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In the Name of God بسم الله

Inner Peace

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  1. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from Heavenly_Silk in I'm cool because...   
    You're too kind, this made my day @sidnaq!
    SC wouldn't be the same without you  
  2. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from sidnaq in I'm cool because...   
    You're too kind, this made my day @sidnaq!
    SC wouldn't be the same without you  
  3. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from CreepingSharia in Muhammad Ali passed away   
  4. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from Sumayyeh in I'm cool because...   
    You're too kind, this made my day @sidnaq!
    SC wouldn't be the same without you  
  5. Like
    Inner Peace reacted to sidnaq in I'm cool because...   
    i'm shia and i'm cool because of shiachat and its awesome members @Sumayyeh, @Gaius I. Caesar @Inner Peace @Heavenly_Silk 
  6. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from Hameedeh in Muhammad Ali passed away   
  7. Like
    Inner Peace reacted to sharinganMahdi in Homosexuality, why is it sinful?   
    homosexuality has become a complex issue and has evolved since the time of prophet lut (as) , and their is a lot more too it and it has become a very sensitive issue in the present world we live in today , Their are many reasons why Allah swt has condemned it , but their are also many reasons why people are gay , discussing it on a forum will lead only towards argument/debate and you won't find any valuable answers because we are mostly ingrained and already biased towards our beliefs , The best way to seek the answer I believe is to first of all go back to the book of Allah swt , afterwards the hadith of ahlulbayt (as) , and after that try reading thesis on this issue by various islamic and non-islamic scholars who have multitudes of opinions on the matter and be sure to read both sides of the argument ( that means reading for it and against it ) , and afterwards talk to homosexual people you know or try finding articles of people who are homosexual and read their stories to understand why they are the way they are , and if all else fails close your eyes and pray too Allah swt from the sincerity of your soul with no arrogance or preconceived notions/answers in your mind and ask him the reason and inshallah you will get your answer , Allah swt only helps those who help themselves you must truly work hard and put in the effort to seek the answer with sincerity other wise it will all be conjecture and to be honest even what I'm telling you is conjecture as well , but it is worth a try , May Allah swt make firm our hearts on his path
  8. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from Ruq in Muslim Youth Living a Double Life   
    Salam,
    I’m sorry this post is going to be long. I wanted to address a topic more like a crisis in the Muslim community and get everyone’s opinions. Fortunately, I’ve personally not dealt with this problem but an extremely significant number of people I know are dealing with this problem and frankly I’m scared for my future children. I’ve grown up in the west so I’m going to be explaining it in a western viewpoint but I know for sure this problem exists in eastern Muslim countries as well. I don’t want to start an east vs. west debate that’s a different topic.
    Growing up in the west majority of us are torn between two forces that shape us: a religious upbringing/household and a non-religious tempting haram environment. On one hand kids are given a set of Islamic rules to follow and consistently judged by the Muslim communities and their families and on the other hand they are expose to an attractive world of sin. The crash between the two forces is what leads many youth to live a double life. Praying, fasting and doing wajabats in the eyes of their parents and Muslim community while smoking, partying and getting involved in haram activities outside of their homes. Many times people don’t even believe their actions are sins but out of fear and judgment that their families think their actions are sins they hide them. They try to be righteous to keep their parents proud but live another life to satisfy their needs and conform to society. Living a life outside with friends and living a life inside with parents. This creates a sense a shame, guilt and a fear of judgment instilled in the youth from a young age that carries on throughout life.
    Usually families are supposed to share similar values but this isn’t the case in many western Muslim families. Unfortunately, children/youth problems aren’t discussed openly with their parents. Whether it be out of fear of judgment or acceptance the lack of transparency and vulnerability creates a relationship based on lies. Also, often times the cultural barrier between parents and children creates a distant relationship.
    Living a life of lies is detrimental to the individual. It’s emotionally and physically exhausting which may very well lead to unhappiness and depression. Psychologically this is a way a healthy person should live and over time this is a formula for disaster. Individuals may not even really believe they are in the wrong because of a lack of real faith but hide what they perceive as the truth from their parents. Consistently, living a life full of lies for others and not living a life true to their selves can possibly lead to even more resentment towards their parents and religion. 
    Obviously a traditional upbringing of children in the west (and the east in many cases) is not the answer. I personally think parents should be more open with their children and become more of a friend so their kids do not grow up in fear. I rather have a less religious child than a child living a double life out of fear. I think there needs to be an immediate shift in raising children from out of fear of God or fear of hell or doing what is right based on rulings to love for God and love of religion and why religion is useful. Living a double life a life of lies is extremely dangerous in so many aspects and a crisis in the Muslim community. 
     
     
  9. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from strangelove in Muslim Youth Living a Double Life   
    Salam,
    I’m sorry this post is going to be long. I wanted to address a topic more like a crisis in the Muslim community and get everyone’s opinions. Fortunately, I’ve personally not dealt with this problem but an extremely significant number of people I know are dealing with this problem and frankly I’m scared for my future children. I’ve grown up in the west so I’m going to be explaining it in a western viewpoint but I know for sure this problem exists in eastern Muslim countries as well. I don’t want to start an east vs. west debate that’s a different topic.
    Growing up in the west majority of us are torn between two forces that shape us: a religious upbringing/household and a non-religious tempting haram environment. On one hand kids are given a set of Islamic rules to follow and consistently judged by the Muslim communities and their families and on the other hand they are expose to an attractive world of sin. The crash between the two forces is what leads many youth to live a double life. Praying, fasting and doing wajabats in the eyes of their parents and Muslim community while smoking, partying and getting involved in haram activities outside of their homes. Many times people don’t even believe their actions are sins but out of fear and judgment that their families think their actions are sins they hide them. They try to be righteous to keep their parents proud but live another life to satisfy their needs and conform to society. Living a life outside with friends and living a life inside with parents. This creates a sense a shame, guilt and a fear of judgment instilled in the youth from a young age that carries on throughout life.
    Usually families are supposed to share similar values but this isn’t the case in many western Muslim families. Unfortunately, children/youth problems aren’t discussed openly with their parents. Whether it be out of fear of judgment or acceptance the lack of transparency and vulnerability creates a relationship based on lies. Also, often times the cultural barrier between parents and children creates a distant relationship.
    Living a life of lies is detrimental to the individual. It’s emotionally and physically exhausting which may very well lead to unhappiness and depression. Psychologically this is a way a healthy person should live and over time this is a formula for disaster. Individuals may not even really believe they are in the wrong because of a lack of real faith but hide what they perceive as the truth from their parents. Consistently, living a life full of lies for others and not living a life true to their selves can possibly lead to even more resentment towards their parents and religion. 
    Obviously a traditional upbringing of children in the west (and the east in many cases) is not the answer. I personally think parents should be more open with their children and become more of a friend so their kids do not grow up in fear. I rather have a less religious child than a child living a double life out of fear. I think there needs to be an immediate shift in raising children from out of fear of God or fear of hell or doing what is right based on rulings to love for God and love of religion and why religion is useful. Living a double life a life of lies is extremely dangerous in so many aspects and a crisis in the Muslim community. 
     
     
  10. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from saeid tavakoli in Muslim Youth Living a Double Life   
    Salam,
    I’m sorry this post is going to be long. I wanted to address a topic more like a crisis in the Muslim community and get everyone’s opinions. Fortunately, I’ve personally not dealt with this problem but an extremely significant number of people I know are dealing with this problem and frankly I’m scared for my future children. I’ve grown up in the west so I’m going to be explaining it in a western viewpoint but I know for sure this problem exists in eastern Muslim countries as well. I don’t want to start an east vs. west debate that’s a different topic.
    Growing up in the west majority of us are torn between two forces that shape us: a religious upbringing/household and a non-religious tempting haram environment. On one hand kids are given a set of Islamic rules to follow and consistently judged by the Muslim communities and their families and on the other hand they are expose to an attractive world of sin. The crash between the two forces is what leads many youth to live a double life. Praying, fasting and doing wajabats in the eyes of their parents and Muslim community while smoking, partying and getting involved in haram activities outside of their homes. Many times people don’t even believe their actions are sins but out of fear and judgment that their families think their actions are sins they hide them. They try to be righteous to keep their parents proud but live another life to satisfy their needs and conform to society. Living a life outside with friends and living a life inside with parents. This creates a sense a shame, guilt and a fear of judgment instilled in the youth from a young age that carries on throughout life.
    Usually families are supposed to share similar values but this isn’t the case in many western Muslim families. Unfortunately, children/youth problems aren’t discussed openly with their parents. Whether it be out of fear of judgment or acceptance the lack of transparency and vulnerability creates a relationship based on lies. Also, often times the cultural barrier between parents and children creates a distant relationship.
    Living a life of lies is detrimental to the individual. It’s emotionally and physically exhausting which may very well lead to unhappiness and depression. Psychologically this is a way a healthy person should live and over time this is a formula for disaster. Individuals may not even really believe they are in the wrong because of a lack of real faith but hide what they perceive as the truth from their parents. Consistently, living a life full of lies for others and not living a life true to their selves can possibly lead to even more resentment towards their parents and religion. 
    Obviously a traditional upbringing of children in the west (and the east in many cases) is not the answer. I personally think parents should be more open with their children and become more of a friend so their kids do not grow up in fear. I rather have a less religious child than a child living a double life out of fear. I think there needs to be an immediate shift in raising children from out of fear of God or fear of hell or doing what is right based on rulings to love for God and love of religion and why religion is useful. Living a double life a life of lies is extremely dangerous in so many aspects and a crisis in the Muslim community. 
     
     
  11. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from sharinganMahdi in Muslim Youth Living a Double Life   
    Salam,
    I’m sorry this post is going to be long. I wanted to address a topic more like a crisis in the Muslim community and get everyone’s opinions. Fortunately, I’ve personally not dealt with this problem but an extremely significant number of people I know are dealing with this problem and frankly I’m scared for my future children. I’ve grown up in the west so I’m going to be explaining it in a western viewpoint but I know for sure this problem exists in eastern Muslim countries as well. I don’t want to start an east vs. west debate that’s a different topic.
    Growing up in the west majority of us are torn between two forces that shape us: a religious upbringing/household and a non-religious tempting haram environment. On one hand kids are given a set of Islamic rules to follow and consistently judged by the Muslim communities and their families and on the other hand they are expose to an attractive world of sin. The crash between the two forces is what leads many youth to live a double life. Praying, fasting and doing wajabats in the eyes of their parents and Muslim community while smoking, partying and getting involved in haram activities outside of their homes. Many times people don’t even believe their actions are sins but out of fear and judgment that their families think their actions are sins they hide them. They try to be righteous to keep their parents proud but live another life to satisfy their needs and conform to society. Living a life outside with friends and living a life inside with parents. This creates a sense a shame, guilt and a fear of judgment instilled in the youth from a young age that carries on throughout life.
    Usually families are supposed to share similar values but this isn’t the case in many western Muslim families. Unfortunately, children/youth problems aren’t discussed openly with their parents. Whether it be out of fear of judgment or acceptance the lack of transparency and vulnerability creates a relationship based on lies. Also, often times the cultural barrier between parents and children creates a distant relationship.
    Living a life of lies is detrimental to the individual. It’s emotionally and physically exhausting which may very well lead to unhappiness and depression. Psychologically this is a way a healthy person should live and over time this is a formula for disaster. Individuals may not even really believe they are in the wrong because of a lack of real faith but hide what they perceive as the truth from their parents. Consistently, living a life full of lies for others and not living a life true to their selves can possibly lead to even more resentment towards their parents and religion. 
    Obviously a traditional upbringing of children in the west (and the east in many cases) is not the answer. I personally think parents should be more open with their children and become more of a friend so their kids do not grow up in fear. I rather have a less religious child than a child living a double life out of fear. I think there needs to be an immediate shift in raising children from out of fear of God or fear of hell or doing what is right based on rulings to love for God and love of religion and why religion is useful. Living a double life a life of lies is extremely dangerous in so many aspects and a crisis in the Muslim community. 
     
     
  12. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from Paradox in Muslim Youth Living a Double Life   
    Salam,
    I’m sorry this post is going to be long. I wanted to address a topic more like a crisis in the Muslim community and get everyone’s opinions. Fortunately, I’ve personally not dealt with this problem but an extremely significant number of people I know are dealing with this problem and frankly I’m scared for my future children. I’ve grown up in the west so I’m going to be explaining it in a western viewpoint but I know for sure this problem exists in eastern Muslim countries as well. I don’t want to start an east vs. west debate that’s a different topic.
    Growing up in the west majority of us are torn between two forces that shape us: a religious upbringing/household and a non-religious tempting haram environment. On one hand kids are given a set of Islamic rules to follow and consistently judged by the Muslim communities and their families and on the other hand they are expose to an attractive world of sin. The crash between the two forces is what leads many youth to live a double life. Praying, fasting and doing wajabats in the eyes of their parents and Muslim community while smoking, partying and getting involved in haram activities outside of their homes. Many times people don’t even believe their actions are sins but out of fear and judgment that their families think their actions are sins they hide them. They try to be righteous to keep their parents proud but live another life to satisfy their needs and conform to society. Living a life outside with friends and living a life inside with parents. This creates a sense a shame, guilt and a fear of judgment instilled in the youth from a young age that carries on throughout life.
    Usually families are supposed to share similar values but this isn’t the case in many western Muslim families. Unfortunately, children/youth problems aren’t discussed openly with their parents. Whether it be out of fear of judgment or acceptance the lack of transparency and vulnerability creates a relationship based on lies. Also, often times the cultural barrier between parents and children creates a distant relationship.
    Living a life of lies is detrimental to the individual. It’s emotionally and physically exhausting which may very well lead to unhappiness and depression. Psychologically this is a way a healthy person should live and over time this is a formula for disaster. Individuals may not even really believe they are in the wrong because of a lack of real faith but hide what they perceive as the truth from their parents. Consistently, living a life full of lies for others and not living a life true to their selves can possibly lead to even more resentment towards their parents and religion. 
    Obviously a traditional upbringing of children in the west (and the east in many cases) is not the answer. I personally think parents should be more open with their children and become more of a friend so their kids do not grow up in fear. I rather have a less religious child than a child living a double life out of fear. I think there needs to be an immediate shift in raising children from out of fear of God or fear of hell or doing what is right based on rulings to love for God and love of religion and why religion is useful. Living a double life a life of lies is extremely dangerous in so many aspects and a crisis in the Muslim community. 
     
     
  13. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from thuglife in So I Designed My Own Fragrance!   
    Your perfume sounds intriguing. I'm really sensitive to smell and I don't know what is in them that usually gives me a headache. I think the smell is very concentrated in perfumes. 
  14. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from rkazmi33 in Why are good hearted people so rare?   
    Unfortunately, we live in a world where if you're too kind and nice you get taken advantage of easily. Hence, people over time build up walls. Kindness is often seen as a weakness. I don't know why we've created such a world for ourselves.  
  15. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from sharinganMahdi in Honor Killing in Pakistan   
    It's absolutely horrific how low humans can get. It's ridiculous how little progress is being made on an international scale about the issue. The documentary that won an Oscar this year, "A Girl in The River: The Price of Forgiveness" is about honor killing in Pakistan. I think the more people are aware of the issue the more pressure there will be for change. I haven't been able to get a hold of the documentary myself to watch but I highly recommend anyone who can to watch it.  
  16. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from Livia in Why are good hearted people so rare?   
    Unfortunately, we live in a world where if you're too kind and nice you get taken advantage of easily. Hence, people over time build up walls. Kindness is often seen as a weakness. I don't know why we've created such a world for ourselves.  
  17. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from shia farm girl in Why Worship God?   
    I wanted to start off by congratulating you for searching for more, not everyone does that. It's fascinating to see people with different upbringings look into different faiths, it just shows strength, intelligence and rationality. The most important reason for me to believe in God is because my life is just more fulfilling with God in it. People can be happy with financial wealth, health, love and a good life but belief in God just fulfills something else in you. God just fills in a gap that you didn't even know needed to be filled in. For example, a child might have a toy they love to play with and are completely content but later they might get an electronic toy and realize how much better it is. They were perfectly content with the initial toy until they realized they can be more entertained with an electronic toy. Sometimes you think you have all you want in life but that's because you haven't really experienced anything else. It's great that you believed in yourself in times of difficulty and you should be proud of that but sometimes there are scenarios in life where you have no control over. For example, a loved one is ill. Belief in yourself will not help you cure the person but rather belief in a higher authority, even if the person does not get cured, will give you hope. Many studies show belief in God and praying does have healing power. Also, studies show belief in God is good for you, it makes your happier, healthier and live longer. Having hope is probably the most important thing in life and I find belief in God the ultimate source of hope for me. You may think God will not help you in difficult situations but you'll be shocked how much he can. You mentioned belief in yourself helped you overcome your difficulties, now imagine belief in something greater than yourself. That will give you more strength to overcome anything. Also, I personally have had countless examples in my personal life that I honestly don't have any idea how it worked out other than through God's help. In addition, belief in God helps you live more peacefully and accept obstacles and conflicts because you know it's God's will. I think religion and God give you more purpose to life and a reason to live. Without religion for me personally I wouldn't know the overall purpose of life and live very meaninglessly. Your idea of God is deistic model which portrays God more detached from the universe, I think this often leads to people to not seeing the role of God in their personal life. From a philosophical perspective maybe look at the five models of God by McFague (deistic, dialogic, monarchial, agential and organic). I hope that answers some of the basics of your questions. Let me know if you want me to expand on any points, I would write more but don't want you to feel like you're reading a novel. Feel free to PM if you have any more questions.
  18. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from Kilij in Why Worship God?   
    I wanted to start off by congratulating you for searching for more, not everyone does that. It's fascinating to see people with different upbringings look into different faiths, it just shows strength, intelligence and rationality. The most important reason for me to believe in God is because my life is just more fulfilling with God in it. People can be happy with financial wealth, health, love and a good life but belief in God just fulfills something else in you. God just fills in a gap that you didn't even know needed to be filled in. For example, a child might have a toy they love to play with and are completely content but later they might get an electronic toy and realize how much better it is. They were perfectly content with the initial toy until they realized they can be more entertained with an electronic toy. Sometimes you think you have all you want in life but that's because you haven't really experienced anything else. It's great that you believed in yourself in times of difficulty and you should be proud of that but sometimes there are scenarios in life where you have no control over. For example, a loved one is ill. Belief in yourself will not help you cure the person but rather belief in a higher authority, even if the person does not get cured, will give you hope. Many studies show belief in God and praying does have healing power. Also, studies show belief in God is good for you, it makes your happier, healthier and live longer. Having hope is probably the most important thing in life and I find belief in God the ultimate source of hope for me. You may think God will not help you in difficult situations but you'll be shocked how much he can. You mentioned belief in yourself helped you overcome your difficulties, now imagine belief in something greater than yourself. That will give you more strength to overcome anything. Also, I personally have had countless examples in my personal life that I honestly don't have any idea how it worked out other than through God's help. In addition, belief in God helps you live more peacefully and accept obstacles and conflicts because you know it's God's will. I think religion and God give you more purpose to life and a reason to live. Without religion for me personally I wouldn't know the overall purpose of life and live very meaninglessly. Your idea of God is deistic model which portrays God more detached from the universe, I think this often leads to people to not seeing the role of God in their personal life. From a philosophical perspective maybe look at the five models of God by McFague (deistic, dialogic, monarchial, agential and organic). I hope that answers some of the basics of your questions. Let me know if you want me to expand on any points, I would write more but don't want you to feel like you're reading a novel. Feel free to PM if you have any more questions.
  19. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from strangelove in Why Worship God?   
    I wanted to start off by congratulating you for searching for more, not everyone does that. It's fascinating to see people with different upbringings look into different faiths, it just shows strength, intelligence and rationality. The most important reason for me to believe in God is because my life is just more fulfilling with God in it. People can be happy with financial wealth, health, love and a good life but belief in God just fulfills something else in you. God just fills in a gap that you didn't even know needed to be filled in. For example, a child might have a toy they love to play with and are completely content but later they might get an electronic toy and realize how much better it is. They were perfectly content with the initial toy until they realized they can be more entertained with an electronic toy. Sometimes you think you have all you want in life but that's because you haven't really experienced anything else. It's great that you believed in yourself in times of difficulty and you should be proud of that but sometimes there are scenarios in life where you have no control over. For example, a loved one is ill. Belief in yourself will not help you cure the person but rather belief in a higher authority, even if the person does not get cured, will give you hope. Many studies show belief in God and praying does have healing power. Also, studies show belief in God is good for you, it makes your happier, healthier and live longer. Having hope is probably the most important thing in life and I find belief in God the ultimate source of hope for me. You may think God will not help you in difficult situations but you'll be shocked how much he can. You mentioned belief in yourself helped you overcome your difficulties, now imagine belief in something greater than yourself. That will give you more strength to overcome anything. Also, I personally have had countless examples in my personal life that I honestly don't have any idea how it worked out other than through God's help. In addition, belief in God helps you live more peacefully and accept obstacles and conflicts because you know it's God's will. I think religion and God give you more purpose to life and a reason to live. Without religion for me personally I wouldn't know the overall purpose of life and live very meaninglessly. Your idea of God is deistic model which portrays God more detached from the universe, I think this often leads to people to not seeing the role of God in their personal life. From a philosophical perspective maybe look at the five models of God by McFague (deistic, dialogic, monarchial, agential and organic). I hope that answers some of the basics of your questions. Let me know if you want me to expand on any points, I would write more but don't want you to feel like you're reading a novel. Feel free to PM if you have any more questions.
  20. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from Chaotic Muslem in Religious enough to marry a pious person but not religious enough to marry someone living in another country?   
    I mean if Donald Trump wins don't come running to Canada. After all, Americans nearly crashed our immigration website after super Tuesday. Jokes aside I agree with you, it's a totally different culture marrying someone from overseas. The expectations, living standards and thinking is really different. I personally can't see how people make it work, I don't think I would ever be able to. 
  21. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from tendersoul in Resources Needed   
    Salam, 
     
    I wasn't too sure what forum to post this on. I was looking for a couple online resources for certain topics for a non-muslim professor that teaches philosophy and religion in my university. 

    1. Anything related to/about Islamic laws falling within the scope of reasoning. 
    2. Muta information (he had previously never heard of muta and was pretty shocked). 
    3. Islamic view on many of the controversial problems of society (capital punishment, abortion and homosexuality). 
     
    Keep in mind he is a non-muslim and professor so I don't want to send anything Islamically controversial and I want the source to be valid. Preferably resources that make some logical sense for a non-muslim. 
     
     
  22. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from Bright in Long Distance Intimacy?   
    I don't know why so many people on SC just jump at the opportunity to advise Mutah. Many Islamic scholars actually strongly advise against Mutah if the man is already in a permanent marriage. Is it worth it to possibly risk your future with your permanent wife for a temporary desire?
    I was browsing through past threads and I found a member post this and I thought it was very nicely said.
    "Muta'ah is ordained to provide relief in certain specific situations. It has become to be treated as a loophole to bypass the divine ordain of taqva, which essentially means foregoing one's own desire's to fuflfil that which Allah asks from one."
  23. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from apofomysback in Long Distance Intimacy?   
    I don't know why so many people on SC just jump at the opportunity to advise Mutah. Many Islamic scholars actually strongly advise against Mutah if the man is already in a permanent marriage. Is it worth it to possibly risk your future with your permanent wife for a temporary desire?
    I was browsing through past threads and I found a member post this and I thought it was very nicely said.
    "Muta'ah is ordained to provide relief in certain specific situations. It has become to be treated as a loophole to bypass the divine ordain of taqva, which essentially means foregoing one's own desire's to fuflfil that which Allah asks from one."
  24. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from Bakir in Whats The Best Lesson You've Learned?   
    Platinum Rule is even a better one to obey.
    "Treat others how they want to be treated."
  25. Like
    Inner Peace got a reaction from Hameedeh in Whats The Best Lesson You've Learned?   
    Platinum Rule is even a better one to obey.
    "Treat others how they want to be treated."
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