October 3rd, 2011
05:10 PM ET

Live blog: Amanda Knox to go free after jury overturns murder conviction

For further updates please read the full CNN Wire story here.

[Updated at 7:30 p.m. ET] Business mogul Donald Trump told CNN’s Erin Burnett he hoped that Amanda Knox would somehow be able to rebound and make some “dividends” off her ordeal. “I”ve been supporting the family. I’ve been helping the family and will continue to help them,” he said.

“For her to have spent four years in a terrible jail is just outrageous,” he said. "I don’t think they [the Knox family] can leave [Italy] quick enough. She went to Italy to learn the language. Well, she learned the language,” he said.

[Updated at 6:54 p.m. ET] Rocco Girlanda, a member of the Italian parliament who became an advocate for Knox, said she was  "incredibly happy" upon leaving prison. He said Knox will leave Tuesday for Seattle, her hometown.

[Updated at 6:22 p.m. ET] Rocco Girlanda spoke briefly with the father of Raffaele Sollecito, Knox’s former boyfriend and co-defendant.

The family had no plans to meet with Knox and were “driving towards our home,” he said, according to Girlanda. “Raffaele is very spaced out,” Girlanda said Sollecito's father told him.

Read: Italian jury clears Amanda Knox of murder

[Updated at 6:15 p.m. ET] Jeffrey Toobin, a CNN contributor and legal analyst, said the evidence against Knox was “somewhere between thin and non-existent.”

[Updated at 6:09 p.m. ET] Amanda Knox is in an undisclosed location with family and will take the next flight to Seattle, Washington, CNN’s Matthew Chance reported.

“She’s told everybody that she wants to get back home as soon as possible. She told the court that earlier today. She begged them. She pleaded with them," Chance said.

[Updated at 6:00 p.m. ET] CNN’s Matthew Chance described the courtroom scene as the ruling was read: “It was absolutely electric. There were whoops. There were tears.” Amanda Knox “was in hysterics, in a positive way,” he said. Quietly sobbing, she was quickly led out of the courtroom. “She could barely walk,” he said.

Also present were members of slaying victim Meredith Kercher’s family, including her mother and sister, who cried on a man’s shoulder as the ruling was read.

“These were very different emotions sort of circulating through that courtroom,” he said.

[Updated at 5:49 p.m. ET] CNN's Becky Anderson, reporting from outside the courtroom, said the crowd, comprised largely of young people, seemed divided. “Many of them are absolutely furious over what they heard today. ‘How could they [court officials] have gone this far andoverturned on appeal?” she said, summarizing a viewpoint of those milling around the building in Perugia.

“Others say this shows that the Italian justice system works," she said.

[Updated at 5:34 p.m. ET] Rocco Girlanda, Italian MP,  tells CNN and other media outside the jail that Amanda Knox is meeting her parents a few miles from the prison. Her first desire is to lie down on a green field, he said.

Knox enjoyed a measure of support inside the prison. She jumped for joy when other prisoners said  “Well done!” CNN's Paula Newton reported.

[Updated at 5:10 p.m. ET] Amanda Knox has left the Capanne prison where she has been held for four years.

Knox was in the back of a black tinted car and is officially a free woman, CNN's Paula Newton reported.

"That was her private escort out of here,” said Paula of a Mercedes sedan that exited the prison. “I did get a very short glimpse of her. It was her."

A book author and Italian parliamentarian who was friendly with Knox said she was very happy about the ruling but was anxious to see her family.

Rocco Girlanda told reporters that Knox's passport is okay and she will leave for Seattle, Washington on Tuesday morning from Italy.

[Updated at 5:01 p.m. ET] Meredith Kercher's family returned to their hotel and issued the following statement according to a spokesman:

"We respect the decision of the judges but we do not understand how the decision of the first trial could be so radically overturned," the statement said. "We still trust the Italian judicial system and hope that the truth will eventually emerge."

[Updated at 4:41 p.m. ET] A tinted van drove inside the Capanne prison compound but there has been no confirmation that it contained either Knox or her co-defendant Sollecito. Authorities at the prison have remained tight-lipped about the process of when or how Knox will leave the prison.

[Updated at 4:35 p.m. ET] A convoy of cars with sirens is returning to prison, likely with Amanda Knox inside.

If she is indeed back at the prison she will likely pick up her remaining belongings, sign a few papers and leave.

There is a heavy security presence in front of the prison gates, CNN's Paula Newton reported.

Newton said they believe Knox was inside the convoy because they could hear cheers erupting from inside the prison, presumably on her arrival.

[Updated at 4:23 p.m. ET] Victoria Nuland, a spokeswoman for the U.S.State Department said the following regarding the Knox verdict:

"The United States appreciates the careful consideration of this matter within the Italian judicial system. Our Embassy in Rome will continue to provide appropriate consular assistance to Ms. Knox and her family."

[Updated at 4:23 p.m. ET] An Italian court on Monday night ordered the immediate release of Amanda Knox after a jury overturned her murder conviction, Knox's lawyer, Carlo Dalla Vedova told CNN.

The prosecution can appeal the case to the highest court in Italy. Both will be freed and it will be up to Italy to make an extradition request to the United States should the high court overturn the appeals verdict.

[Updated at 4:22 p.m. ET] CNN's Becky Anderson reports that the crowd is continuing to mill about after the verdict.

"There are people who are protesting her decision here,” she said. ‘There have been shouts, screams.”

[Updated at 4:08 p.m. ET] One of Amanda Knox’s lawyers, Carlo Dallas Vedova, said outside court that “we are satisfied" with the jury's ruling.

"Amanda is released," he said. "She wants to go back home. She has always confirmed that she was a friend of Meredith."

He said that she will be leaving Italy "as soon as possible."

"She really wants to go back home," he said.

[Updated at 4:06 p.m. ET] CNN's Matthew Chance said that before the verdict was read Amanda Knox “looked devastated. She was sitting on the chair sobbing, talking to her lawyer and the decision was delivered very quickly. What it means is that after four years in jail she can walk free tonight.”

[Updated at 4:06 p.m. ET] CNN's Richard Allen Greene reports that a mostly young and rowdy but cheerful crowd has converged on the square outside courthouse. There are at least hundreds filling the square, he reported.

[Updated at 3:58 p.m. ET] Deanna Knox, one of Amanda's sisters, spoke outside the courthouse thanking those who supported their family throughout the case.

“Not only did [defense lawyers] defend her brilliantly but they also loved her ... and lastly we are faithful to the court for having the courage to look for the truth," she said.

There were cheers of approval from the crowd in as she spoke.

"She suffered for four years for a crime that she did not commit," Deanna Knox said of her sister.

She then praised the jury's ruling.

"We are thankful to the court for having the courage to look for the truth and overturn this conviction," Deanna Knox told reporters.

She then asked that Amanda Knox and the family be given the privacy to "recover from this horrible ordeal."

[Updated at 3:58 p.m. ET] Meredith Kercher's family is still sitting inside the courtroom where two of the three people accused of murdering her have now had their convictions overturned.

Kercher's sister Stephanie is sitting stone-faced.

CNN's Matthew Chance reported that Kercher's mother appeared upset when the verdict was read.  The family was stunned and silent. Stephanie Kercher, Meredith's sister, began to cry.

He noted the family believed Knox and Sollecito were guilty of the crime.

[Updated at 3:55 p.m. ET] As one of Sollecito's lawyers left court a group outside the Perugia building began booing.

[Updated at 3:52 p.m. ET] There was an audible gasp outside the courthouse when the verdict was read in court.

Knox and Sollecito were swiftly taken out of the courtroom.

Knox's family hugged and celebrated inside the courtroom after hearing the news as Amanda Knox appeared to turn around and smile at them.

Knox and Sollecito will go back to prison to pick up their things and then will be free to leave.

[Updated at 3:48 p.m. ET] A jury has partially overturned the conviction of Amanda Knox.

The jury has overturned the murder conviction but upheld the conviction on the defamation charges after she accused club owner Patrick Lumumba of killing British college student Meredith Kercher in 2007 in Perugia.

The judge has called for silence in the courtroom as applause erupts.

The jury has also overturned the murder conviction of Raffaele Sollecito. Both will be free to leave. Knox will be given time served for the defamation charge.

[Updated at 3:44 p.m. ET] CNN's Matthew Chance tweets from inside the courtroom:

Matthew Chance @mchancecnn: Charged atmosphere inside court. The defendants, the families, the media all on edge. Silence!!

[Updated at 3:37 p.m. ET] Amanda Knox and Raffaele Sollecito have entered the courtroom to hear their fate.

Knox, who is wearing a hooded black jacket, is flanked by three female guards behind her. She appears slightly nervous, and is beginning to tear up as she sits at the defendant's table awaiting the jury's ruling.

[Updated at 3:29 p.m. ET] CNN's Hada Messia reports that prosecutors Manuela Comodi and Giuliano Mignini have arrived in court.

Mignini greeted the Kercher family, shaking their hands and then kissing Meredith Kercher's sister Stephanie on the cheek.

Lawyers for the defense and the prosecution have shaken hands and exchanged a few words as they await the jury's ruling.

CNN's Richard Allen Greene notes that more than a dozen plainclothes police officers are now inside the courtroom.

[Updated at 3:18 p.m. ET] The family of victim Meredith Kercher has arrived in court.

CNN's Becky Anderson asked Meredith's brother Lyle Kercher how he was feeling. His response: "Nervous."

Anderson reports the entire Kercher family looked very tired and very emotional.

[Updated at 3:17 p.m. ET] CNN's Matthew Chance tweets from inside the courtroom:

Matthew Chance@mchancecnn: More than dozen judicial police in plain clothes in court "in case of public disorder" #AmandaKnox

[Updated at 3:13 p.m. ET] Italian media outlet ANSA reports that the ruling has been pushed back to 3:45 p.m. ET.

[Updated at 3:12 p.m. ET] Carlo Pacelli, the lawyer for Patrick Lumumba who was first accused in the crime, is in court, apparently the first from the prosecution side to arrive.

Last week Pacelli called Knox satanic and Lucifer-like. He's smiling and chatting with journalists. He fought for defamation damages for the bar owner Knox was convicted of libelling.

[Updated at 3:00 p.m. ET] CNN's Matthew Chance tweets from inside the courtroom:
Matthew Chance

@mchancecnn: Tension intense inside court among handful of journos allowed in #AmandaKnox #meredithkercher

[Updated at 2:55 p.m. ET] CNN's Richard Allen Greene reports from inside the courtroom: At least five plainclothes Carabinieri police in court in addition to the usual uniformed officers.

Defense attorneys Luciano Ghirga and Carlo Dalla Vedova  have arrived at court as well. When asked about Amanda Knox's mood, Dalla Vedova smiles and says "I don't know. I haven't seen her for a few hours."

Sollecito's lawyer Giulia Bongiorno has also entered the courtroom.

[Updated at 2:46 p.m. ET] So, what will happen when the jury hands down their ruling?

There are three possible outcomes for the defendants:

1) Verdict is upheld: In this case, Knox and Sollecito will continue serving their respective 26 and 25-year jail sentences. However, prosecutor Manuela Comodi has called for their sentences to be increased to life.

2) Verdict is overturned

3) Verdict is partially overturned, with a decrease in sentence (verdicts can be upheld on some counts but not others, this may result in a decrease in their sentences).

[Updated at 2:44 p.m. ET] Amanda Knox's family have just arrived at the courthouse. Her mom and dad, her stepmom, stepdad and her sisters are the first to enter the courtroom after journalists were let in.

In about 45 minutes they will find out whether their daughter will remain in prison in Italy or return home with them after the four-year saga of the case.

[Updated at 2:39 p.m. ET] CNN's Antonia Mortensen reports that hundreds of onlookers have gathered around barriers places around the court entrance in hope of a glimpse of the families and Amanda Knox.

A young local Italian woman who is a student in Perugia told Mortensen this appeal ruling is like the event of the year in Perugia. She added that it has become a spectacle or a movie.

A middle aged Italian Perugian outside the court told Mortensen that he can't wait for this to be over so that the town can get back to normality. He calls this situation 'a circus'.

He added "the Italian legal system is very good and we should have faith in it."

Meanwhile, more police officers have arrived at the court, Mortensen reported, but so far neither Meredith Kercher nor Amanda Knox's relatives have arrived at the courthouse.

[Updated at 2:30 p.m. ET] A caravan of cars believe to have Knox and Sollecito inside has arrived near the courthouse in Perugia, Italy.

Two police vans have arrived with a police car escort, CNN's Richard Allen Greene reports.

Sirens are competing with clicks of dozens of photographers shutters, he said.

Onlookers appeared to rush after the vans to try and get a glimpse inside.

[Updated at 2:27 p.m. ET] A media vigil of sorts continues at the prison where Knox has been held for almost four years, CNN's Paula Newton reports.

Knox will return here no matter what happens - either to return to the same cell to finish out her sentence or to collect her belongings and officially leave Italy for Seattle, Washington.

We'll find out which of those scenarios it will be in about one hour when the ruling is read aloud in court.

[Updated at 2:24 p.m. ET] CNN anchor Becky Anderson reports there are barriers set up outside the entrance to the court holding back hundreds of camera crews and observers.

[Updated at 2:21 p.m. ET] The streets outside the court in Perugia, Italy are packed.

Journalists from hundreds of media outlets from around the world and members of the public have swarmed the area.

[Updated at 2:12 p.m. ET] When the ruling comes down it will be a decision made by eight jurors - six members of the public and two judges.

The judges take part and vote as part of the jury: their role is to guide but not to instruct the other jurors how to vote. The presiding judge, Claudio Pratillo Hellmann, who is also one of the jurors, will then read out the verdict.

[Updated at 2:04 p.m. ET] A van has left the prison where Amanda Knox an Raffaele Sollecito were being held while the jury deliberated.

It is believed Knox and Sollecito are in the convoy of vehicles that left the prison and en route back to the courthouse to hear the ruling.

Sollecito is normally not held in the same prison as Knox but was held there during the deliberations.

[Posted at 1:59 p.m. ET] An Italian jury has reached a decision on whether it will uphold or overturn the convictions of Amanda Knox and her former boyfriend Raffaelle Sollecito in the murder of British student Meredith Kercher.

The ruling will be read at 3:30 p.m. ET (9:30 pm local time), the court said Monday.

The jury deliberated for nearly 10 hours before reaching their decision.

Knox and Sollecito, who returned to prison after speaking in court Monday morning, are likely to begin heading  back to the court in Perugia, Italy, now to hear their fate.

Nearly four years after she was arrested on suspicion of having killed her roommate in this picturesque Italian university town, Amanda Knox stood up in court and pleaded with a jury Monday to overturn her conviction.

"I am not what they say I am. I did not kill. I did not rape. I did not steal," Amanda Knox said, her voice trembling with emotion. She was making perhaps the most important speech of her life, and it showed.

Knox and co-defendant Sollecito have been fighting to be acquitted of the murder. Prosecutors have called for the pair's sentences - of 26 and 25 years, respectively - to be increased to life.

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Filed under: Amanda Knox • Crime • Italy • U.S. • Washington state
soundoff (2,309 Responses)
  1. Karen

    “Nobody deserves your tears, but whoever deserves them will not make you cry.”

    October 3, 2011 at 5:50 pm | Report abuse |
  2. augustghost

    stupid Italians FINALLY came to their senses......Amanda...get the hell out of that country and NEVER go back

    October 3, 2011 at 5:50 pm | Report abuse |
    • andre

      augustghost..you are the real stupid...

      October 3, 2011 at 5:53 pm | Report abuse |
    • Roberto

      Yes, because Troy Davis could not escape from great and fair american justice

      October 3, 2011 at 5:58 pm | Report abuse |
  3. YEap...

    Amanda Knox need to get out ITALY REALLY FAST.... She will get assassinated by italian mafias, italians, Brits.

    October 3, 2011 at 5:51 pm | Report abuse |
    • Roberto

      The only murdered for now is Ms Kercher, I guess.

      October 3, 2011 at 5:54 pm | Report abuse |
    • Italiano

      yep also from topo gigio.

      October 3, 2011 at 6:03 pm | Report abuse |
  4. rearden215

    Italian court system is not English law.

    October 3, 2011 at 5:51 pm | Report abuse |
    • David

      You're right; it is a legal system and as a legal system it has a responsibility to ensure proper protocol is followed regardless of national origin. Had the Italian judicial system been on top of it's "Game" it would have dismissed this case from the very beginning but because the victim had an American roommate proper judgment was replaced by a system so hell bent on justice as to allow the public's emotions sway the investigation and opinions and not the actual facts of the investigating and prosecuting officials. This in as of itself is a travesty and a gross negligence of the esteemed Italian judicial system. If there were not an American supposedly involved this story would have not been published on the front of any newspaper let alone in the eye of the international community; because there was an American supposedly involved it allowed for the Italian public and Judicial system to railroad Knox and her Boyfriend without any due cause.

      October 3, 2011 at 6:01 pm | Report abuse |
  5. Paolo P

    I'm an italian law student, and i'm watching cnn international right now, and like to point out to cnn and american audience, that criminal justice in italy is very different from criminal justice in the u.s., and i'm pretty sure that the media didn't explain well how it works here.
    I just heard the so called "expert" Jeffrey Toobin explaining live on the "Situation Room" that Italy has an inquisitorial system and the judge is actually an investigator! That's a very big fat lie!! We have an accusatory system that theoretical is similar to the U.S. system in which the parts have to produce the evidence in front of the judge, which in some exceptional cases could ask for more evidence himself, only if he thinks that evidences are insufficient to judge. And was just the first lie he told! We don't have a jury! not at all! There is the "corte d'assise" where with experte justice there are 6 popular justices, which are chosen from some lists of people which posses certain skills and expertise related to crimes.
    I could go on pointing out how there is not a 3rd grade of justice here, but the supreme court only judge matters of laws, which is much different from what mr, Toobin has just said.
    I think that before criticize a judicial system,the italian one, which in theory, for its guarantee and procedures is one of the best in the world (Amanda Knox is free), people should at least know what they are talking about!

    October 3, 2011 at 5:52 pm | Report abuse |
    • Dant

      Fair point.

      October 3, 2011 at 5:53 pm | Report abuse |
    • Mr Polite

      I think you should shut the F up!

      October 3, 2011 at 5:54 pm | Report abuse |
    • Mrs. Minniver

      Very good points, and you are right – people should try to understand what they're looking at before they start criticizing.

      October 3, 2011 at 5:58 pm | Report abuse |
    • Paolo P

      I assume that Mr. Polite is an expertise in italian criminal justice, and respectfully points out his own point of view and his reasons. Yours is the typical case of "nomen omen", if you know what it means...

      October 3, 2011 at 6:01 pm | Report abuse |
    • Italiano

      Paolo, we should adopt the best system in the world: the u.s one.
      None has been killed for mistakes with dead penalty, we have to learn from them.
      Private wealth care, you have the money you receive assistance otherwise is the market baby.

      October 3, 2011 at 6:06 pm | Report abuse |
    • Paolo P

      Thank you Mrs. Minniver, my point was exactly that. I heard so many criticism to the italian judicial system from people that don't know how it works. And frankly it hurts me that the cnn reporter from perugia keeps saying that today is a shameful day for italian justice, not pointing that the reason of 2 grades of judgment it's to be sure that the truth comes out.

      October 3, 2011 at 6:09 pm | Report abuse |
  6. s. timmons

    the devil got away with murder, they might as well let joran van der sloot out too!!

    October 3, 2011 at 5:52 pm | Report abuse |
  7. SurRy

    I continue to be amazed by the people who assume a not guilty decision is always wrong. I just don't understand it. More evidence of the dumbing down of the American people; no concept of criminal justice system. But they sure can tell you about the judges on American Idol!

    October 3, 2011 at 5:52 pm | Report abuse |
  8. lanex

    Who will land the first interview!?
    How much will they pay for that interview?
    AND
    Will Playboy make an offer?

    I hope she can make a little money from interviews and other things to help get her back on her feet here in America. I can't imagine how bad it would be to live in an Italian prision for 4 years.

    October 3, 2011 at 5:52 pm | Report abuse |
  9. Badonkadonk

    guilty as sin

    October 3, 2011 at 5:53 pm | Report abuse |
  10. nobody

    I guess since here in america we let child murderers walk we should expect italy and other countries to follow suit and let murderers walk too.

    October 3, 2011 at 5:53 pm | Report abuse |
  11. davesnothere

    And yet another one turns on the tears and gets away with it. Oh well...It's a good thing she wasn't tried in the US, she might have been executed....

    October 3, 2011 at 5:53 pm | Report abuse |
  12. Bruce

    Did I hear the translator correctly?
    Does Amanda Knox have to compensate the Italian government for the cost of her prison housing even though she was falsely imprisoned? Four years in prison for something you didn't do AND you have to pay for it? Please tell me I heard it wrong!

    October 3, 2011 at 5:53 pm | Report abuse |
    • Sam

      you heard wrong. Amanda has the right, if she chooses, to seek damages from the Italian government. Let's hope she does....4 years of her life taken because some mamma's boy prosecutor wanted to make a name for himself.

      October 3, 2011 at 6:00 pm | Report abuse |
    • Italiano

      @Bruce, Roman law ruled the world, we are not iran. shut the fuc* out plz.

      October 3, 2011 at 6:01 pm | Report abuse |
    • Roberto

      Yes is wrong! She has to pay for Mr Lumumba slander

      October 3, 2011 at 6:01 pm | Report abuse |
    • rita v

      She was still convicted on defamation charges that meant at least three years in prison.

      October 3, 2011 at 6:02 pm | Report abuse |
    • Markus

      She was found guilty for the charge of defamation and received a three year verdict for that. She has done 4 years, so she was to be freed immediately. Still she has to pay the legal costs for this charge she found guilty of which is 22.000 Euro.

      October 3, 2011 at 6:04 pm | Report abuse |
    • Simone

      Yes, you heard wrong. Amanda Knox doesn't have to compensate the Italian government for the cost of her prison housing. She has to pay punitative damages and legal expenses to Patrick Lumumba (a person not involved in the murder at all) for having falsely accused him during the trial, trying to acquite herself. And for this Amanda has been condamned to 3 years of jail, that she has already served.

      October 3, 2011 at 6:13 pm | Report abuse |
    • massimiliano

      No.. Must pay the costs of the trial for libel and was sentenced for slander 3 years...

      October 3, 2011 at 6:16 pm | Report abuse |
  13. YEap...

    Get out ITALY FAST.... Italy or Brit Sniper is on the way..... It's like JFK or MLK JR. assassination.

    Get in the corporate jet and leave without a trace.

    October 3, 2011 at 5:54 pm | Report abuse |
  14. Me

    These comments show a lot of people don't really know what they're talking about. There is NO evidence that Amanda and her boyfriend killed Meredith. The physical evidence that does exist is extensive and has already convicted Rudy Guede of the crime so someone has paid for killing Meredith. There has been justice for Meredith.

    October 3, 2011 at 5:54 pm | Report abuse |
  15. Wisdom

    CNN sucks! This is another example of US media bias...Why is it that we are only given two options as to the reaction by Italians: 1) the Italian justice system worked by overturning this verdict and releasing an innocent women or 2) Italians are upset because there is a possibility that the real murderer is still at-large....What about the possibility that the original verdict was correct and that Amanda is in fact the murderer!

    October 3, 2011 at 5:54 pm | Report abuse |
    • Iactuallythinkformyselfunlikemanyofyou

      This isn't the first time Italian authorities have screwed up, there's a lot of criticism about how they do their jobs. But I better not say anything or else they'll sue me for slander (rolls eyes). The people who are still insisting upon her guilt don't exactly have the ability to think for themselves. They read half an article about someone that is ACCUSED of murder, and automatically assume that person is guilty, regardless of evidence. It's essentially the same thing that happened to Casey Anthony. Nancy Grace painted this demon image of her, and the weak-minded majority hopped on the bandwagon, instead of looking at facts. Even after she was found innocent, we as a country find her guilty, because that's what the people on TV told you. In Knox's case, the DNA evidence was questioned by multiple experts from various countries. After a second review of the DNA evidence, the court deemed it invalid. The media (especially in Italy) described her as evil, and gave her some stupid nickname because of her apparent promiscuity, and then somehow came to the conclusion that being loose also makes you a murderer. So she's been around the block a few times, who cares? The evidence did not hold up in court and she was found innocent and set free. Did any of you stop and think that she was treated with anti-American bias over there? If not, you are very naive. She was an easy target. It's not hard to paint a negative image of an American in another country, and get people to believe it. I'd also like to see any proof that she actually did it, because apparently many of you claim she did. I would love to see your video, DNA, and/or photo evidence.... Wait........What's that? You don't actually have any? So you just "know" she's guilty? I'm sure that would hold up court, buddy. Get real.

      October 3, 2011 at 6:30 pm | Report abuse |
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