Troy Davis put to death
September 21st, 2011
11:50 PM ET

Troy Davis put to death

Georgia inmate Troy Davis was executed Wednesday night for the 1989 murder of Mark MacPhail, an off-duty Savannah police officer.

Davis died at 11:08 p.m. ET, according to a prison official. The execution was about four hours later than initially scheduled, because prison officials waited for a U.S. Supreme Court ruling on Davis' request for a stay.

After 10 p.m. ET, the Supreme Court, in a brief order, rejected Davis' request. His supporters had sought to prevent the execution, saying seven of the nine witnesses against him have recanted or contradicted their testimony.

Below are the developments as they happened. Read the full story here.

[Updated at 11:50 p.m.] Jon Lewis of WSB radio, one of the execution witnesses, gave this account of the minutes before Davis' death:

After the warden read the execution order and asked whether Davis had anything to say, Davis - strapped to a gurney - lifted his head up and looked at the witness area's first row, which was where MacPhail's relatives and friends sat.

“(Davis) made a statement in which he said ... 'Despite the situation you're in, (I) was not the one who did it.' He said he was not personally responsible for what happened that night, that he did not have a gun. He said to the family that he was sorry for their loss, but also said that he did not take their son, father, brother.

"He said to them to dig deeper into this case, to find out the truth. He asked his family and friends to keep praying, to keep working, to keep the faith. And then he said to the prison staff, the ones he said 'are going to take my life,' ... ‘May God have mercy on your souls,’ and his last words to them (were), 'May God bless your souls.'"

Another witness, reporter Rhonda Cook of the Atlanta Journal-Constitution newspaper, also gave quotes from Davis. According to her, Davis said: "The incident that night was not my fault. I did not have gun."

"And that’s when he told his friends to continue the fight and 'look deeper into this case so you can really find the truth,'" Cook said.

Davis also said, according to Cook: "For those about to take my life, may God have mercy on your souls, may God bless your souls."

Davis said to the MacPhail family, according to Cook: "I did not personally kill your son, father and brother. I am innocent."

Hours earlier, Davis declined what the prison offered him as a final meal, Cook said.

[Updated at 11:12 p.m.] Davis has been executed, a prison representative has said. The time of death was 11:08 p.m. ET.

[Updated at 10:55 p.m.] Davis' execution is expected to begin between 11:05 to 11:10 p.m. ET, the Georgia Department of Corrections says.

[Updated at 10:36 p.m.] People who'd been protesting for hours across the street from the prison where Davis will be executed are chanting, "We are Troy Davis," CNN's David Mattingly reported.

[Updated at 10:21 p.m.] The U.S. Supreme Court has denied Davis' motion for a stay of execution.

Word of the Supreme Court's decision comes more than three hours after Davis was scheduled to be executed, and more than four hours after Davis' attorneys had filed the motion.

With the ruling, Georgia is expected to proceed with Davis' execution.

[Updated at 10:07 p.m.] The daylong gathering across the street from the prison by Davis' supporters has turned into a candlelight vigil, CNN's Gustavo Valdes reports. Hundreds still are waiting for a resolution. Some are praying, and some others are singing.

[Updated at 9:41 p.m.] The Rev. Raphael Warnock said he was standing with Davis' relatives on the grounds of the prison when they heard the execution wouldn't happen at the scheduled time.

"I was standing with the family at about 7 p.m. By that time, of course, naturally, we were expecting the worst," Warnock, a pastor to Davis' family, told CNN's Piers Morgan. "Suddenly we began to hear cheers from the crowd across the way, and the word came that the execution had been delayed.

"Certainly we're glad that Troy Davis is still alive, but we are still witnessing, in my estimation, a civil right violation and a human rights violation in the worst way unfold before our very eyes. This is Troy Davis’ fourth execution date. I’m glad that he’s alive, but that in and of itself is cruel and unusual punishment. America can do much better than this."

Asked if Davis had had what would have been offered as a last meal, Warnock indicated that Davis might have skipped it.

“I do know that on the last time he received an execution warrant, he refused his last meal," Warnock said. "I spoke earlier tonight with his nephew ... and he said his uncle would refuse his last meal again today. He has continued to insist that this is not his last meal. I must say to you that he evinces a faith that is just amazing, even to me as his pastor."

[Updated at 9:05 p.m.] The number of police officers standing outside the Georgia prison housing Davis has risen to more than 100, CNN's David Mattingly reported. The officers are watching protesters, who've been across the street for hours.

The crowd has been orderly, Mattingly said. While it had been chanting for much of the day, they're "probably as quiet as I’ve heard them all night," Mattingly reported.

[Updated at 8:55 p.m.] Dozens of people have gathered outside the U.S. Supreme Court in Washington, D.C., in support of Davis, footage from CNN affiliate WJLA shows.

Still no ruling from the court on Davis' request for a stay of execution.

[Updated at 8:39 p.m.] This video report from CNN's David Mattingly, made about 40 minutes ago, shows the people who've been protesting across the street from the prison where Davis is being held, and the police officers in riot gear who are in front of the prison, watching the protesters.

[cnn-video url=""%5D

[Updated at 8:19 p.m.] The mother of the police officer that Davis was convicted of killing told CNN's Anderson Cooper that she is "absolutely devastated" that the execution has yet to happen.

“I’m absolutely devastated because I want it over with. ... They’ve been through the courts four times there in Georgia. They’ve been to the Supreme Court three times," Anneliese MacPhail said in an interview from her home, referring to previous delays. "This delay, again, is very upsetting and I think very unfair to us."

"I'd like to close this book," she said. "We feel (Davis is) guilty. The evidence and everything that we have seen - that I have seen , because I’ve been to all the trials - he is guilty, and I believe in that. And so does the rest of my family.”

[cnn-video url=""%5D

[Updated at 8:10 p.m.] The time that the U.S. Supreme Court is taking to rule on Davis' motion for a stay of execution is unusual, CNN senior legal analyst Jeffrey Toobin said. "Usually, it’s handled pretty promptly," Toobin said.

Davis' lawyers filed the motion at about 6 p.m., an hour before Davis' scheduled execution. The state attorney general's office filed a response shortly afterward.

The two hours that the court has had the motion is "not a long time, but it's long enough for (the nine justices) to respond and say, 'Go ahead,'" Toobin said. "So it does suggest that they’re taking this seriously, and there may be some disagreement.”

[Updated at 7:43 p.m.] After a brief moment of jubilation upon hearing that the execution hasn't yet happened, Davis' supporters - who have gathered outside the grounds of the prison where he is being held - are regrouping and talking about what might be next, CNN's Emma Lacey-Bordeaux reports. "Troy Davis can never die" is a common theme.

The state of Georgia isn't proceeding with the execution until the U.S. Supreme Court rules on Davis' request for a stay. Davis' attorneys filed the request about an hour before Davis' scheduled 7 p.m. execution.

Davis' supporters, who had been chanting, are now letting out cheers as drivers pass and honk their horns. Otherwise, the mood is tense as they wait for a development, Lacey-Bordeaux reports.

[Updated at 7:26 p.m.] The state of Georgia hasn't yet proceeded with the execution of Troy Davis, because it is waiting for the U.S. Supreme Court to rule on his request for a stay, CNN's Bill Mears reports.

Davis had been scheduled to be executed at 7 p.m. ET. His attorneys filed a motion asking the Supreme Court for a stay about an hour before the scheduled execution time.

[Updated at 7:06 p.m.] Inside the grounds of the prison where Davis is scheduled to be executed, about 100 people, including Davis' sister, have formed a tight circle and are praying and singing, CNN's Gustavo Valdes reports.

[Updated at 6:32 p.m.] Davis' attorneys have filed a motion with the U.S. Supreme Court, asking for a stay of execution, the court has said. No decision yet.

[Updated at 6:28 p.m.] Earlier, this blog mentioned a protest outside the White House against Troy Davis' scheduled execution. Here is video of the protest:

[cnn-video url=""%5D

[Updated at 6:20 p.m.] CNN's David Mattingly notes that according to the state Department of Corrections' schedule, Davis would have been offered a mild sedative, to calm his nerves, at 6 p.m.

[Updated at 5:58 p.m.] Davis' supporters outside the Jackson, Georgia, prison where he is to be executed are growing louder, CNN's David Mattingly reports. Frequent chants include: "Death Row? Hell No!" and "Free Troy Davis."

[Updated at 5:54 p.m.] CNN's David Mattingly notes that Davis, who had been scheduled for execution three previous times, "has never been as close to dying as he is at this hour." A previous scheduled execution was called off more than two hours before it was to happen; this time, Davis is a little more than an hour from the scheduled time.

"He has already said goodbye to friends and family visiting today," Mattingly writes. "He's been served his last meal. Everyone is waiting to see if a last-minute appeal now working it's way up the legal system might somehow stop or delay Troy Davis' pending appointment with lethal injection."

[Updated at 5:41 p.m.] The Georgia Supreme Court says it has unanimously denied a stay of execution for Troy Davis.

The court also denied his request for another appeal to be heard.

His attorneys will now ask the U.S. Supreme Court to halt the execution - Davis' last hope, CNN senior legal analyst Jeffrey Toobin said.

"The United States Supreme Court has a procedure in place. They know when executions are coming; they are expecting an application, so I expect this will be acted on fairly quickly. ... It’s unlikely that a stay will be granted, but that possibility exists, and that’s Troy Davis’ only hope," Toobin said.

[Updated at 4:33 p.m.] With one eye on the clock, celebrity supporters of Troy Davis are using their platforms to continue to spread the word about the Georgia inmate.

[Updated at 4:31 p.m.] A Butts County Superior Court judge has declined to halt the execution of Georgia death row inmate Troy Davis, scheduled for 7 p.m. Wednesday.

Davis’ attorney Brian Kammer tells CNN the appeal is now being brought before the Georgia Supreme Court.

[Updated at 4:14 p.m.] Davis saw 25 visitors Wednesday during the six-hour window (9 a.m. to 3 p.m.) he was allowed to receive them before his scheduled 7 p.m. execution, according to the Georgia Department of Corrections.

The visitors included relatives, friends, clergy and an attorney.

[Updated at 3:06 p.m.] A look at Davis' schedule today at the Jackson, Georgia, prison where he is scheduled to be executed at 7 p.m., from CNN's John Murgatroyd:

9 a.m. to 3 p.m.: Visitation with family, friends, clergy and/or attorneys.

3 p.m.: Will undergo a physical.

4 p.m.: Last meal offered.

5 p.m.: Opportunity to record final statement.

6 p.m.: An optional sedative will be offered.

[Updated at 3:02 p.m.]  About 100 people have gathered outside the White House in Washington, D.C., protesting Davis' scheduled execution in Georgia. The crowd consists mostly of students from Washington's Howard University, CNN's Lesa Jansen and Bob Kovach report.

One of the protesters, Howard graduate student Tamatha Scott, said in a CNN iReport video that the students marched from Howard to the White House, responding to student leaders' call to protest on Twitter.

“I started seeing the tweets about it late last night. It has been a very peaceful protest,” Scott said.

CNN's Lesa Jansen took this photo of the protest:

[Updated at 2:38 p.m.] An example of the high-profile support that Davis has received: Cory Booker, mayor of Newark, New Jersey, posted the following to his Twitter account Wednesday afternoon:

"The State should not be executing Troy Davis. . . if there is even a chance that he is innocent, why execute?"

Davis has gained international support. Public figures including Pope Benedict XVI, Desmond Tutu and former U.S. President Jimmy Carter, entertainers such as Susan Sarandon, Harry Belafonte and the Indigo Girls, and others have joined with Amnesty International, the NAACP and other groups in supporting Davis' efforts to be exonerated. On Wednesday, the French Foreign Ministry issued a statement saying it "deeply regrets" the parole board's decision.

[Updated at 2:32 p.m.] Outside the Jackson, Georgia, prison where Davis is to be executed at 7 p.m., many of the speakers have struck hopeful notes, and some say they hope to change the system for the future, CNN's Emma Lacey-Bordeaux reports.

Many are holding hand-lettered signs, with messages such as, "Spare Troy Davis." Some have produced signs showing Davis' picture and the message, "NAACP says too much doubt."

One of the signs carried outside the Jackson prison refers to the NAACP's stance.

[Updated at 1:34 p.m.] Dozens of people have already gathered at the prison in Jackson, Georgia, where Troy Davis is scheduled to be executed by lethal injection Wednesday at 7 p.m. ET, CNN's Gustavo Valdes reported.

People gather Wednesday outside the prison in Jackson, Georgia, where Troy Davis is scheduled to be executed.

The Rev. Al Sharpton is among those at the site.

The group is praying and holding hands, Valdes reported.

[Updated at 1:28 a.m. ET]  The Georgia Department of Corrections told CNN it has denied a request by Troy Davis' lawyers to conduct a polygraph test.

[Updated at 10:16 a.m. ET] The Georgia Board of Pardons and Paroles has declined to reconsider its decision denying clemency to Troy Davis.

Supporters of Davis have been hoping that some last-ditch efforts might help save him from being executed on Wednesday night. Earlier Wednesday, his team filed an appeal asking to stay his execution.

[Posted at 9:13 a.m. ET] Attorneys for Troy Davis, facing execution in Georgia at 7 p.m. Wednesday, have filed a request to stay his execution in Butts County Superior Court.

Davis is scheduled to die by lethal injection Wednesday night in Jackson, Georgia, for the 1989 shooting death of off-duty police officer Mark MacPhail.

The parole board declined to grant Davis clemency Tuesday following a hearing Monday in which it heard testimony calling into question physical evidence and witness statements that a Chatham County jury relied on in convicting Davis in 1991. In Georgia, only the board - not the governor - has the right to grant clemency.

Since Davis' conviction, seven of the nine witnesses against him have recanted or contradicted their testimony. Davis' supporters say the original witnesses were fearful of police and spoke under duress.

Other witnesses also have since come forward with accounts that call Davis' conviction into question, according to his supporters.

soundoff (5,817 Responses)
  1. Peter

    Let me understand: We're about to execute a guy whose case is riddled with doubt, recantings, and contradictory testimony? Who are we? A bunch of Middle-Ages barbarians? If this guy is executed tonight, that's exactly what we are.

    September 21, 2011 at 1:29 pm | Report abuse |
    • Democrat Pride Week

      Too bad they use injection. Hanging would be much cheaper.

      September 21, 2011 at 1:34 pm | Report abuse |
    • TexanforPerry

      Hey need to come over to our side. I like your way of thinking.

      September 21, 2011 at 1:41 pm | Report abuse |
  2. TexanforPerry

    Spare us the whining.........kill him.......kill him now.

    September 21, 2011 at 1:30 pm | Report abuse |
    • soldier

      thank u dont we have better things to worry about(soldier at ft hood)

      September 21, 2011 at 1:33 pm | Report abuse |
  3. Feast of Beast

    Is it just me, or would this be a little easier if this was done 2O FHUCKING YEARS AGO? THAT was the time to resolve this, not 2 decades later. No one can count on reliable testimony from anyone at this point.

    September 21, 2011 at 1:31 pm | Report abuse |
    • Maude

      No time limitation exist to correct mistakes such is this. The political climate, dna evidence, bigotory changed in the last 20 years. Most of the death row cases should be re-examined.

      September 21, 2011 at 1:37 pm | Report abuse |
    • JGrisham

      You're an idiot (or at least you're ignorant about the US legal system, especially as it relates to death penalty cases). You think the defense has been sitting on their hands the last 20 years? If you file a petetion before the US Supreme Court, it can take up to the years before they even look at it. And it takes much longer at the state level. These things take time and usually goes on for many years, especially when the defendant is fighting tooth and nail because he's innocent and the evidence is not there to support the conviction. If, like most cases, the defendant is clearly guilty (DNA, credible witnesses, confession, etc.) then the process may be quicker. So the more likely it is you're innocent, the longer the go, 20 years really should be a good indication that Troy Davis is innocent

      September 21, 2011 at 1:38 pm | Report abuse |
    • Blood On My Hands

      Execute Al Sharpton too!

      September 21, 2011 at 1:45 pm | Report abuse |
    • Alithea

      I agree, I am over this story.

      You didn't the dirt, you got caught, now let's get this over with. Isn't it funny how people who do dirt, don't care about hurting others,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,but when their life is about to be taken from them, they wanna beg for mercy

      September 21, 2011 at 1:46 pm | Report abuse |
    • Feast of Beast

      Yeah, then how come people who are CLEARLY guilty also take 20 frigging years to be executed? Is that justice? When the victim's family dies of old age? When criminals know they can look forward to that amount of time alive no matter what they do? I'm not ignorant of the system, it just sucks!

      September 21, 2011 at 1:48 pm | Report abuse |
    • Joe

      No, it's not just you. It's so easy for those who know nothing about the case to sit in judgment of those who heard the testimony, and rendered a decision. This guy was found guilty, and sentenced to die for killing another. What's so hard to comprehend about that? Those who support him, support killers. His death is just.

      September 21, 2011 at 1:50 pm | Report abuse |
  4. Shawn

    Bill...Sonya really put you in your place. LOL!

    September 21, 2011 at 1:33 pm | Report abuse |
    • Sonya

      lol 🙂

      September 21, 2011 at 1:40 pm | Report abuse |
  5. Steve

    Whether guilty or not...... I have an issue with waiting 22 years while someone is locked up and then a decision was made to execute him....... I'm missing the point here...... you waited far too long for crime/punishment being carried out. Our legal system is really needs severe overhauling. Whomever is involved in this decision-making should be punished as well! ! !

    September 21, 2011 at 1:34 pm | Report abuse |
    • Richard

      It's a joke, and so are the clowns defending it. DNA. So what? Are you going to base decisions on what technology "might" come about in 10-20 years time??! It costs $20M or more to try someone for murder plus the prison incarceration costs. 1 year MAX to iron out witness statements, evidence, etc. Then a decision. Once the decision is made, execution (or not) should be carried out in 48 hours.

      September 21, 2011 at 1:54 pm | Report abuse |
    • jim woodward

      it definitely takes too long to get a worthless piece of sheet executed, but, that is SOLELY the fault of the nutjobs who keep filing frivolous appeals. one trip to the supreme court is more than sufficient, and that could be done in three years. there is no legitimate reason for wasting taxpayer dollars to feed and house garbage like this for twenty years

      September 21, 2011 at 2:03 pm | Report abuse |
    • Richard

      Especially considering a regular inmates costs $50,000/yr to house and feed while a death-row inmates costs about $150,000/yr.

      September 21, 2011 at 2:48 pm | Report abuse |
  6. Democrat Pride Week

    Is he from Kenya or Hawaii?

    September 21, 2011 at 1:35 pm | Report abuse |
    • Maude

      And you, a maggot, from a rotting pile of S*it !

      September 21, 2011 at 1:42 pm | Report abuse |
  7. Mary

    Is it just me or does it seem like they are trying to hide something? Why arn't they allowing a polygraph test? If they know for a fact he is guilty then let him take and and he will fail! Until they prove beyond a reasonable doubt (and there is a lot of doubt) that he is guilty then they will be exicuting an innocent man!

    September 21, 2011 at 1:37 pm | Report abuse |
    • junior

      A polygraph is not allowed in court, so what would be the point?

      September 21, 2011 at 1:49 pm | Report abuse |
  8. Stella

    Typical of his defense team, they could tout the findings if he passes a polygraph but would then claim it was stress from the pending execution if he didn't. They've done nothing but try to obscure the facts of the case in a public relations campaign to the public; I really wonder if it didn't actually hurt their client in the end. People tend to start ignoring people who keep lying. If they'd gone for life without parole they also would have gotten farther than claiming he's innocent and trying to get him released.

    September 21, 2011 at 1:38 pm | Report abuse |
  9. Caught_Sleepin

    I agree with Marshall Hagy ... the State of Georgia will, likely, MURDER a man tonight ... a man who, though guilty of other crimes no doubt, is probaly NOT GUILTY of the crime for which his life will be taken!!! I live in Texas and, over the last 10 years or so (under Rick Perry's leadership) 235 men and women have been executed here. If even 1% of those individuals were wrongly convicted, that means THREE innocent people have died!!! While I do not think the death penalty is a deterrent or an effective use of resources (notice the murder rate has NOT gone down since it's reinstatement), I don't want to argue about the abolishment of it. I want to argue about a system, governed by politicians and other bureacrats, that – even in the face of reasonable doubt – says "I think we should proceed anyways ..." The reality is ... Troy Davis could be innocent. In light of that, the State of Georgia should stay his execution (even if only temporarily), complete some investigative work and then decide whether to proceed or not to proceed with his execution. In the face of overwhelming objection, from the general public AND notable world leaders, too, the State of Georgia should consider the possibility they could be making a mistake .... one that can't be corrected!!!

    September 21, 2011 at 1:38 pm | Report abuse |
    • Joe

      "complete some investigative work"... huh? You're are an idiot. There is nothing left to investigate. It's over. It must suck to have to come up with a new story so often, when the truth remains the same. His supporters like a 'fresh' angle to as many possible stories as they can find, but the truth of the matter gets old, because it never changes. 22 years didn't change the facts. He killed a man, shot him in the face after he was down, and now wants us to cry him a river. Not a chance. Time to die dude.

      September 21, 2011 at 1:57 pm | Report abuse |
    • GIL TEE

      I stopped reading right here...............................Rick Perry's leadership

      September 21, 2011 at 4:36 pm | Report abuse |
  10. Al Sharpton

    He is innocent. Send me money.

    September 21, 2011 at 1:40 pm | Report abuse |
    • Blood On My Hands

      Hey Al .. get a job!

      September 21, 2011 at 1:43 pm | Report abuse |
    • Richard

      People like him don't get jobs, they pay $5.00 for a preacher license through the mail.

      September 21, 2011 at 3:11 pm | Report abuse |

    I would rather see him being fried like fried chicken in the electric chair. This man is guilty.

    September 21, 2011 at 1:41 pm | Report abuse |
    • Sarah

      Hey Big John i agree! This man was not only convicted of one killing but two killings that happened the same night the policeman was killed. Bullets found at the first incident were found to be the same bullets used in killing the policeman and from the same gun he was found with! There is evidence that Mr. Davis is guilty....dah.

      September 21, 2011 at 1:52 pm | Report abuse |
  12. Jay

    The opposition to the death penalty and the media/ratings-driven focus on it is another sick obsession in our society. The number of people wrongly put to death pales in comparison to the number of victims out there, and the number of victims harmed by repeat offenders. It is along the same faulty thinking that we are now seeing about the number of people in jail. "There must be injustice if so many people are in jail, we must let some out!". Meanwhile crime rates are way down. How stupid is this line of thinking?

    What needs to be done is to fix the process so all murderers are simply put to death, period, by a transparent modern process. And many more repeat offenders put in jail for life with the only potential for release is death, by law, if we can't afford to keep them alive. Jail needs to be communication-with-the-outside-world free: no cell phones, no running gangs, businesses or churches. We need to put society, educating children, improving the world for the fit-to-be-free as a priority over criminals that are basically mentally ill and unrecoverable, and stop the Doris-Day-poodle-loving of them.

    September 21, 2011 at 1:41 pm | Report abuse |
    • Stephen

      The death penalty is a barbaric punishment that has done nothing to reduce crime. The United States is the only democracy in the world that still has the death penalty (China, Iran, North Korea, & Saudi Arabia are not democracies), yet it still has the highest violent crime rate in the world. While doing nothing to deter crime, the death penalty wastes a tremendous amount of taxpayer money and STILL PUTS INNOCENT PEOPLE TO DEATH, as this case and other death row exonerations have demonstrated. Even assuming all of the defendants actually are guilty, the death penalty is used far more often against black criminals (especially if they've killed white victims) than against white criminals. The USA should join the rest of the civilized world in abolishing this unfair, arbitrary, and barbaric practice.

      September 21, 2011 at 2:07 pm | Report abuse |
  13. Bridget Risemberg

    If they insist on executing a man after all that has transpired then send the witnesses with him. What are the consequences for people who lie and someone is sentenced to death?
    There is great deal more lost executing an innocent man than sending him to prison. Why take a chance?

    September 21, 2011 at 1:43 pm | Report abuse |
  14. Reformed_Georgian

    The south is corrupt, especially in Georgia. Good ol' boy judges and cops hate out-of-towners and non-whites. Sugar coat it however you wish, it is a racist state that still flies a confederate state flag (although now it's smaller than it used to be). Rednecks who run the region opress blacks, and somehow still get away with it by the skin of their tooth.

    September 21, 2011 at 1:44 pm | Report abuse |
    • Jenny

      Some people oppress themselves-

      September 21, 2011 at 2:18 pm | Report abuse |
  15. Good Stuff

    Tonight can't come soon enough. I wish this was televised, I'd pop some popcorn and dedicate my evening to watching it. Can't wait for all the liberal headlines tomorrow and the politcal splash this is gonna create. A great day for controversy it will be!

    September 21, 2011 at 1:45 pm | Report abuse |
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