnations from across the entire Israeli political and religious spectrum is either not paying attention (to put it mildly!) or is determined to see the very worst of Israel.

      Also, I think you exaggerate the numbers of the people who defend or support such criminal acts. I doubt their numbers reach into the hundreds. The phenomenon is very much played up, if not exaggerated, by the media who are both hungry for sensationalism, and for the most part are anti-religious and anti-right. They are eager to smear the entire right-wing with the crimes of these crazies, just like what happened after the Rabin assassination.

      Let’s not fall into the same trap.

      • Elise Ronan says:

        I hope you are right about the number of extremists. However, think about this, even if it 1% of the Israeli Jewish population, that still makes it 6000 people. That is a huge amount of those that could do immense damage to Israel and the Jewish people. They are not as small a number as you think.

        I actually find it inappropriate your characterization of condemning these murders as “crawling to the goyim.” Not only is that insulting to those of us who are strong supporters of Israel, but to think that the only thing we want to do is coddle favor with Jew-haters is insulting. Jew-haters don’t need us condemning actions of our own to come up with antisemitism and when we do things its not whether others will use something we do or say to try to harm us. Our goal is and shall always be the betterment and survival of the Jewish people. That doesn’t simply include making sure Israel has a strong economy, army and vibrant democracy, but also includes an adherence to Jewish morality and an excommunication of those that would destroy the Jewish people from within, by turning us into barbarians.

        You need to think of it this way: if we demand of Moslems/Palestinians/Arabs/Christians that they condemn their extremists,(whether they do or do not is not the issue), then we need to do that for ourselves.

        And as far as why they turned to such extremism, if that is what you are going to do the perhaps you want to examine what makes someone turn into a Samir Kuntar or Hamas murderers or ISIS? Same idea. The truth is there is no excuse to burn an infant to death just as there is no excuse to bash in the head of a 4 year old girl because she is Jewish or kidnap and murder yeshiva boys. There are accepted modes of behavior that decent people do not cross. These people are not mentally ill, they are evil. There is a difference. Simple.

        • anneinpt says:

          Elise, thank you for your reply. I’m going to reply here bit by bit, quoting your words:

          even if it 1% of the Israeli Jewish population, that still makes it 6000 people

          I don’t know where you get your numbers from or your guesstimates, but I doubt it is even a fraction of that. Living here and knowing Israelis from all sectors, reading the Hebrew press from extreme right to center (I do not read Haaretz I admit) it can be safely assumed that the numbers are in the 10s. Maybe the low hundreds. Nowhere near thousands.

          I actually find it inappropriate your characterization of condemning these murders as “crawling to the goyim.”

          I agree that it is inappropriate and even insulting – and I apologized in advance for using the term. I don’t know how else to describe the overdone breast-beating of the right-wing and religious who feel they have to keep on apologizing – and keep on and keep on and it’s never enough. I know that davka some of our greatest supporters are non-Jews, for which I am eternally grateful.

          And of course you are right that we are not apologizing for the sake of appeasing our haters, but for our own good, for our own betterment. I thought I had made that clear in my post and in my comment. I think though that you may have misunderstood my greater point. Perhaps I shouldn’t have used the language that I did, but I’m trying to get across a point that is very important to me. That point is that if we overdo the apologetics – whatever our reason – those who hate us will jump on this as even more of a reason to hate us.

          I’m sorry. Even as i write this I can see I’m not coming across clearly. Maybe my English isn’t good enough. I can’t find the right words. You’ll have to forgive me or ignore me.

          You need to think of it this way: if we demand of Moslems/Palestinians/Arabs/Christians that they condemn their extremists,(whether they do or do not is not the issue), then we need to do that for ourselves.

          Didn’t I do just that in my post? I thought I had. And not only myself. I’m basically a nobody, a suburban housewife with a lot of opinions. But the entire Israeli political spectrum has come out against this murder. Do you deny that??? How many times do we have to apologize??? How many times do we need to take responsibility?? When is it enough?

          This is bringing me back full circle to the over-apologizing.

          As to your last comment, now I’m taking offence at your words. I never made any apologetics for the actions of these murderers and I never looked for excuses.

          However we DO INDEED need to look for a reason. Because if we don’t find out what caused these young people to go to such terrible extremes then we might G-d forbid find that it happens again.

          Was it their education? Their religious leaders? Their families? An underground organization? Or were they just insane or plain evil? Even evil needs a trigger.

          Finding a reason for their actions in no way excuses them and I am insulted that you think that I am excusing them.

          Again, I thought I had made myself crystal clear in my article.

          • Elise Ronan says:

            Hi Anne,

            Well you may only be a suburban housewife but so am I. Do not downplay who we are or the influence we have either. Don’t say it in a sarcastic tone either. Too many really feel that we are too stupid to have opinions and understand the world outside of our homes. Downplaying even in self-deprecation is only giving into the Leftist-feminists, those who are now trying to use intersectionality to demonize Jews once again across the political spectrum, who also hate the likes of an Ayaan Hirsi Ali and kow-tow to the Islamists due to the nonsensical concept of cultural relativism and that cockamamie notion of Islamaphobia. We are better than them and should not ever use their wording for anything even when we denigrate their ridiculous notions. We need to remember never to give them any form of legitimacy.

            1) I accept your apology.

            2) Now to you feeling insulted. I am sorry that what I wrote insulted you. However, I did mean it the way I wrote it. I am sorry that I did not read your post well enough to understand your meaning.

            On the other hand, I think it is important that you understand what it means here in the US when someone starts making excuses for the actions of extremists. It’s not to look at their teachers, or to their communities or any of the other factors you mentioned. It’s to hold the West responsible for the acts of these murderers. It is the Left’s notion, including Obama and Kerry, which has permeated throughout “polite and political” society, that we as the descendants of colonizers are responsible for the actions of our ancestors that have driven these “simple” otherwise “peaceful” people to commit their acts. They give no agency or intelligence to these murderers. It is what we term “soft-racism.” It is why the West can continually blame Israel and Netanyahu alone for failed peace negotiations without giving any agency or serious review of the actions of the Palestinians and their leaders. It is why there is never any condemnation of the knife attacks as they see what the Palestinians are doing as the fault of the “colonial enterprise called Israel.”

            So when you write about what drove the Duma murderers to extremism that is the button that gets pushed and that is the reaction you would receive from here. As one who lives here it the US, who deals with the Left, even the majority Jewish Left here in the US (this includes all the “involved” Jewish leaders of AIPAC , ADL, Federation and even the Conference of Presidents, which are only interested in perpetuating their own little fiefdoms not Israel’s existence), the words pushed some buttons. However, that being said, I again apologize to you for any and all insult.

            3) I have no percentages of extremists. I was just using a small number. This is what they keep saying is the percentage of those in the Moslem world that are “extremists” so I applied it to this situation. If it is , as you say, really at most a few hundred, that is so much better. I have read nothing either way.

            Elise

            • anneinpt says:

              Hi Elise, I wasn’t being sarcastic but I was being self-deprecating (oof, I posted too early. Editing now) and probably you are right that this self-deprecation is misplaced.

              continuing…

            • anneinpt says:

              The truth though is that when I write I forget that I have a largely American audience with a totally different outlook towards the Middle East and all that goes on within Israel. I write with an “Israeli eye” and we 2 countries definitely see things differently, even when we’re on the same side. We stress different issues and are concerned about different things. It’s what makes the world so interesting!

              I also understand what you are saying about making excuses for extremism. However, those excuses ARE made, and the extremists of the Duma case see these excuses and think “why not us too?”. I’m not making excuses but I am trying to explain where they are coming from. And I am very determined that we DO see where they’re coming from and what their motivations are, otherwise we will never be able to combat such extremism when or if it next arises. We have to nip it in the bud before it ever gets to that stage, and for that we need to know what’s going on in their heads.

              I accept your apology too and know that you did not do so on purpose.

              Re the numbers of extremists, seriously the estimates here are that they are extremely small indeed. in the tens, I’m not sure if they reach 100.

  3. cba says:

    This is one of your most powerful and important posts.

    • anneinpt says:

      Thank you cba. I dithered and dallied and struggled with myself about writing this. I REALLY didn’t want to but I knew that I had to. The whole thing is simply incomprehensible to me. Just like with the Abu Khdeir murder last summer (was it only last year?!) I have huge difficulty in accepting that Jews could do such a heinous crime.

      But we’ll never be able to fix what’s wrong if we don’t confront our problems head on. It hasn’t made me feel better but I’m relieved that the accused is no longer anonymous and the guessing games are over.

  4. Reality says:

    It really is so horrible and I am so distraught at finally having to confront the truth.I was hoping that at the end of the day they wouldn’t be able to pin this on any Jew.A Jew who DOES NOT speak or act for other Jews.A crazy insane sick Jew.I still wonder whether the Shabak provacateurs were involved.
    As for the terrible dancing with knives and guns at the wedding,Thank G-d it has been condemned thought all the different religious circles here in Israel.Would that the same thing be condemned in every Palestinian wedding or funeral.The kids on the fringes of society see this time and again,and possibly hear their parents or elders saying”how would it look if we displayed guns and knives in our weddings like the Palestinians”,and someone presumably took that literally.So Its time for the Palestinians to stop their ghoulish behavior too. As my father in law ,a very wise man ,said:when there is extremism on one side and nothing is done to quell it, you will get extremism on the other side too.

    • anneinpt says:

      Thank you. You make several excellent points: that the Jews who committed this murder represent ONLY THEMSELVES, and not other Jews or Israelis or Judaism itself.

      Secondly, re the “wedding of hate”, you raised a point I hadn’t considered – that these fringe youngsters overhear their elders talking in the heat of the moment and act on their words literally.

      And of course your dear father-in-law was indeed a very wise man in his remark that if you don’t confront extremism on one side it will spread to the other side.

      Why can’t our leaders see this? Why can’t the UN? Or foreign governments? Not to mention the media.

  5. Brian Goldfarb says:

    Please don’t beat yourselves up over this. Jews, whether living in Israel or outside it, are individually no better or worse than the mass of other people (leaving aside those swallowed up by extremist ideologies). After all, in the 1920s and 30s, there were plenty of Jewish-American gangsters in the USA, and some of them committed horrendous crimes and nothing can excuse that, and especially not the alleged facts that they loved their mothers and went to shut on Rosh Hashonah and Yom Kippur.

    But that doesn’t make them typical (and certainly not exemplars) of American Jews in general, the overwhelming majority of whom were (and are) law-abiding citizens of the USA who probably condemned the activities of these few, as well as working extremely hard to put their kids through school and university to make better lives for themselves.

    No more do these few Israeli Jews represent the overwhelming majority of Israeli Jews, of (nearly) all political persuasions. From the beginning, the Duma killings were universally assumed to be some sort of revenge killings, and thus likely to have been committed by Jews. It is possible, but not very likely, that Islamists/Jihadists might have murdered highly secular Muslims in such way so as to throw suspicion onto Jews.

    However, Netanyahu (whether he was privy to Shin Bet information or not) took the stance that it was right-wing Jewish extremists, and he condemned outright such attacks, as he has done in other cases.

    Given that we all, in opposing BDS, demand to know why Israel should be held to higher standards than other countries, rather than the same standards as all other parliamentary democracies, why should we expect our fellow citizens, Jews and non-Jews alike, to be better than everyone who is not “us”?

    I repeat, it is not your fault that these psychopaths exist in Israel, as they do elsewhere in all otherwise sane societies. Sadly, they are everywhere, and they are not our fault.

    • anneinpt says:

      Brian thank you for your wonderful comment. You put into words what I was struggling to say and in my despair couldn’t string together a coherent sentence.

      I didn’t want to sound defensive or that I was defending this heinous crime but I was trying to point out that we should be “allowed” to have our murderers and crazies, same as everyone else.

      In fact we have a whole lot less such people than our neighbours, than other Western countries, and much less than what would normally be expected from a society living under constant attack and threat of extinction.

      So again – thank you for expressing this much more eloquently than I could.

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