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Edgar Nkosi White

An Open Letter to Hon. Don Romeo (alias The Premier)

Edgar Nkosi White

Edgar Nkosi White

By Edgar Nkosi White

“Oh Romeo, sweet, sweet Romeo, please don’t forget your Juliet.”

Dear Hon. Don,

The New Year has started with all its hope and all its beauty. You and your cadre of the Elect can’t wait to do all the miracles which you promised at election time. It was beautiful to hear you.

May I make a suggestion? Maybe you shouldn’t try to accomplish fifty projects in a single year. Try doing two things instead.

Fix the Nursing Home situation which is in dire need of change. You have the elderly sitting around waiting for Death. Let me open your eyes to some simple facts: There is nothing for the inmates to do all day long with themselves. I know this for a fact because I’ve played music (my fife) in all the nursing homes. The favourite of the elderly is “Jane and Louisa will soon come home into the beautiful garden.” They even remember the words:

“Jane and Louisa will soon come home into the beautiful Garden.

Please me darling will you dance with me, dance with me, into the beautiful garden.”

What I’m trying to say, Don, is that when the elderly are not engaged, then dementia sets in quickly, not like a roaring lion but instead more like an old fowl-cock that just topples over.

Now there are two things that Montserratians love to do. One of them is to award each other awards for obvious kindness. We like to give ourselves everything from O.B.E.’s to knighthoods. The second is to boast of the number of centenarians on island.

While it is remarkable to have eight people over a hundred living in so small a population, no one has paused to notice that they are all women. Men don’t live long in nursing homes. It might have something to do with the fact that women accept more than men and the fact that men aren’t quite as happy to enter the Pampers brigade. We fancy ourselves to still be hunters, cock’s men and lovers. Women, on the other hand, are used to peeing on themselves (after all they do it their entire lives. They get to sit down while we stand up and do it). We get to escape by use of that nice word, incontinent. No one has thought of what this situation does to a man’s dignity and image of self. There are no social workers available to work full time on this issue or to ask the simple question:

“Why bother to live if I can’t be the man I was?”

Women, on the other hand, take delight in seeing once warriors humbled:

“You can’t do you damn nastiness no more now, right Mr Man? You free paper bun. A wha you a go do now? You fart!”

It’s all well and good to give gifts of wheel-chairs and the like but the bottom line is that a chair is just a chair. It only becomes a throne when you add the human element of respect and love. Only then does a chair become Divine.

Now Galloway can build all the beautiful nursing homes he wants and fill them with beauty and light. (Bless the hands and eyes of Galloway! He can do wondrous things with lime green.) But, if no one passes love to these residents then everything is as tinkling brass.

By the way, Don, do you know why Montserratians always wear green? Not to celebrate the Emerald Isle. The smugglers always wore green to blend among the trees and hide. We never dealt with revolution but sabotage. We excel at sabotage; have always done it well:

“Not every nail ha fu drive straight.”

Now Don, I know that this will shock your Adventist mind to learn that there really are people who will do anything for their elderly parents, except visit them:

“Me can’t take the smell of urine, that’s why I don’t go visit!”

And how about those abroad in what you so lovingly call the Diaspora, who can’t wait to put their parent in nursing homes and as soon as they are safely locked away, they then proceed to take their home and property and either sell it or else become absentee landlords?

No Don, not everyone wishes well for their parents. Now as to the question of whether these wicked children could ever prosper, I leave that to your biblical imagination.

So what I’m saying is that you should try and fix this. Even you, alias “The Premier” can’t change people’s souls. But what you can do is see that each nursing home has a competent social worker who is totally engaged in planning activities daily which will make patients and clients want to live. Now this should not be too difficult to achieve given the “Wonder Team” you have surrounding you: Claude Hogan, (alias Stalin), Gregory Willock (alias Machiavelli) and Delmaude Ryan (alias Lady Macbeth).   I’m certain with clever men and women as these assisting, you can pull this off. Call it project Pampers Brigade.

The second thing which desperately needs fixing is prisoner illiteracy. There is no reason in hell why a man should emerge from Her Majesty’s Prison after ten or more years just as illiterate as he entered. The reason most people are in prison in the first place is the fact that they can neither read nor write and have no way to express their emotions except through violence and frustration.

The state of illiteracy in Montserrat’s prison system is shameful. They have one woman (the wife of a pastor) who tries to visit when she can and teach the alphabet. It’s not working. And as for the Churches, their main concern is that the prisoners get to know the Bible (not that they can read it). Just think on this for a moment: Imagine the amount of madness I would get up to if I didn’t have the escape of my writing. A very scary thought, no true?

In conclusion, it’s better to do two things well than fifty done half-assed. Keep it simple. You have the advantage in that no one expects you to succeed because everyone thinks they are brighter than you. Fine, it doesn’t matter who takes credit just as long as the job gets done and Montserrat prospers.

I remind you again of one thing: The Premier never rushes; that’s why he’s Premier. Tie a string around your finger so you never forget this fact.

Rejoice and be at peace in this year of miracles.

I love the hope of you.

Edgar Nkosi (alias Fife-Man)


Posted in Letters, Local, News1 Comment

Who is the private sector?

The Editor, Montserrat Reporter.

I heard on the local news yesterday evening and this morning that unless the private Sector agrees to contribute to our Port Development that the U.K. or DFID will not support the Port Development in Montserrat.

I would like to know who is the private sector that His Excellency is referring. Is it local, regional or international investers that is being referred. My understanding is  that a total of 50Million US is required for the Port Development. Again Is the governor referring to the 3 Bay concept linking Rendervous Bay, Little Bay and Carr’s Bay in phases as was originally discussed or is this 50Million US is for development of the Carr’s Bay Port?

This statement is contrary to the sustainable Development of Montserrat as we do not have proper access to the island since the onslaught of volcanic activities and other disasters that have impacted negatively on the island

Grateful for some clarification as I would like to know if His Excellency statement includes the banks, MDC, truckers, hoteliers, business owners, restaurants, hucksters, and everyone else on the island.

Your kind clarification would be appreciated.

Margaret Dyer-Howe


Posted in Letters, Local, News1 Comment

More innovative strategy required to rescue the Caribbean tourism industry from its decline


September 16, 2014 · By Staff Writer ·

Dear Editor,

In an article published on Sept 7 in KN, Guyanese born Sir Ronald Sanders who lives and works in the Caribbean seems to be out of touch with reality as he is of the opinion that in order to stem the decline of the tourism industry in the English-speaking Caribbean, there is a new opportunity for growth which lies in attracting large numbers of visitors from what he considers a lucrative Chinese tourism market, particularly at the higher end, that is just waiting to be tapped.

Therefore in consideration of this promising bonanza for Caribbean tourism, governments of the region should start mobilizing and pooling their scarce resources to make fundamental development changes to their infrastructure and facilities which he considers necessary to attract Chinese visitors, who would like to see the place spruced up before considering the region a worthwhile tourist destination.

The tourist industry in the English-speaking Caribbean is in a slow downward spiral because of the lack of investment, high operating costs, limited attractions and indifferent service. In addition, most of the tourists coming to the region are from Europe and North America, and in recent years they have suffered from loss in their discretionary incomes, high air fares and burdensome taxes on overseas travel which together have put a damper on their dreams for a Caribbean holiday. Therefore it is unlikely that the golden years of Caribbean tourism will bounce back any time soon with or without an influx of Chinese tourists.

The Chinese have no historic or cultural affiliation with the Caribbean, nor is there anything unique in the region that will particularly attract them. The 2013 World Tourism Cities Federation Report gives some useful information which indicates the spending habits of Chinese tourists at the lower to mid-income levels, although it is reasonable to assume that the upper-end Chinese tourists will have more sophisticated tastes and needs and therefore their expectations and spending will differ somewhat. Nevertheless the statistics show that the most important spending by Chinese tourists was on things they love to have at reasonable prices to take back home – 58% on shopping. Accommodation takes about 18% of their spending while 13% was devoted to food and entertainment. Air travel accounts for only 11%.

New York, London, Paris, Zurich, among other cities in Europe and North America, have been popular destinations for well-to-do Chinese because they have excellent infrastructure, diverse state-of-the-art shopping malls, and unique and historic artifacts they want to see and explore. What does the Caribbean have to attract and entice Chinese to travel half way round the world to visit and spend their holiday when there are other popular and cheaper destinations such as Hawaii, Phuket, Bali and Korea nearer home? Caribbean duty free outlets usually have limited and over-priced merchandise to offer tourists, and even such locally produced products as Mount Gay and Appleton rums sold at their airports are more expensive than at some retail liquor stores in New York.

The Chinese tourist is a savvy traveler, and it will take more than cheap air lifts to entice large numbers of them to spend their leisure time on Caribbean shores. Therefore Caribbean governments should not be led to believe that Chinese tourists are only waiting to fill regional hotels if such fundamental facilities as the beefing-up of security to protect their electronic devices, enhanced Chinese cuisine and the elimination of visa requirements are not met by hoteliers/governments.

To save the Caribbean tourism industry from decline, governments will have to make it attractive for investors to come to the region and build 5-star hotels with good facilities, provide services at affordable prices and put in place an aggressive marketing strategy to attract those tourists only waiting to explore the sand and sunshine of the once glorious Caribbean which is showing signs of tiredness everywhere.

To get some insight into what could be done to achieve the desired objectives, a visit should be made to the Persian Gulf to see how the desert countries there have transformed their barren lands into attractive and interesting destinations for tourists from all over the world, including Guyana.

Guyana as part of the Caribbean community has attracted large inflows of Chinese who have been coming to the country, not as visitors to Kaieteur Falls nor as guests to the Pegasus Hotel, but as traders and workers in the construction, extractive and catering industries. Therefore Sir Ronald Sanders has to be more constructive and innovative in his suggested strategy to rescue the tourism industry in the region where he lives and works from its slow decline before it’s too late.

Yours faithfully,

Charles Sohan


Posted in Letters, Local, News, Regional2 Comments

Dr. Lewis

Dr. Lewis Says Thanks for 2014 Election Support

Dr. LewisDear Brothers and Sisters of Montserrat,

Now that the election excitement is over, I wish to thank all those who wished me well and share our visions for a new Montserrat.

It has been an Honour and a privilege to be in politics for 23 years, from 1991 to 2014. Thirteen as a legislator.

Would have been nice to end with a better result, but understand the nature of politics in Montserrat.

After withdrawing from the PDM group and losing the party support that I was privileged to have since 2001, I decided to participate, so as to share with all, the policies and plans which I tried to implement during my brief time as Chief Minister.

I endured four (4) years of hard work in Antigua, so as to remain eligible for government, but never got the time to maintain the level of contact and service to the people of Montserrat that I hoped to have.

Campaigning, though not enough to see more than 20 percent of voters, was a rewarding experience.

I am very grateful for the support and company of colleagues of the Alliance of Independent Candidates, especially candidates Mr. Claude Gerald and Mr. David Tuitt, who worked with me for the brief campaign, to raise the level of debate and help to bring about what we expect to be a desirable change in the political leadership of Montserrat.

During the campaign, I made contact with a new generation of Montserratians, both nationals and non-nationals, who I did not know, and who did not know me, and it was interesting to meet many of my old patients who  were still alive, although not fit to go to the polling stations.

I am grateful for the encouraging comments made about the 2014 Manifesto of the Alliance of Independent Candidates which is published on the websites of The Montserrat Reporter and MNI -ALIVE and grateful to Dr. Roy Lee for his support of our group and other candidates in the general elections.

Once again, many thanks to all supporters and advisors and to all those who voted for me.

May God bless us all and Montserrat, our homeland that has a very bright future.


Yours Sincerely.


Dr Lowell Lewis


Posted in Letters, Local, News1 Comment

When the real work begins

by past Editor, David Edgecombe

After the fat lady sings Thursday night, the real work begins—if meaningful development and finding new jobs is what the next five years are to be about.

The Hon. Donaldson Romeo, leader of the PDM and Dr. Sammy Joseph, running for the first time as a member of MCAP, impress me with their discussions about the importance of putting in place reliable, high-speed Internet for Montserrat. They both seem to understand this will open up a new world of opportunities hitherto unheard of by Montserrat and still mostly unknown, not just to Montserrat but to the rest of the world.

The Internet is the astounding new frontier that tech-savvy, 21st Century-wired Montserrat youth must be allowed to explore with the same confidence as other youths from around the world.

Good understanding and use of the Internet could revolutionize education, healthcare, commerce, entrepreneurship, marketing, wealth-creation. It is the single most important tool in Montserrat’s quest for development. And it will require creatively and imagination to see breakthroughs and begin harvesting its potential.

Whatever the outcome of Thursday’s elections, Donaldson Romeo and Sammy Joseph are both needed in the development of a new Montserrat. Montserrat’s progress must be bigger than politics and politicians. These are two men who no doubt understand this.


Posted in Letters, Local, News1 Comment

We, the people need, “ FREEDOM OF INFORMATION”

Now that the present administration is under the “ microscope” it is time to examine

some of the items which are currently unresolved.

1)      Procurement Regulation SR0 11/12.

 In 2013 his Excellency and the Hon Premier announced that GoM intended to repeal

the said regulations. After due consideration they were forced to agree that such behaviour could have a major impact on the delivery of aid ( Ref MoU 2012).

Instead they announced that a $70,000 contract had been issued to a “Consultant” to

draw up a revised version of SRO 11/12.

What progress has been made and where is the draft of the new regulations for the

People to comment upon?

2)      M.D.C. reportedly has applied for an individual set of procurement regulations just for itself.

M.D.C. is a wholly owned arm of GoM funded by DFID. Why should it want or be allowed to draw up a set of rules for itself?

3) Why has MDC issued direct labour contracts which are not permitted by SRO 11/12, even though the Hon Premier said he had the authority to over rule the

regulations when this is not the case.

4) An Expression of Interest (EoI) for the provision of a “Twin Otter” aircraft was raised. How many concerns

applied and what was the result?

5) An EoI for a purpose built ferry was raised. A “ Consultant “ was employed to draw up the design specification. Where is it and when will tenders be issued for its

design and manufacture?

6) An EoI for the provision of a high speed optical fibre cable link was issued.

DFID indicated the link would be in operation by mid 2015. Where are the details of the interested parties, what were the individual offerings, AND where are the tender specifications for the contract?

7) DFID has agreed to fund the cost of drilling a third geothermal production well.

IT is NOT TOO LATE to ensure that the gross mistakes related to wells 1 and 2

are not repeated and a much more professional tender specification is raised

and its contents enforced to the letter!

8) Where is the DFID document covering the 2014 budgetary negotiations, this should have been available by May, why NOT.?

9) As the aid budget is not clearly identified what will happen if monies are being spent to bolster the present administration to the detriment of any incoming government?

10) It appears that our new hospital has grown and will now have 4 floors.

What is the reasoning for such a change, where is the additional finance to come from

and might such monies be better spent on equipment and services?

Is this so that we can cater for medical tourism or is it for the use of a select few.?

11) When will the names of the members of the seven (7) sub committees be made public, so that we, the people may address our questions and concerns to the various groups?

12) The terms and conditions of any deal between GoM and outside groups are

NOT a private matter. When will the present administration make the contract details

known to the people?

We all need to know who will benefit. We do not want to be told that as in the matter of the scrap metal from zone C there is no financial return or gain to the government.

Thanks in advance,


Posted in Letters, Local, News1 Comment


Poop runs uphill.  Almost every problem Montserrat faces can be directly traced to lack of leadership.

Lack of good jobs can be traced to obstacles to create new business.  What possible reason can be given for permits taking months, if not years?  Surely, someone with leadership authority could say “approval or denial within 10 days”.  It’s not like people have piles of applications on their desks.

The majority of residents on Montserrat are now immigrants.  Surely, someone with leadership authority could say “let’s make it possible for people to become productive taxpayers and consumers – by helping them, not creating obstacles.  What can be done to make this process easy, fast and affordable?”

The outrageous cost of living could be addressed by adjusting duty and fees on many goods and services.   Yes, we need revenue.  Surely someone with leadership authority could say, “Let’s abandon the ’pay to play’ system and stop showing favoritism to a select few.  Everyone will play by the same rules and then we can afford to do this.”

Surely, someone with leadership authority could say, “Let’s make a plan and decide what our priorities will be.  What would make quality of life better for our residents?  Would an MRI machine be more beneficial than a new building?  Would a breakwater be more beneficial than filling in Piper’s Pond?  Which should come first?”

Everyone has a boss.  Politicians are accountable to the voters.  A store owner is accountable to his customers.  A government employee is accountable to political leadership.  How hard would it be to say, “I am your boss.  This is the way things will be done if you want this job.”  And follow through.  Good leadership inspires people to follow.  Not because they have to, but because they want to.  People don’t want to let a great leader down.

Good leadership sets goals that are easy to achieve.  How hard would it be to maintain vehicles instead of buying new ones?

How hard would it be to maintain employment by giving people jobs that will make a difference to quality of life issues?  Many jobs could focus on tourism, such as improving beaches and roads used by tour buses.  Hospital jobs that will give us the best healthcare in the region and bring tourists and money to the island.

The same people doing worthwhile things, that will move our economy forward.  How hard would that be?  Montserratians are proud people.  They are willing to work hard, but they want their work to count for something.

We need leaders people want to follow.  Leaders with common sense and integrity. It takes goals, people working together towards those goals and LEADERSHIP.

It seems clear that we must stop doing things the way we have always done them.



Nancy Dahlen



Posted in Letters, News, Opinions2 Comments

GEOTHERMAL : An Outside View

Information on this subject is non existent from official sources.

I asked the Minister responsible, via an e mail, when the final report on the wells would be available.

In April the Premier among others said that more testing was needed and that the final report would be here in July. We are well into the month and the Minister has chosen to ignore my request. This does not mean that nothing has happened.

The Premier indicated on ZJB that our benefactors had agreed to fund the drilling of a third well. This was confirmed by the DFID Representative at the Governor’ press conference when he stated that a Business Case had been presented to H.M.G. and had been accepted.

This is very strange since Officially there is NO concrete information regarding the state of either well!

In April, at a press briefing the “Geothermal Expert” confirmed that the two wells were producing (approximately) four (4) megawatts, it was not entirely clear if this was individually or in combination. In either case that amount would be sufficient to meet the electrical needs of the island now and for the next four or five years.

Why then, do we need to drill a third well?

One reason may be to overcome a problem with the original drilling contract which DID NOT include the requirement to carry out Directional or Sidetrack drilling and like ALL contractors if it isn’t in the contract it is not undertaken!

This grave omission along with others concerning the capacity and capability of the rig meant we did not get what was needed.

The same expert said in April that the wells had been drilled into the outflow rather than the clay cap which in turn meant we did not get the right temperature and flow.

He complained that due to physical restrictions they had not been able to get close enough to the volcano.

Had this person included “ Sidetrack “ drilling in the contract as the Energy Committee/Oversight Team requested it would have been possible to drill under St George’s hill by going sideways.

Lateral drilling of this type is now commonplace and is used extensively in the “Fracking” industry. This could have been undertaken for a relatively small increase in cost while the IDC

equipmet was on island. Now a new contract will have to be raised at a cost similar to the original.

Be that as it may, the question is why go there at all?

Information on the ground indicates that a further delay of four weeks or more is likely before the report will be available.

Another snippet of information, very hard to prove is that no more testing can take place because the measuring probe has been “LOST” down one of the wells and there is no equipment available to recover it.

Testing has now been ongoing for more than 8 months, this is in marked contrast to Dominica whose Minister announced after 6 yes six days of testing that one of their production wells would provide at least 11 Mw of power this was on 18th June.

This would all be laughable if it were not so serious. I agree that geothermal is fundamental to the prosperity and well being of Montserrat BUT it will be much less than three years in coming as the Premier has stated unless the government machine goes into reverse.

We should all remember that the longer the delay the more it costs each and every consumer of power, Without the fuel surcharge of 94 cents per kilowatt the average user would have many dollars a month to spend on other essentials.

Sam Rhys-Williams

Posted in Letters, Local, News1 Comment

Lost hiker says thanks

Mr. Editor:

How’s it going?

Wondered if you could publish an article. I got stuck in the mountains and Search and Rescue had to get me out so I wanted to write an article to thank them.

On a Tuesday morning in June (10th), having looked at my Ordinance Survey map of Montserrat, I decided to walk to Katy Hill from Hope.  I set off at 9 in the morning and worked my way up to the ridge stretching to Lawyers Mountain.  When I finally saw Katy Hill, I realised there was too much vegetation and it was not going to be possible to get there, so decided to go down to Lawyers Mountain.  After spending 3 hours trying to negotiate a water course which went nowhere, I headed back, hoping to come down in Duck Pond or Hope, but missed the turn-offs.  At around 5pm, I tried to come down the mountain again and realised I was stuck.  So I phoned a friend and she initially contacted Mappie, who phoned and told me he thought I was on a mountain somewhere behind the MVO.

My friend phoned Search and Rescue and they came out with Scriber to try to find me.  I saw searchlights and heard them shouting, but at 1am, they finally gave up for the night as it was too dangerous to try to reach me, so I slept on the mountain and waited till first light before heading down again. Fortunately, Search and Rescue managed to reach me shortly after.  It turned out I was only 25 feet from a precipice and heading that way.  They were able to take me to Duck Pond.

I would just like to say that I am very grateful to Search and Rescue, the firemen, police and Defense Force, plus Mappie for telling me where I was and Scriber, as well as the other people involved, especially my friend, Linda Green, who contacted Search and Rescue on my behalf.

My advice would be that if you intend to go hiking and do not know the area, go with other people or a guide.  I am an experienced hiker and have walked in the mountains many times here, but did not know the route I took and Scriber informed me that I couldn’t get to Katy Hill the way I went.

Carolene Coleby


Posted in Letters, News1 Comment


Prime Minister’s letter to the Overseas Territories on beneficial ownership


Prime Minister David Cameron

When we met in June last year I applauded all the progress that the Overseas Territories had made on our G8 agenda on tax and transparency. Since then, I have welcomed your continued commitments to work with the UK to promote the application of high international, including EU and OECD, standards and your action plan on beneficial ownership setting out the concrete steps you will take to strengthen your laws on financial transparency. The Treasury would welcome an early opportunity to discuss your considerations. Our joint approach has been our strength, and I hope we can continue to push this agenda forward together.

As you know, I believe that beneficial ownership and public access to a central register is key to improving the transparency of company ownership and vital to meeting the urgent challenges of illicit finance and tax evasion. So I am proud that the establishment of a publicly accessible central registry of company beneficial ownership information will now form a key pillar of our G8 legacy.

We have conducted an in-depth consultation and now look forward to introducing legislation in the UK Parliament as soon as possible. I have enclosed the relevant section of the outcome of our consultation, setting out how we plan to implement a publicly accessible central registry domestically.

I am firmly of the view that making company beneficial ownership information open to the public is by far the best approach. It will give businesses and individuals a clearer picture of who ultimately owns and controls the companies they are dealing with and make it easier for banks, lawyers and others to conduct due diligence on their customers. It will shed light on those who have provided false information, helping to tackle crime where it occurs and deterring people from providing this false information in the first place. And it will help reduce the cost of investigations for tax and law enforcement authorities here and overseas, particularly in developing countries, by making information more easily available to them at the very start of an investigation.

Of course, we need to be very careful about any initiative that puts personal information in the public domain. We have therefore decided that information that could be used to facilitate fraud and identity theft will not be available on the public register, but will be held securely and made available to law enforcement and tax authorities.

By leading the world on this agenda we are taking an important step in promoting strong and transparent corporate governance in the UK and around the world. We will further improve our reputation as a trusted country in which to invest and do business. Of course, 1 country acting alone cannot tackle illicit finance globally, which is why the international community has to work together. I am pleased that G20 leaders have tasked Finance Ministers to report this year on their progress implementing beneficial ownership standards. I also wrote last year to Herman van Rompuy, President of the European Council, and other European Heads of government to set out the benefits of a publicly accessible registry and call on them to match our level of ambition.

I am very keen that we should move forward together in raising standards of transparency globally. I therefore wholeheartedly welcome all those Overseas Territories who are joining us in leading this work, either by already having a central registry in place or by consulting on establishing one. I particularly welcome those that are already considering making their central registry publicly accessible. The rest of the world is watching us closely and a public registry will demonstrate the sincerity of our commitment to improve corporate behaviour and set a new standard for transparency of company ownership. I hope you will also consult on a public registry and look closely at what we are doing in the UK.

These are complex reforms and the UK will continue to refine the technical and operational aspects of the registry over coming months and as we take legislation through Parliament. UK ministers and officials would be happy to offer their experience and expertise in helping you with the design of your own approach.

I am writing in similar terms to the leaders of the other Overseas Territories.


Posted in International, Letters, Local, News, Regional1 Comment

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