Criminal Justice Organization and Management (Web Enhanced) SPRING 2014 CRIM 102 #30686 (Web Enhanced)

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1 Criminal Justice Organization and Management (Web Enhanced) SPRING 2014 CRIM 102 #30686 (Web Enhanced) Instructor: Harald Otto Schweizer, Ph.D. Office: S2-138 Tel Comparative Crim. Just. Systems (Web Enhanced) M/W/F Science II Rm 208 SPRING OFFICE HOURS: Mon/Fri Also on line via Other hours as arranged. Hours may be cancelled on some days due to other commitments. Prerequisites: CRIM 2. Highly recommended: CRIM 20, 100 and 170 Must also have met Upper Division Writing Requirement *An on line exam will be given on Blackboard on day indicated in the syllabus and on the class web page. Since the exam is on line, no class attendance is necessary on the posted exam date. Students must take/complete the quizzes within 72 hours of the official posting date/time. IF A STUDENT DOES NOT ATTEND THE FIRST THREE CLASS MEETINGS WITHOUT NOTIFYING THE INSTRUCTOR OF A LEGITIMATE EMERGENCY, THE STUDENT WILL BE DROPPED. is the best form of contact. Telephone messages are not as easily or frequently. ADVISING ON LINE (synchronous or asynchronous contact) inquiries submitted with student ID# will be responded to within 48 hours whenever feasible, except during holidays, personal day off, out of town conferences and commitments, and/or other unanticipated events which would preclude a timely response. DARS reports will be evaluated and ed as an attachment to students for their records. It is therefore important to provide the student ID#. Students should frequently (twice a week) check the class website accessible at: and also Blackboard for any changes/updates. s to the instructor MUST contain the student's full name and specific class enrolled in, along with the subject of the clearly stated in the SUBJECT window of the or they may be deleted without being read. Internet Use is essential in this course and computer literacy is required for all CSU students. If you are totally unfamiliar with the use of the Internet, you should contact the instructor for other options. All students must familiarize themselves with the University Policy on Plagiarism and Cheating, Non- Discrimination, Disruptive Classroom Behavior, and General Student Conduct by clicking here Students must also review the linked CODE OF ACADEMIC INTEGRITY (HONOR CODE). Course Prerequisites: Completion of Crim 2, 20, completion or concurrent enrollment in Crim 100 & 170. Must also have met Upper Division Writing Requirement You should utilize as the primary method of contacting the instructor. s MUST contain the student's full name and nature of the in the SUBJECT window or they are subject to being deleted without being read. All students are required to be familiar with the use of the internet.

2 REQUIRED TEXT/MATERIALS: Peak, K.J. "Justice Administration" (7th Edition) Prentice Hall, and supplementary readings as appropriate Powerpoints and other course documents on Blackboard. COURSE GOALS: The class will examine the structure and process of the American criminal justice system from an organizational management perspective, and explore past, current, and possible future challenges faced by administrators within the components of the criminal justice system. The utilization of organizational theories/principles as a tool for examining real (existing) organizational problems is central to the course. Students must be able to understand not only what is explicitly stated in the text and other material, but also be able to conceptualize the implications and ramifications of issues and events discussed in class, and gleamed from the text and external sources. This course has been designated as a Gate keeping Class by the Department of Criminology. It is a required upper division course for criminology majors. This course is VERY demanding and it is recommended that you do not concurrently enroll in more than two other demanding courses or carry a course load in excess of 15 semesters. If you have had marginal grades in past semesters, it is advisable to enroll in no more than 12 units when taking this course. PRIMARY LEARNING OUTCOMES: Students successfully completing this course should be able to 1. Identify and discuss specific theories on organizational motivation 2. Identify various organizational and behavioral issues affecting motivation and productivity. 3. Identify the roles and work processes of employees in CJ organizations. 4. Describe factors internal and external to such criminal justice organizations that impact their administration. 5. Discuss the bureaucratic model of government agencies and most C.J. organizations 6. Discuss organizational leadership and leadership selection and development in C.J. 7. Identify and discuss organizational problems or issues within the CJ system and its main components, including private sector and/or nonprofit organizations. 8. Identify and discuss challenges faced by today s CJ managers/administrators Required Textbook Readings; Approximate Lecture sequence & Quiz dates; Frequently check the class website for any changes/updates. Important Dates: Textbook Reading Assignments and approximate lecture topics Week Dates Subject topic (Required readings and class topics) 1 Jan 17 Overview of course content, syllabus, and policies. Explanation of plagiarism and honor code. Chpt. 1 Study and Scope of Justice Administration 2 22 Jan Chpt. 1 & Chpt. 2- Organization and Administration: Principles & Practices; Com.Policing. On line quiz for 24/27/29 January

3 3 27/29 Jan Chpt. 3 The Police- Org. and Op. Chpt.4 Police Personnel Roles/functions 4 31 Jan 3 Feb Chpt.4 Police Personnel Roles/functions 5 3/5/7 Feb Chpt.5 Police Iss. & Pract Chpt 6 The Courts-Org.and Operation On Line Quiz for 10/12 February 7 19/21 Chpt. 8 Court Iss.& Practices 17 February President s Day 8 24/26/28 Chpt.13 Rights of CJ Employees 9 3/5/7 March Chpt. 9 Corrections Org. and Operation 10 10/12/14 Chpt 10 Correct. Pers. Roles/Functions 11 17/19 Chpt 10 Correct. Pers. Roles/Functions On Line Quiz 21 March 12 24/26/28 Chpt 11 Corrections Issues and Practices 13 2/4 April Chpt Mar- C. Chavez Day 14 7/9/11 Chpt 11 Corrections Issues and Practices Apr Spring break Chpt 15/16 Special Challenges 16 21/23/25 Special Challenges-current events/issues 17 28/30 Apr 2 May Budgets, Victim Services; Chpt 12 Ethics 25 April Projects due 18 5/7 May Special Challenges-current events/issues The above schedule, including exam dates, is approximate and subject to change, depending on possible errors in the dates, class activity, or university related circumstances. Changes will be posted on Blackboard, ed and posted on the class web page. Projects turned in after the due date but on or before the last class day will receive a one letter grade drop. Projects turned in on or before the final exam day will receive a two letter grade drop. Projects will not be accepted after the final exam date. Projects must be turned in via only. ed papers MUST be in WORD or PDF format and submitted as ONE document. Papers not meeting this requirement will not be graded. The submission date/time is the computer generated date and time shown for the at the point where it was received. Projects due on a particular date are considered turned in if submitted before midnight that day. Projects submitted after the final exam date will not be considered. The above syllabus is subject to change in case of any errors or extenuating circumstances. Students must be current with the assigned textbook readings as indicated on this syllabus. Lecture sequences and topic areas listed for each week are approximate and may not correspond with the readings of the particular week. Textbook and web based material will be used for part of the examinations. Students experiencing any problems must contact the instructor immediately for assistance or additional guidance. Students ing the professor for information already explained or contained in this syllabus will not be answered. STUDENTS WHO HAVE SUCCESSFULLY COMPLETED TWO THIRDS OF THE REQUIRED COURSE WORK WITH A HEALTH RELATED EMERGENCY PREVENTING THE COMPLETION OF THE COURSE, MAY QUALIFY FOR A GRADE OF INCOMPLETE AFTER A REVIEW OF THE CIRCUMSTANCES BY THE INSTRUCTOR. STUDENTS MUST, HOWEVER, FILE A WRITTEN REQUEST FOR AN INCOMPLETE WITH THE INSTRUCTOR BEFORE THE LAST DAY OF THE SEMESTER, AND HAVE SUCH REQUEST

4 APPROVED BY THE INSTRUCTOR IN WRITING. CONDUCT OF THE COURSE: Material will be presented in general lecture format and augmented with general class discussion, guest speakers (when available), and by oral reports of students. Students will also be required to complete a class project for additional insights into organizational behavior. Students are responsible for all material in the textbook even if it has not been discussed in class, and for any new information/instructions or course changes provided in class, oral or otherwise, even if they are absent when this information is disseminated. Updated information and/or any changes will be posted on the class web site accessible at and on Blackboard. NOTE: If you are unable to find the web site, you may have entered the incorrect address. If you are new at this, contact the instructor for guidance. Students have access to the Internet throughout the CSU Fresno campus and students can have a free address through the university, or through numerous commercial enterprises. Examinations and Major Assignments There will be four quizzes and one comprehensive final exam. The exams will be given in class but students can elect to take them on line instead. Further instructions will be given in class. 1. Exam or quiz questions will come from the text, lectures and supplemental material identified in class. 2. The Final Exam will cover all class material and also questions from the quizzes. 3. Course project to be further discussed/explained in class. On line exams will be on Blackboard only. Students taking the scheduled exam on line do not have to be in class during the scheduled exam date. That means there is NO class on the day of the exam for students taking the exam on line. s about class meetings during exam times will not be responded to. Material required for all exams will come from material covered in the lectures, student presentations, or in class comments regarding their class related activities/research, assigned web based readings/assignments, additional research indicated by the exam question, and the text. Students should expect some questions relating to the university honor code and information contained in the syllabus. Students are responsible for ensuring that they have computer/internet access in order to take the on-line quizzes. Students should take the exams as soon as they are posted to avoid last minute computer problems which could prevent a student from taking the exam during the time it is posted. This will also allow students to notify the instructor about Blackboard problems beyond the student s control. GRADING 300 points- research project (to be discussed in class) 300 points- 4 quizzes (75 points each) 400 points- Final exam 1000 points total A-900+, B-800+, C-700+, D-600+ NOTE: There are no make-ups for the exams and there is NO EXTRA CREDIT in this course. You are responsible for taking the exams/quizzes and for any computer/network problems you are experiencing. If you

5 are going to miss more than one of the quizzes and also the final exam, you should WITHDRAW from this course. If you take the exams on line you have at least 72 hours to start and complete the posted exams. If you decide to take the exam in class during the schedule exam date, you will have to bring a computer and access the internet if you want to earn a good grade, since part of the questions deal with CJ related websites. If you do not begin the exam the day it is posted, and you have internet problems when taking it later, you will not be given additional time. If a student has a legitimate, documented emergency (as determined by the instructor) which results in not being able to take the final exam during the time it is posted, the student must notify the instructor of such an emergency in a timely manner and before final grades are due to be posted, in order to arrange for a make-up final exam. Technical problems (computer, internet access, etc.) are not legitimate emergencies.. STUDY EXPECTATIONS: It is expected that students will spend approximately 2 hours of study time outside of class for every one hour in class. Since this is a 3 Unit class, you should expect to study an average of 6 hours outside of class each week. Some students may need more outside study time and some less. For free tutoring on campus, contact the Learning Center in the Peters Building Annex Trailers (phone or visit CLASS ATTENDANCE: Students enrolled in class and not present during any of the meetings during the first week of the semester, must contact the instructor before the next class meeting and indicated their intent to remain in class, or they may be dropped. While attendance is not mandatory after the first week, frequent absences from class will most likely result in failure of the course. Students who are absent, remain responsible for any and all material discussed in class, including additional assignments and project changes. It is not acceptable to simply the instructor for any information they may have missed. Students with documented disabilities needing special assistance or accommodation should inform the instructor of such at the beginning of the semester. If you qualify for and seek an incomplete grade, you must contact and receive approval from the instructor prior to the date of the final examination. Failure to contact the instructor and to submit a written request for an incomplete grade, will result in a course grade other than an incomplete. Students who have not successfully completed at least two thirds of the required course work, but who experience health or other problems affecting their ability to complete the course, should review AND consider existing university policy for withdrawing from a course or courses. COURSE PROJECT: PURPOSE: To ensure that students understand the administration of criminal justice organizations from both a realistic and theoretical perspective, and that they can apply this knowledge to identify and examine real life problems in criminal justice management.

6 All projects must be submitted via . It is the responsibility of the student to ensure that the project is properly ed. Only papers/projects determined to be extraordinary by the instructor are eligible for an A grade. Simply meeting all of the basic requirements does not result in an A grade. All papers/projects turned in will be graded on or before the last day of finals week. Students must retain a copy of their papers and/or assignments, and be able to re-submit them via , in the event that the original is lost, destroyed in a fire or collapsed building, or otherwise missing in action. For any eight chapters in the text, you must find and view any related YouTube Video or video. You must discuss the video and related it to the material in any part of the specific chapter of the text. You cannot use any video for more than one chapter. You must additionally include material/information from one additional outside reference such as professional journals, research reports, articles in the main stream print media, government reports, agency or government websites, and similar documents or sources, unless otherwise stated FOR EACH VIDEO. The paper accounts for a substantial part of your grade. IN ADDITION TO YOUTUBE VIDEOS for each assigned chapter you must identify the page number/s in the text where the material relating to the video was found. Projects/papers not following these instructions cannot be given the grade of A. Information from a dictionary is not considered an outside reference. The complete and correct document address (web) for all articles and other information obtained from the internet must be listed at the end of any written assignment/project and also referenced in the section of the written project containing the information from the internet. 50 points will be deducted from the project grade for not doing so. You MUST reference information sources within your essay at the end of each discussion or summary of a particular source in standard APA style. No more than 10% of the pages countable for your essays may consist of direct quotes (Not counting survey/interview responses). Reusing a sentence from a published source and simply changing or leaving out a few words is NOT acceptable. PROJECTS MUST BE AT LEAST 22 PAGES IN LENGTH. DIRECT COPYING OF WRITTEN WORK OR COPYING WITH MINOR MODIFICATIONS WILL RESULT IN A FAILING GRADE. Internet sources must also be cited at the end of a particular essay or term paper, in APA format, with the complete http address of the document (not just the website where it is located) and the date it was accessed. This will be further explained in class. Written assignments must be type-written/computer generated, double spaced, and in font no larger than 12 point Times New Roman. Poor spelling and grammar will result in a loss of points. The writing must be in regular lower and upper case letters. Papers written entirely in capital letters or as an instead of an attachment in WORD or PDF format will NOT be accepted. Only writing based on your research will be counted towards the minimum page requirements. This will be further explained during class and you are responsible for the information even if you are not present. Failure to meet format requirements not otherwise enumerated may result in the loss of additional points. You must also adhere to ALL requirements for ing written work as described in this syllabus. IF YOU HAVE ANY DIFFICULTIES WITH THIS REQUIREMENT DUE TO THE TYPE OF SOURCE YOU ARE USING, PLEASE CONTACT THE INSTRUCTOR. It is important to begin your project as soon as it has been explained in class. If you have an emergency during the last two weeks before the due date, this will not change the consequences of any lateness. Any emergencies occurring at any time during the semester which impact your ability to complete the

7 course in a timely fashion must be reported to the instructor expeditiously and via only. Review the ing requirements in this syllabus Turning in Assignments All projects must be submitted as an attachment. ALL ED PAPERS MUST conform to the rules below: The student s name, class is indicated in the SUBJECT HEADING of the (not only on the paper itself) The title of the written document is indicated in the (narrative) window The document must be saved using the following document/file name: your full name, followed by CRIM 102 project (Doe John Crim 102 Project) The entire document/project or essay is attached to the as ONE FILE. All papers submitted as multiple documents will not be read or accepted. The paper is NOT crunched, zipped, or otherwise compressed. It is the responsibility of the students to determine the nature of their outgoing attachment. Attachments that cannot be opened by the instructor cannot be given any credit or points since they cannot be read and are not considered turned in. The document is in WORD or PDF If questions arise as to whether a student did in fact a paper/project, the student must be able to show that he/she has received and can produce an from the instructor stating that his/her assignment has been received within the allowable time period, and that it conformed to the above requirements. The instructor is not responsible for computer and problems experienced by the student. Student should their papers before the regular due date to ensure they are received without difficulty. All papers will be graded on or before the final exam date. ONE LETTER GRADE PENALTY WILL BE ASSESSED FOR PAPERS ED AFTER THE DUE DATE BUT BEFORE THE LAST DAY OF REGULAR CLASS. A TWO LETTER GRADE PENALTY WILL BE ASSESSED FOR ANY PAPERS RECEIVED AFTER THE LAST DAY OF CLASS UP TO THE POSTED DAY OF THE FINAL EXAM. NO PAPERS WILL BE ACCEPTED AFTER THE FINAL EXAM DAY. LECTURE OUTLINE: Selected outlines of in-classroom lectures may be posted on the Internet to assist students. This outline simply reflects the general theme of the class lecture and does not include all of the material and information that was part of the actual lecture. When possible, Internet WWW links relating to the lecture topic will be included with the lecture outline. *It is important to note that the lecture outline on the Web is NOT a summary of class lectures, and it does not cover all of the information needed for examinations. NOTE: Subject matter in criminal justice/criminology related courses covers the spectrum of human behavior. While there is no intent to offend anyone, individual sensibilities in the classroom may differ greatly from one another. If you feel offended by any of the topics, the method of delivery, the instructor, or any other aspect of

8 the course, you MUST bring it to the attention of the instructor. Also, if you leave the classroom during a lecture for any reason, you will still be responsible for the material discussed in class. Recording the lecture is only permitted with the instructor's permission. Students with Disabilities: Upon identifying themselves to the instructor and the university, students with disabilities will receive reasonable accommodation for learning and evaluation. For more information, contact Services to Students with Disabilities in Madden Library 1049 ( ). CLASSROOM BEHAVIOR & ACADEMIC DISHONESTY Audible Cell Phones and Pagers, and reading non-course material in class. These are just some of the distractions to the instructor and/or other students, and are not acceptable. Students engaging in or causing distractions in the classroom may be asked to leave, but are still required to know the material covered in class. Laptop computers in class: It is not acceptable for students to use laptop computers during class, unless they are used to document lecture information or a specific use related to the class lecture is suggested by the instructor. Students should familiarize themselves with University policies on cheating, grading, plagiarism, privacy of student records, Students with Disabilities, disruptive behavior, drug-free work place, sexual harassment, and nondiscrimination. The policies are available at the Criminology Department Office, they can be found in the Fall 2013 Schedule of Courses, and they are accessible both through the university web site and via the instructor s or the university's web site. Students must also review the Honor Code, excerpted below: Honor Code: "Members of the CSU Fresno academic community adhere to principles of academic integrity and mutual respect while engaged in university work and related activities." You should: a) understand or seek clarification about expectations for academic integrity in this course (including no cheating, plagiarism and inappropriate collaboration) b) neither give nor receive unauthorized aid on examinations or other course work that is used by the instructor as the basis of grading. c) take responsibility to monitor academic dishonesty in any form and to report it to the instructor or other appropriate official for action. Instructors may require students to sign a statement at the end of exams and assignments that "I have done my own work and have neither given nor received unauthorized assistance on this work." Alternatively, you may also require the students to sign a single statement for your course such as "I am aware of the CSU Fresno Honor Code. I will do my own work and neither give nor receive unauthorized assistance on work for this course." You should read the entire Honor Code by clicking here. Cheating and Plagiarism: "Cheating is the actual or attempted practice of fraudulent or deceptive acts for the purpose of improving one's grade or obtaining course credit; such acts also include assisting another student to do so. Typically, such acts occur in relation to examinations. However, it is the intent of this definition that the term 'cheating' not be limited to examination situations only, but that it include any and all actions by a student that are intended to gain an unearned academic advantage by fraudulent or deceptive means. Plagiarism is a specific form of cheating which consists of the misuse of the published and/or unpublished works of others by misrepresenting the

9 material (i.e., their intellectual property) so used as one's own work." Penalties for cheating and plagiarism range from a 0 or F on a particular assignment, through an F for the course, to expulsion from the university. For more information on the University s policy regarding cheating and plagiarism, refer to the Schedule of Courses (Legal Notices on Cheating and Plagiarism) or the University Catalog (Policies and Regulations). You can also click here for policies on-line. Disruptive Classroom Behavior: "The classroom is a special environment in which students and faculty come together to promote learning and growth. It is essential to this learning environment that respect for the rights of others seeking to learn, respect for the professionalism of the instructor, and the general goals of academic freedom are maintained. Differences of viewpoint or concerns should be expressed in terms which are supportive of the learning process, creating an environment in which students and faculty may learn to reason with clarity and compassion, to share of themselves without losing their identities, and to develop and understanding of the community in which they live... Student conduct which disrupts the learning process shall not be tolerated and may lead to disciplinary action and/or removal from class." Computers: "At California State University, Fresno, computers and communications links to remote resources are recognized as being integral to the education and research experience. Every student is required to have his/her own computer or have other personal access to a workstation (including a modem and a printer) with all the recommended software. The minimum and recommended standards for the workstations and software, which may vary by academic major, are updated periodically and are available from Information Technology Services ( or the University Bookstore. In the curriculum and class assignments, students are presumed to have 24-hour access to a computer workstation and the necessary communication links to the University s information resources." If you wish to bring a guest to class, you must first seek permission from the instructor via . OFFICE HOURS, STUDENT COUNSELING, AND CLASS ATTENDANCE: Students needing assistance or advice concerning this class, may contact the instructor at any time via , during posted office hours (unless there is a conflict with another university/college commitment or function), and at other times the instructor happens to be on campus. Student's becoming discouraged in their search for CJ employment may benefit from visiting the instructor for additional advice and guidance. An outline of class lectures may be posted on the instructor's website, time constraints permitting. This outline would not the "lecture notes" and reading it, would not be an appropriate substitute for attending class. Any lecture outline would NOT contain all of the relevant and important information discussed during the lectures. A web based lecture outline is only meant to be ANOTHER aid to students, and may be curtailed or withdrawn at any time. Any agreements or special arrangements with the instructor regarding absences, assignments, due dates, exams, incompletes, etc., are only valid with an acknowledgement by the instructor. Verbal agreements alone do not suffice. COMMON REASONS FOR EARNING A POOR OR FAILING GRADE Poor attendance

10 Not taking lecture notes Not reading the textbook Failure to turn in required material on time Failure to project in proper format Plagiarism or excessive direct quotes in papers Copying statistical information or data directly into paper-does not count towards page requirement Papers/assignments do not conform to listed requirements Lack of conceptual thinking skills Not reading the exam question fully before answering it. Failure to ensure computer/internet availability for exams STUDENTS FOR ANY REASON HAVING DIFFICULTY UNDERSTANDING THE MATERIAL, WHETHER IN THE TEXTBOOK, OR AS DISCUSSED IN LECTURES, SHOULD VISIT THE INSTRUCTOR AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE, FOR ADDITIONAL HELP AND/OR ACADEMIC COUNSELING. THE UNIVERSITY ALSO OFFERS REMEDIAL COURSE WORK, AND SKILL DEVELOPMENT ASSISTANCE. ing written work All written work must be submitted as an attachment. Undecipherable , regardless of the nature of the problem, will not count as a submission. Only after the instructor notifies the student via that the work has been received, that it is in the required format, and that it is readable, is the work considered to be submitted. Anything ed MUST be in the form of an ATTACHMENT in WORD or PDF. Do not use MS WORKS, and do NOT write the entire report on the page in HTML. If you do not know the type of word processing software you are using, FIND OUT before you submit any attached documents written with your software. Papers NOT conforming to this standard will NOT be graded and are considered unacceptable. The entire report, project, or essay, MUST be ONE document or file. When sending papers via /attachments, place YOURNAME, the name of this course, and the type of assignment you are attaching in the subject area of the page. Also place the same information on the attached document. Essays should not be zipped or otherwise compressed. If you do not know how to properly attach a document, do not attempt it on the last day the paper or assignment may be submitted. Decipherable and properly attached papers are considered turned in ON-TIME if the date of the transmission is before the actual due date. NOTE: The instructor may not have the opportunity to check the attachment immediately upon receipt. It is the student s responsibility to ensure that it is sent properly. *Students noticing possible errors (listed dates, numbers, chapter assignment conflicts, etc.) in this syllabus should bring it to the attention of the instructor. NOTE: Upon due notice and at the discretion of the instructor, the schedule and procedures of this course are subject

11 to change. If any changes become necessary, it will not involve an increase in course requirements. All temporary or permanent adjustments will be posted on the class web site, explained in class, and posted on Dr. Schweizer s class website, when time permits. Students are responsible for any changes announced in class even if they are absent. "Our campus has developed SupportNet to connect students with specific campus resources promoting academic success. I have agreed to participate in this program and may refer you to it if I believe you need the services provided by SupportNet to succeed in this course." If you would like someone from SupportNet to speak with you in greater detail about the program or how to refer students, please contact Tosha Giuffrida or Karen Lowe Tosha Giuffrida, Learning Center & SupportNet Coordinator California State University, Fresno d o w. f. Located in the Collection Level of the Henry Madden Library. I WILL NOT RESPOND TO S FOR INFORMATION ALREADY CONTAINED IN THIS SYLLABUS OR POSTED ON BLACKBOARD. All material submitted on line will be retained for ONE semester and then deleted. This includes and tests or exams that are taken on line or in class.

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