|This article relies on references to primary sources. (February 2011)|
|Inaugurated||1997 (Madrid, Spain)|
|Organised by||Paco Ragageles
Pablo Antón (founders)
Campus Party (CP) is an annual week-long, 24 hour a day technology festival and LAN Party. Thousands of hackers, developers, gamers and geeks equipped with laptops camp out in tents on-site for the conference and hackathon.
Founded in 1997 as a gaming and demoscene event, the festival was first held in Málaga, Spain, and has since spurred editions in Brazil, Colombia, El Salvador, Mexico, Ecuador and Chile. The event's organizers have announced plans to hold a festival in Silicon Valley, California for the first time.[dated info]
The event has evolved into a 7-day, 24-hour festival connecting online communities, gamers, programmers, bloggers, governments, universities and students and has a broad focus, covering technology innovation and electronic entertainment, with an emphasis on free software, programming, astronomy, social media, gaming, green technology, robotics, security networks and computer modeling. Their stated goal is to bring together the best talent in areas regarding technology and Internet to share experiences and innovate for a "better tomorrow".
In December 1996 EnRED, a Spanish youth organization, wanted to found a small, private LAN party held at the Benalmádena Youth Center in Andalucía, Spain. Paco Regageles, then director of Channel 100, suggested they expand the event, and promoted it as a LAN party under the original name, the "Ben-Al Party" in reference to the event's location in Benalmádena.
In April 1998 the second Ben-Al Party was held, attracting 5 times the number of participants and national media attention to the gaming event. EnRED abandoned the project as it grew, and in April 1999 Paco Regageles along with Belinda Galiano, Yolanda Rueda, Pablo Antón, Juanma Moreno and Rafa Revert founded the non-profit organization E3 Futura, with the broader objective of making technology in all forms more accessible to society. Asociación E3 Futura founded Futura Networks to organize the Campus Party festivals, Campus IT Summer University and the Cibervoluntariado digital inclusion movement.
In 2000 Manuel Toharia, a speaker at previous Campus Parties, and director of Príncipe Felipe's Museum of Sciences in Valencia's City of arts and Sciences suggested that Ragageles expand and make the event more international by moving it to the famous museum. That year, Campus Party doubled in size, attracting 1,600 participants to the 6-day festival.
Futura Networks 
Futura Networks was founded by the non-profit E3 Futura in 1999 to create forums and educational programs, such as Campus Party, to promote innovation and responsible participation in digital culture. Their headquarters are in Madrid, Spain with satellite offices in Colombia, Mexico, Brazil, London and most recently San Francisco. Futura Networks employs 87 people, and hires approximately 20 local organizers and hundreds of volunteers for each Campus Party event.
Content and focus 
Something Better 
Something Better is an initiative announced on January 17, 2011 at Campus Party Brazil by CP co-founder Paco Ragageles and José María Álvarez-Pallete, President of Telefónica Latin America. Its goals are to promote the idea that the "Internet isn't a network of computers, but a network of people" and to encourage responsible and proper use of the networks. Paco Ragageles said that the new initiative aims to start a movement of civic and social responsibility on the web that promotes innovation and collaboration, and addresses common issues such as Internet privacy, piracy, spam and cyberbullying. One of the reported objectives of Something Better is to create an Internet use education program through Ministries of Education globally.
The first development of Something Better is Geeks Sans Frontières, a volunteer ambassador program which is based on the concept of Médecins Sans Frontières. Their goal is to help foster growth of technology infrastructure and access to information in developing countries in order to facilitate the exchange of ideas between all communities and cultures. The first destinations for the project are Colombia and Ghana.
Free and Open Source Software 
Free software is rooted in the origins of Campus Party. They believe that free and open source software is a "new way of writing the rules of digital society" and demonstrates a "profound change in the relationship between the industry, software creators and all who participate in the construction of a world where knowledge knows no boundaries." Some of the most popular events at the Campus are Linux and Ubuntu download fests where free software advocates can recruit new converts. Executive Director of Linux International, Jon "Maddog" Hall has spoken at the event four times, most recently in Brazil in 2011 to commemorate the 20th anniversary of Linux. In 2009 he created the multimedia "maddog challenge," a video contest sponsored by Telefónica to raise the awareness of free software and Creative Commons licenses.
Green Campus 
Campus Party's Green Campus initiative began in 2007 with the goal of making the technology and construction of the event focused on green technology and improving the environment. The organization has made the commitment to reduce CO2 emissions, and to encourage innovation through sponsored competitions in the sectors of green tech. In 2007 Futura Networks planted a tree for every Campusero who attended the event with the Nature Foundation. Al Gore has attended the event twice to lead discussions and debates about climate change and responsible energy use. The Green Campus initiative asks for participation in their green tech projects and proposals for future programs.
Software development 
Campus Party is a hub for programmers and developers to share ideas and code. Participants have the opportunity to work with some of the biggest names in software, game and application development through workshops and demos, and have the opportunity to present their own projects with programming enthusiasts.
Network and security 
Campus Party holds debates, roundtables and talks related to network security vulnerabilities, new protocols, such as IPv6 and content privacy online. Ex-hacker turned computer security expert Kevin Mitnick has spoken at several editions about system vulnerabilities and how to protect content and systems, and Joaquín Ayuso, co-founder of Spanish social networking site Tuenti will present on ownership of personal information and security concerns on social platforms in Valencia in 2011.
Each Campus Party edition has various competitions ranging from start-ups and multimedia presentations to app and game development. Campus Party Spain awards over $300,000 in prizes at each event.
Digital Inclusion 
One of Campus Party's main missions is to bring the Internet to every citizen, and to bridge the digital divide in communities and countries most effected by lack of access. They hold activities focussed on addressing unequal access to information including "digital baptisms" for low-income groups, seminars, debates and about digital inclusion. Campus Party considers itself a "nucleus for digital inclusion" for less privileged populations through a program created with Telefónica and local public institutions. So far they report that the program has initiated over 30,000 people from Brazil, Colombia, Spain and Mexico in the use of information technologies since the program's founding in 2008.
The program works with educators to create programs addressing digital inequalities and training in information technology systems for companies, primarily in Ibero-American countries.
The Campus 
Locations and layout 
Campus Party is typically held in large indoor arenas and split into several sections: the exposition center, the stages and LAN party and the Campus Party Village which includes camping, restaurants and a dining hall, and a relaxation zone that has couches, bean bags, TVs and gaming consoles, free massages and in Valencia, a sport arena with basketball and football fields.
The stages are split into areas of concentration
- Science: astronomy, modeling and simulations
- Creativity: design, social media, photography and music
- Innovation: programming, security and networks
- Free software
Campus Party attracts a wide audience of gamers, programmers, technology enthusiasts, online communities and industry experts; however, the primary demographic is male college students between the ages of 18 and 29. Participants refer to themselves as "Campuseros" creating a tight-knit community and attending Campus Party each year to reconnect with friends. Attendees are encouraged to bring their own computer as the event centers largely around online participation, computers are provided on-site, but are often in high demand. Campuseros bring both laptops and desktop computers and set up on tables in the center of the exposition hall.
Most participants camp out on site for the seven-day festival in the Campus Party Village where they can be part of the event 24 hours a day. The tents are included in the price of admission. The village features restaurants, microwaves, showers, lockers, gaming and sport arenas and rest areas with couches and beanbags for those needing a break.
Campus Media 
Campus TV 
CampusTV films the entire event and live-streams presentations, competitions and other events online, and posts them online makes them available online for each edition of Campus Party on their website and YouTube.
Campus Blog 
CampusBlog live blogs and tracks the event through social networks, microblogging videoblogging and digital literature. They often post competitions and special content through their blog.
Campus Party has had a wide range of speakers in its 14-year history, including ex-US Vice President Al Gore, scientist Stephen Hawking, creator of the World Wide Web Tim Berners-Lee and director Alfonso Cuarón. The focus on astronomy at the event as drawn astronauts Neil Armstrong, Jean-François Clervoy, Ellen Baker and Neri Vela to Campus Party.
The organization's work with bridging the digital divide has brought politicians and government figures, including High Commissioner for the United Nations for the Millennium Objective Eveline Herfkens, Brazilian Presidential candidates Marina Silva and Dilma Rousseff and Grammy Award-winning musician Gilberto Gil, the Brazilian Minister of Culture from 2003–2008, as well as ex-Mayor of New York City, Rudolph Giuliani have spoken.
President of the Robotics Society of America David Calkins, video game industry icon Tommy Tallarico and founding member of Blizzard Entertainment, Frank Pearce and Linux International Executive Director Jon "maddog" Hall have all spoken at the event.
Campus Party Spain 
The Spanish edition of Campus Party has been held at the Colegio Miguel Hernández, Ceulaj, and the Municipal Sport Arena of Benalmádena in Málaga, Spain; and at both the Valencia County Fair and the City of Arts and Sciences in Valencia over the past 15 years.
In July 2011 the 15th edition of Campus Party Spain will be held at the City of Arts and Sciences in Valencia. Over $350,000 will be awarded for competition winners during the week-long event. Kevin Mitnick, David Calkins, Amira Al Hussaini, Carlos Schmukler, Gianluca Fratellini, Jon "Maddog" Hall, David O'Reilly, Stuart Clark, Julien Fourgeaud and David Bravo are confirmed speakers at the event.
In 2008 the Campus Party crossed the Atlantic Ocean to be celebrated in the Americas, the first Latin American edition was held in São Paulo in February, and the second in Bogotá in June of the same year. Since 2008 the festival has been held annually in Brazil, Colombia and Mexico, with a special Ibero-America edition in El Salvador in June 2008. In 2011 Futura Networks announced they will be founding Campus Parties in Ecuador, Chile, Venezuela, and the United States in 2012.
Campus Party Brazil 
Campus Party's first edition in São Paulo was held at the São Paulo Art Biennial. From 2009 until 2011 it has taken place at the Centro de Exposições Imigrantes. The 2012 edition was relocated to Parque Anhembi, in order to better accommodate the ever-growing public.
The first Latin American edition of Campus Party took place at the São Paulo Art Biennial and drew 3,000 people to the event. The party was connected by a 5.5GB network, and featured 360 official activities including presentations, workshops, debates and competitions. Numerous government and educational institutions and NGOs participated in the event. Major presenters included Jon "Maddog" Hall, Mari Moon, Marcos Pontes and Steven Berlin Johnson.
In January 2009 Campus Party Brazil was held at the Center Exposições Imigrantes, and attended by 6,655 Campuseros. The event featured a 10GB connection, 11 different content areas and a total of 468 activities throughout the week. The event was headlined by Tim Berners-Lee creator of The World Wide Web, who spoke about the universality of the Internet and "web 3.0." Demi Getschko, who has been involved in the creation of the international networking since 1987 and was part of the team that created the first Internet connection in Brazil. Gilberto Gil, Brazil's former culture minister, spoke about technology's role in government and brought his guitar along for a concert. Jon "Maddog" Hall, challenged the campuseros to make their own creations multimedia music and video using only free software under the Creative Commons licensing policy. The public open exhibition zone was attended by 119,000 people, and 6,819 of the attendees attended the Digital Inclusion area where they had the opportunity to learn more about the world of computers, the web and information technology.
Creative Commons unveiled Version 3.0 of the Creative Commons licenses at Campus Party 2010. The new license is translated and adapted to Brazilian Law, and introduced a range of improvements without changing the licenses' basic structure or function. The keynote was given by Creative Commons' Lawrence Lessig and Brazil's Campus Party director, Ronaldo Lemos.
Brazil's 4th Campus Party took place from January 17–23 at the Centro Imigrantes exposition hall. Over 6,800 Campuseros, primarily between the ages of 18 and 29, attended the event on a 10GB connection, over 1,000 times faster than a typical home connection, which was sponsored by Telefonica, the Brazilian Federal Government, and São Paulo City Government.
The content of the event was split into five main areas: science, creativity, innovation, digital entertainment, and the campus forum which includes open debates, and start-up competitions.
Campus Party founder Paco Ragageles and José María Álvarez-Pallete, President of Telefónica Latin America announced the Something Better initiative at the event, and Al Gore and Tim Berners-Lee shared the stage to discuss the early days of the web and to discuss their visions for its future.
Digital inclusion was a major topic at the event, as only a quarter of Brazilians have Internet access at home, and just over 40% of the population has a home computer. A panel including Brazilian Communications Minister Paulo Bernardo discussed the need to improve the infrastructure of mobile and web networks.
The event sponsored 27 competitions from FIFA championships to modeling and Astrophotography, with awards to future events and funding for technology related start-ups. Steve Wozniak keynoted the event, speaking to the over 6,000 Campuseros about his history as a developer and the founding of the Electronic Frontier Foundation.
More code, video, photos and blogs were uploaded than downloaded during the event, with network traffic peaking at 3AM each morning.
Campus Party Brasil 5 took place from February 6–11 at Anhembi exposition hall. The bandwidth were upgraded to a 20Gb connection sponsored by Telefonica, PRODESP, the Brazilian Federal Government, São Paulo State Government and São Paulo City Government.
The sixth edition of the event took place from January 28th to February 3rd at Anhembi exposition hall. With a 30Gb connection sponsored by Telefonica and 500 hours of content, including keynotes by Buzz Aldrin and Nolan Bushnell, the event attracted 7,631 Campuseros. The official hashtag on Twitter was #cpbr6.
Campus Party Colombia 
Campus Party is held annually at the Bogotá Corferias Convention Center in Bogotá.
Campus Party Colombia 2009 took place from July 6–12, 2009. 3,671 Campuseros attended the event, which featured over 300 hours of training, workshops and collaborative activities.
Speakers and attendees included Kevin Mitnick, famous hacker turned network security expert, Linux International Executive Director Jon "Maddog" Hall, founding member of Creative Commons Michael Carroll, and President of Wikimedia Argentina, Patricio Lorente, who led a conference about Wikipedia.
The open public area, which included interactive zones, educational workshops and virtual reality and gaming expositions, was attended by over 90,000 visitors during the week.
In a partnership with the Mayor of Bogotá and the Ministry of Economic Development, Campus Party trained 8,400 people through their Digital Baptism program. The program offers workshops and sessions where people become familiar with available software and applications to help innovate new forms of interaction and communication. In a joint effort with the Ministry of Education, 130 teachers from across Colombia came together to share their experiences and brainstorm access to knowledge and technological resources for use in the classroom.
Campus Party Ibero-America 
Campus Party Ibero-America was sponsored by the Secretary General of Ibero-America as part of the official agenda of the 18th Ibero-America Summit of Heads of State and Government. The event took place from October 28 to November 1, 2008 in the Sports City Merlot in San Salvador, El Salvador, and brought together 600 Internet enthusiasts from 22 countries and 2,000 digital literacy visitors to share their expertise and interests to find solutions to close the technological gap and improving social conditions and development in their countries.
Speakers included government representatives Antonio Saca, President of El Salvador, Secretary General of the SEGIB, Enrique Iglesias, and Eugenio Ravinet, Secretary General of the Iberoamerican Youth Organization, whose talks focused on technology appropriation, or how people shape technology to make it their own.
Campus Party México 
Campus Party's Mexico City edition began in 2009, and has been held at the Expo Santa Fe Center.
Mexico's first Campus Party took place on November 12–16 at the Bancomer Convention Center with 3,527 Campuseros, and 20,000 visitors to the public expo. Guests included Tim Berners-Lee the inventor of the World Wide Web, Jon "maddog" Hall, president of Linux International, and Rodolfo Neri Vela, the first Mexican to travel to space, among others. The event clocked in at over 250 hours of collaborative activities and workshops, supplied a 8Gb network, and hosted 1,500 campers.
The second edition of the event was from August 9–15 and hosted almost double the number of attendees with 6,519 registered Campuseros.
The event featured 27 competitions such as Iron Geek, whose winner received a three-month contract with Telefónica in Spain, the PEMEX Energy Innovation Award, The Great Mind Challenge sponsored by IBM, Mobile Modding and VoIP Hacker Challenges. And in honor of the 2010 FIFA World Cup in South Africa, a football match played my robots was held for two nights on the main stage.
European Union edition 
The Campus Party Europe was held April 14–18, 2010 at the Caja Mágica in Madrid, Spain with 800 participants from each of the 27 European Union member states. Sponsored by the Spanish Ministry for Science and Innovation and the European Commission, the event was held in conjunction with the Spanish Presidency of the European Union and centered around three areas of knowledge: science, digital creativity and innovation. Costs for transportation and accommodations were covered by Futura Networks for all 800 participants.
The world's biggest robot building society, Let's Make Robots, was invited to provide an international focus on robot building as a hobby. Students from northern Portugal's Braga University built football playing robots to kick a ball around with Cristiano Ronaldo and Raúl González in celebration of the 2010 World Cup.
The European Union event featured competitions that university students and industry professionals could enter, and showcased inventions from a computer-toaster hybrid to a video game to promote healthy eating habits in children.
The major sponsored competitions included:
- Innovation Awards: Winner - "The foot APM" by Bram Vanderborght, Belgium, a passive prosthesis that doesn't require external power as energy is stored and released. It closely imitates the best possible functioning normal ankle.
- MICINN Challenge: Winner: MobileDoc - a database of services and doctor expertises and application developed with graphics to be easily localized and isn't limited by illiteracy, that instantly finds nearby hospitals or medicine men in locations where emergency care is scarce, such as Nigeria.
- Imagine Cup - Sponsored by Microsoft as the largest international student competition focusing on software technological innovation that leads to a better world. Microsoft created an honorary mention for Campus Party participants. The winners had the opportunity to present their creations at a European Union seminar to corporate representatives and Internet entrepreneurs.
- FIRST Latam - A European Union funded project that aims to foster the development of Internet innovation in Latin America through international cooperation. FIRST holds competitions for individuals to present their proposals for future projects and then finds resources and funding for the projects.
Due to the volcanic eruption in Iceland, the party ended up with a massive challenge for the organisers, who had to arrange return trips the 800 stranded European participants, without any flights available.
Campus Party Silicon Valley 
The first US edition of Campus Party will take place at NASA's Ames Research Center in Silicon Valley, California, the date has not been announced. Al Gore, Tim Berners-Lee and Vint Cerf are co-chairing the event and hope to draw 10,000 to the technology festival . On March 24, 2011, Futura Networks announced a partnership with CTIA Wireless to provide mobile infrastructure and other wireless resources for Campus Party Silicon Valley and future Campus Party events.
Campus Party Europe in Berlin 
From August 21 to 26, 2012 Campus Party held its first edition in Germany at Berlin's Tempelhof airport. The event, which is under patronage of the European Commission is said to have drawn 10,000 participants from all 27 countries in the European Union.
The event was criticized in advance for not being involved with the local hacker, gamer and policial activist scenes. Participants where forced to provide their name, address and a passport photo during registration and where searched on entrance. Alcohol was banned on the venue, except in VIP areas. Due to the talks all taking place in the same hall, they where impossible to understand in some cases and one speaker aborted her talk because no one could understand her. Some critics claimed the main sponsor was having too much control over the event. Moreover the number of attendees stated by the organizer was said to be way too high.
Campus Party editions 
|August 8–10, 1997||Benalmádena, Málaga, Spain||Colegio Miguel Hernández||50|
|August 8–10, 1997||Mollina, Málaga, Spain||Ceulaj||250|
|August 1998||Benalmádena, Málaga, Spain||Municipal Sport Arena of Benalmádena||250|
|July 31- August 2, 1998||Mollina, Málaga, Spain||Ceulaj||500|
|August 2–8, 1999||Mollina, Málaga, Spain||Ceulaj||650|
|August 7–13, 2000||Valencia, Spain||Príncipe Felipe Science Museum in the City of Arts and Sciences||1,600||Manuel Toharia|
|August 7–10, 2001||Valencia, Spain||Príncipe Felipe Science Museum in the City of Arts and Sciences||1,600||Al Gore, Nicholas Negroponte|
|August 5–11, 2002||Valencia, Spain||City of Arts and Sciences||3,000|
|July 27–31, 2004||Valencia, Spain||City of Arts and Sciences||4,500||Yago Lamela|
|July 25–31, 2005||Valencia, Spain||Valencia County Fair||5,500||Neil Armstrong, Kevin Warwick|
|July 24–30, 2006||Valencia, Spain||Valencia County Fair||5,500||Stephen Hawking, Eveline Herfkens, Tom Kalil, Rudolph Giuliani, David Calkins, Frank Pearce, Stefano Maffulli, Raúl Albiol, Juan Carlos Ferrero|
|July 23–29, 2007||Valencia, Spain||Valencia County Fair||8,100||Jon "Maddog" Hall, Mark Shuttleworth, Tommy Tallarico, Jani Pönkkö, Barbara Lippe, Jun Ho Oh, Marcelo Tossati, Kimiko Ryokai|
|February 11–17, 2008||São Paulo, Brazil||São Paulo Art Biennial||3,000||Jon "Maddog" Hall, Mari Moon, Marcos Pontes Steven Berlin Johnson, Heather Camp|
|June 23–29, 2008||Bogotá, Colombia||Bogotá Corferias Convention Center||2,430||Jon "Maddog" Hall, Vander Caballero|
|July 28 – August 3, 2008||Valencia, Spain||Valencia County Fair||8,973||Tim Berners-Lee, Jean-François Clervoy, Mary Hodder, Tony Guntharp, Rosalía Lloret|
|October 28 - November 1, 2008||El Salvador Special Ibero-America edition||Polideportivo Ciudad Merliot||600||Alfonso Cuarón, Gonzo Suárez|
|July 6–12, 2009||Bogotá, Colombia||Bogotá Corferias Convention Center||3,671||Michael W. Carroll, Jordan Powell Hargrave, Kevin Mitnick|
|January 19–25, 2009||São Paulo, Brazil||Centro Imigrantes||6,655||Demi Getschko, Gilberto Gil, Lobão, Tim Berners-Lee|
|July 27 – August 2, 2009||Valencia, Spain||City of Arts and Sciences||6,077||Ellen Baker, Nacho Vigalondo, Paulina Bozek, Rodrigo Blass|
|November 12–16, 2009||Mexico City, Mexico||Bancomer Convention Center||3,527||Neri Vela, Jon "Maddog" Hall, Tim Berners-Lee|
|January 25–31, 2010||São Paulo, Brazil||Centro Imigrantes||6,500||Lawrence Lessig, Gilberto Gil, Luiz Fernando Pezao, Danese Cooper|
|April 14–18, 2010||Madrid, Spain Special European Edition||Caja Mágica||800||Jean-François Clervoy, Stuart Clark|
|July 26 – August 1, 2010||Valencia, Spain||City of Arts and Sciences||6,077||Jean-François Clervoy, Stuart Clark, Karlheinz Brandenburg, Paul Bennett|
|August 9–15, 2010||Mexico City, Mexico||Expo Santa Fe||6,519||Jesus Ramirez, Octavío Ruíz Cervera, Akira Yamaoka|
|January 17–23, 2011||São Paulo, Brazil||Centro Imigrantes||6,800||Al Gore, Steve Wozniak, Tim Berners-Lee, Ben Hammersley, Jon "Maddog" Hall, Kul Wadhwa, Stephen Crocker|
|June 27 – July 3, 2011||Bogotá, Colombia||TBA||4,500||Tan Le, Mark Leon, John Draper|
|July 11–17, 2011||Valencia, Spain||City of Arts and Sciences||6,500||Kevin Mitnick, Ferran Adrià, Julien Fourgeaud|
|July 18–24, 2011||Mexico City, Mexico||Expo Santa Fe||7,500||Al Gore, Tim Berners-Lee, Vint Cerf, Ray Kurzweil, Jon "Maddog" Hall|
|October 12–16, 2011||Special Edition - Campus Party Milenio Granada, Spain||FERMASA||600||Wael Abbas, Ibn Sina Robot|
|September 19–23, 2011||Quito, Ecuador||Cemexpo||2,000||Neil Harbisson, Kevin Mitnick, Amira Al Hussaini, Mauricio Estrella, Melonee Wise, Jon "Maddog" Hall|
|February 6–12, 2012||São Paulo, Brazil||Anhembi Parque||-||Andreu Vea, Jon "Maddog" Hall, Sugata Mitra, David Haynes, Neil Harbisson, Kul Wadhwa, Sebastian Alegría Klocker, Alex Belos, Julien Fourgeaud, Michio Kaku,|
|June 27 – July 3, 2011||Bogotá, Colombia||TBA||-||Jon "Maddog" Hall, Neil Harbisson, Julien Fourgeaud,|
|July 11–17, 2011||Valencia, Spain||City of Arts and Sciences||-||TBA|
|July 18–24, 2011||Mexico City, Mexico||TBA||-||TBA|
|August 21-26, 2012||Berlin, Germany||Berlin Tempelhof Airport||10,000||Tim Berners-Lee, Paulo Coelho, Don Tapscott, Neil Harbisson, Jon "Maddog" Hall, Julien Fourgeaud|
|TBA||US||Silicon Valley, California||-||TBA|
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