London Assembly mqt – 14 March 2012 39th Mayor’s Report to the Assembly




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London Assembly


MQT – 14 March 2012

39th Mayor’s Report to the Assembly




This is my thirty-ninth report to the Assembly, fulfilling my duty under Section 45 of the Greater London Authority Act 1999. It covers the period 9 February to 29 February 2012


Executive Summary


Welcoming new police officers as London’s frontline expands to 32,320


On 22 February, I welcomed new Metropolitan Police Service recruits as I visited trainees in Richmond set to become fully warranted police officers. This will boost London’s policing strength to 32,320 by the end of March 2012.


Over 140 students are currently in training at the centre at Sovereign House in Richmond. Many of the trainees are former Police Community Support Officers who are converting to become police officers.


Since January, over 700 new recruits have raised the total number of officers in the capital to 31,760. Additional Government funding has secured a further 160 transferees and a further 400 current police community support officers boosting the projected strength of the Met to 32,320 by 31 March.


Launch of the MPS Trident Gang Command


On 8 February, I joined Bernard Hogan-Howe, the Met Commissioner, to launch the Metropolitan Police Trident Gang Command at Trafalgar Square, along with Kit Malthouse, my Deputy Mayor for Policing and Crime.


I have been consistent in demanding that gangs are a key priority for the Metropolitan Police. The establishment of a central Gangs Operation Centre reflects my calls for a more co-ordinated and focussed approach to tackling the impact of gangs in London.


The Gang Command will build upon the existing strength of 456 Operation Trident staff. An additional 500 officers will be deployed in locally based Trident teams in the 19 boroughs and will work under the co-ordination of the new Gangs Operation Centre. In addition, a further 120 officers from SCD7 (Serious and Organised Crime) and Operation CONNECT will be redeployed to work within the new centrally co-ordinated structure.


£2.7m regeneration boost for Hillingdon town centres


On 14 February, I announced plans to invest more than £2.7 million to help rejuvenate two key town centres in Hillingdon which will help to drive economic growth and jobs.

Hillingdon Council will use my significant investment to deliver vital improvements in the Ruislip Manor and Northwood Hills areas, as part of my programme of improving town centres across the capital to ensure they remain viable, prosperous and competitive.

The funding will help to deliver vital public realm improvements to make the centres even more attractive to both visit and invest in. The projects will also deliver economic and social benefits to both areas, with provision for new markets, cultural and community events, retail and business support and, the promotion of apprenticeships within local firms.


New trams put Croydon on track for the future


On 15 February, I visited Croydon to inspect the first of six new trams that are set to join the London Tramlink fleet. The first tram is expected to be in service by the end of February, and all six by the summer.

 

More than 28 million passengers a year now use the tram network, a massive 45 per cent increase since it opened in 2000. The new trams will help reduce congestion on the busiest parts of the network, approaching East Croydon and West Croydon stations.

 

Once all six trams are in service, passengers will benefit from a new direct service between Therapia Lane and Elmers End and up to four extra trams an hour. This will mean ten trams an hour at peak times for passengers travelling on the Elmers End route.

 

Planting 10,000th street tree

 
On 14 February, I visited Hillingdon to plant my 10,000th street tree, marking the completion of my pledge to deliver trees to areas across the capital that need them most. Efficiency savings were ploughed into the scheme, including money that had been spent on The Londoner freesheet, enabling 29 boroughs to benefit.


Over this term, I have helped fund the planting of over 70,000 trees in the capital. This increases to 100,000, when taking into account tree planting undertaken through RE:LEAF, a partnership of organisations I have brought together since early 2010.  

BT to be headline sponsor of BT London Live


On 20 February, I announced that BT will be the headline sponsor of BT London Live, a huge celebration of sport, music and other entertainment in Hyde Park, Victoria Park and Trafalgar Square this summer, as part of the city’s London 2012 celebrations. BT London Live will be free apart from the Opening and Closing Celebration Concerts at Hyde Park.


BT London Live will give around a million people the opportunity to share in London’s electric atmosphere this summer. There will be outdoor screenings of the sporting action, top-flight entertainment every single day of the Games and, the opportunity to ‘have a go’ at free sport participation zones.


Blur have been revealed as the headline act for the BT London Live Closing Celebration Concert in Hyde Park, along with The Specials and New Order. For more information see www.btlondonlive.com 


Fourth Plinth


On 23 February, the latest Fourth Plinth artwork was unveiled, a giant bronze boy on a rocking horse. This new sculpture by Scandinavian artists Michael Elmgreen and Ingar Dragset is entitled Powerless Structures, Fig. 101. It was cast and assembled at a foundry in Bow before being transferred to its new home in Trafalgar Square. It will remain on the Fourth plinth until 2013, when it will be replaced by Katharina Fritsch's bright blue cockerel.


Policing and Community Safety


Launch of the MPS Trident Gang Command


On 8 February, I joined Bernard Hogan-Howe, the Met Commissioner, to launch the Metropolitan Police Trident Gang Command at Trafalgar Square, along with Kit Malthouse, my Deputy Mayor for Policing and Crime.


I have been consistent in demanding that gangs are a key priority for the Metropolitan Police. The establishment of a central Gangs Operation Centre reflects my calls for a more co-ordinated and focussed approach to tackling the impact of gangs in London.


The Gang Command will build upon the existing strength of 456 Operation Trident staff. An additional 500 officers will be deployed in locally based Trident teams in the 19 boroughs and will work under the co-ordination of the new Gangs Operation Centre. In addition, a further 120 officers from SCD7 (Serious and Organised Crime) and Operation CONNECT will be redeployed to work within the new centrally co-ordinated structure.


The new Gangs Operation Centre will operate 24 hours a day, ensuring a joined up, real-time intelligence, information sharing and, co-ordinated police response to incidents as they happen.


An initial 443 warrants have been executed since the launch of the Trident Gang Command, leading to over 500 arrests so far.


The establishment of the Trident Gang Command will be accompanied by additional partnership working to strengthen preventative activity to divert gang members away from gang lifestyles. My Deputy Mayor for Policing and Crime and Commissioner of the MPS have already started engagement with council leaders to co-ordinate the next steps to be taken.


Welcoming a new approach to alcohol related crime in London


On 10 February, I announced that London will be the first city in England to trial a new scheme to tackle alcohol related crime. Kit Malthouse and I have been campaigning for further measures to be introduced and, as a result, I have been offered a new pilot scheme by the Government for persistent alcohol offenders in the capital.


The ‘sobriety’ scheme will see criminals convicted of serious drink-related offences like assault or criminal damage, given electronic tags that will be used to monitor alcohol in their blood. If the offenders continue to consume alcohol, they will be arrested and brought before a judge who has the option of sending them back to prison.


This comes as a new GLA telephone survey of over 1,000 Londoners found that over two thirds (69 per cent) would welcome courts banning offenders from consuming alcohol if they were guilty of committing an alcohol related offence. Whilst 60 per cent backed the right of courts to ban someone from consuming alcohol who has been given bail.


Across the UK, one fifth of all violent incidents take place in or around a pub or club. The majority of all violence occurs in the evening or at night and, just under half occurs at the weekend. I am keen to continue working with the Government on more comprehensive legislation to offer a wider scheme, inspired by a programme in South Dakota led by Keith Humphreys, where 99.3 per cent of offender’s tests were negative and the prison population fell by 14 per cent.


Welcoming new police officers as London’s frontline expands to 32,320


On 22 February, I welcomed new Metropolitan Police Service recruits as I visited trainees in Richmond set to become fully warranted police officers. This will boost London’s policing strength to 32,320 by the end of March 2012.


The centre is one of five regional MPS learning centres where students participate in a full foundation course to learn everything from search techniques to legislation and victim care. Over 140 students are currently in training at the centre at Sovereign House in Richmond. Many of the trainees are former Police Community Support Officers who are converting to become police officers.


The Met Police is one of the only forces in the country to hire and increase its number of uniformed police officers after I had successfully secured £90 million of additional Government funding to help keep police numbers high in the capital. The funding is in recognition of the unique demands on the police in 2012 with high profile events like the 2012 Games and the Queens Diamond Jubilee and, follows the £42 million cash boost I gave the met in February 2011.


Since January, over 700 new recruits have raised the total number of officers in the capital to 31,760. Additional Government funding has secured a further 160 transferees and a further 400 current police community support officers boosting the projected strength of the Met to 32,320 by 31 March.


GLA’s ESF Youth Programme


On 22 February, my new youth programme to support the most vulnerable young Londoners was launched, including those with learning difficulties and disabilities, young people excluded from school and young offenders, back into education, training or employment. The programme aims to give young people opportunities to improve their skills and increase their chances to access further education and sustainable employment.


A key part of this programme is “Re-settlement of Young Offenders Leaving Custody”.  The GLA, working closely with the MOPC, will fund a pan-London project that compliments my commitment to reduce reoffending in London, and builds on the learning of Project Daedalus and previous resettlement projects. The project will work with statutory and third sector agencies in an effort to increase the number of young people who have experienced custody into jobs or training and, to re-engage them with education, thus helping drive down reoffending.  This project has been developed in close partnership with the Youth Justice Board and London’s Young Offender Institutions. The total investment is £3.5 million and will run until 2015.


Olympics Test Exercise


On 22 and 23 February, I was involved in an Olympics test exercise with the MPS and my Deputy Mayor for Policing and Crime.


The focus of the exercise was to gauge readiness for a critical incident during Games time. The Deputy Mayor will be discussing the learning coming out of the exercise with partners to ensure we deliver a safe and secure Games.


Community Security Trust


On 29 February, my Statutory Deputy Mayor, Richard Barnes, attended the Community Security Trust Dinner on Park Lane. The dinner was addressed by the Rt Hon George Osborne MP, Chancellor of the Exchequer.


Transport


New trams put Croydon on track for the future


On 15 February, I visited Croydon to inspect the first of six new trams that are set to join the London Tramlink fleet. The first tram is expected to be in service by the end of February, and all six by the summer.

 

The £16.3 million investment in new trams is part of a wider regeneration of Croydon that I am supporting, including a £23million investment from my Regeneration Fund which is being used to help return Croydon to its former glory following the devastation of its town centre in last year’s disturbances.

 

More than 28 million passengers a year now use the tram network, a massive 45 per cent increase since it opened in 2000. The new trams will help reduce congestion on the busiest parts of the network, approaching East Croydon and West Croydon stations.

 

Once all six trams are in service, passengers will benefit from a new direct service between Therapia Lane and Elmers End, where currently they would need to change, and up to four extra trams an hour. This will mean ten trams an hour at peak times for passengers travelling on the Elmers End route.

 

The new trams are air-conditioned, more spacious and equipped with better accessibility and safety features. The introduction of the new trams has also led to the creation of 20 new jobs at London Tramlink.

  

First step to completion of orbital overground network


On 16 February, the last rail was put in place in the final link of the London Overground orbital network, as I marked the completion of the track laying phase of the project.


The new London Overground extension across south London will complete the network by providing a brand new link between Surrey Quays in the south east and Clapham Junction in the south west. 56 new jobs will be created in the running of the new service, in addition to the 1000 who have been employed in designing and building the new link. The new line will also put 125,000 more jobs within an hour’s travel from south east London stations such as Peckham Rye and, bring opportunity and investment to this previously underserved area of south east London.

 

The extension is expected to be up and running by the end of the year and, once complete, passengers on the line will benefit from a four trains per hour service. The new £75 million link is being made possible in part through £60 million from the Department of Transport, which I negotiated and announced in 2009.

  

Blackfriars Underground Station reopens to cater for influx of passengers

 

On 20 February, I took a tour of the larger and more accessible Blackfriars Underground Station which has now reopened for public service to accommodate more than 40,000 passengers every day. The dramatic 60 per cent increase in footfall follows the redevelopment of the station which has been completely rebuilt over three years.

I saw the improvements that have been made to provide better connections between Tube and rail services, as well as to cater for growing passenger numbers. New lifts and escalators make the station easier to access and a curved glass façade floods the spacious new entrance hall with natural light. The upgrade is the latest in a series of improvements being delivered by Network Rail that is tripling the number of trains that run through Blackfriars and central London on the Thameslink route each hour.

The new underground station is part of a complete redevelopment of both the Tube and national rail parts of Blackfriars station by Network Rail. Mainline platforms for national rail services now span the River Thames on a reconstructed Victorian rail bridge, making way for longer trains on the Thameslink route through central London. The station can also now be accessed from the south bank of the river and, a new entrance hall on the north bank provides convenient access to both Thameslink and London Underground services.

The mammoth project has also provided jobs for 13,000 people over the last three years, with 2,000 people working on the site each day at the busiest times.

TfL confirms priority junctions for cycle safety review


As part of a major review of cycle safety, TfL is to conduct a review to determine which London junctions will be the first of 500 to be examined to see what improvements can be made to make them safer for cyclists.


The junctions were prioritised using a range of criteria, including cycle collision statistics. Work is also underway to review junctions on the Barclays Cycle Superhighways. These junctions have been prioritised using a combination of cyclist feedback, post-launch road safety audits and collision data.


TfL was tasked to carry out a thorough review of around 150 major junctions and planned schemes on TfL roads, as well as all junctions on the existing Barclays Cycle Superhighways, to see if more could be done for cyclists in these locations.


TfL has already formed a steering group and held the first of a series of meetings with key stakeholders as part of the junction review programme. Senior staff from TfL and representatives of the main road user groups, including freight vehicle drivers, motorists, cyclists, pedestrians and road safety organisations, will continue to meet regularly to discuss the establishment and progress of the review. That group will help TfL to consider the design options for various junctions and to identify a preferred option in each case.


Boost to HGV safety campaign to benefit cyclists and pedestrians


On 22 February, the campaign to make London’s roads safer for cyclists and pedestrians received a boost with the strengthening of the police task force tasked with clamping down on dangerous HGVs.


Funding has been allocated to allow TfL and Crossrail to continue to educate freight companies and drivers on cycle safety, with 5,400 commercial drivers having already completed training, and a further 4,500 planned to be trained over the next 12 months. This training counts towards the certificate that, since 2009, drivers have needed in order to operate lawfully. 


Additional funding has also been allocated to strengthen the partnership with the Metropolitan Police Service Commercial Vehicle Task Force, tasked with improving road safety through enforcement and educating lorry, van and other commercial vehicle operators across London.  They will improve safety for cyclists by investigating all drivers and operators who injure cyclists on London’s roads.


New card to make travel easier for people with hidden disabilities


On 22 February, as part of our work to make the transport network in London as accessible as possible, TfL launched a new Travel Support Card for people with hidden disabilities, such as learning and communication difficulties, to help them use public transport more easily.


Showing the credit card sized card will alert members of staff that the passenger may need support, and will help people with invisible disabilities have more confidence in asking for help.


TfL worked with disability charities in developing and launching the new card, which can be printed from the TfL website. It includes space to write anything that could help transport staff to give the right support, and for customers to include their names and a number to call in times of an emergency.


Cold Weather mitigation


TfL and London Councils released details of the measures being put in place to keep London moving during the forecast heavy snow that eventually fell across the London region over the weekend of 4-5 February.


LU and London Rail both had winter weather plans in place to tackle any vulnerable sites to ensure that points stayed clear. Points heaters were in place in key parts of the network and, LU made increased use of remote monitoring technology to spot any potential problems more quickly. Trains operated throughout Sunday night to keep lines clear and to de-ice rails, and teams were put on standby to clear areas of track and platforms as necessary.


As a result of these preparations, all of London's strategic road network, and the capital's other major routes, were kept open, with 100 per cent of buses in service, with only one route with a minor diversion. Services were operating on all lines on the Tube, DLR and London Overground networks, and 4,000 tonnes of grit had been spread across the Capital’s roads.


Helping 71 schools get pupils cycling


I am helping seventy-one schools in outer London set up cycling clubs through grants that will help them buy bikes and cycling equipment for pupils. The new cycle clubs will make it possible for thousands of children in London to take up cycling for the first time and learn how to use bikes safely.

 

Schools will purchase pool bikes for pupils to use, install on-site cycle parking, run cycle safety awareness days and, provide cycle training for pupils, parents and staff. Each school will develop and manage its own projects to ensure long term sustainability.


The 'Cycle Grants for Schools' scheme is part of my pledge to bring the benefits of cycling to millions of Londoners. It targets the 13 outer London Biking Boroughs and those that have high car usage, specific issues such as bus behaviour or overcrowding on buses, or fall within the top 10 most congested areas.

 

Docklands Light Railway signalling upgrade gets final testing


Docklands Light Railway passengers can now look forward to quicker journeys and an even greater level of reliability than the current 97 per cent, following the successful completion of a final test of new signalling software across the network.


The new system, which is part of the £300m three-car upgrade programme that began three years ago, will ensure services across the whole network can recover more quickly from any delays that occur, and will improve the reliability of the service for passengers.


Tunnel segment plant begins full operations and creates jobs for unemployed


A new tunnel segment manufacturing facility is now in full operation in west London, pouring the first batch of 250,000 concrete segments that will line 42km (26 miles) of Crossrail tunnels.

 

Located at Old Oak Common, the facility will employ about 60 people at its peak, including the first of 15 trainees and apprentices, some of whom have been unemployed for up to 12 month

 

They are among the first group of apprentices and trainees to receive training at the new Tunnelling and Underground Construction Academy, a facility that will not only train up to 3,500 people to work on Crossrail, but will also continue to operate well beyond the Crossrail project and help the UK become a world leader in tunnelling construction.


Application for Transport and Works Act Order to facilitate Crossrail works at Kensal Green


I have authorise Crossrail Limited to make an application for a Transport and Works Act Order authorising temporary use of land at Kensal Green as a work site to facilitate Crossrail works between Old Oak Common and Paddington.


Incident response on the Tube to be boosted under ‘Blue Light’ trial


On 9 February, TfL announced a new trial that will allow the specialist unit that responds to emergency incidents on the Tube network to be able to cut through London’s traffic more quickly, halving response times, and therefore increasing network reliability.


The trial means that TfL’s Emergency Response Unit (ERU) vehicles can operate under the same ‘Blue Light’ conditions used by police, ambulance and fire services. This will enable a quicker response to incidents, enhancing passenger safety and, reducing disruption and delays across the network.


The ERU is a team that is operated by Tube Lines, on behalf of TfL, and consists of over 100 highly skilled staff, set to increase to over 130 staff by the 2012 Olympic and Paralympic Games. Under blue lights, the ERU will respond to incidents where public safety is at risk, such as obstructions blocking the track, broken down trains, ‘person under a train’ incidents and other emergency response and recovery situations.


The trial also involves a new fleet of three response vehicles with new British Transport Police livery, driven by a British Transport Police officer under blue light conditions when appropriate. The vehicles will also serve the London Overground, Docklands Light Railway, and London Tramlink networks.


War on fare dodgers increases as penalty charges go up


On 19 February, TfL increased the penalty charge for non-payment on its services from £50 to £80 as part of my ongoing commitment to deter and further reduce fare evasion on London’s transport network.

 

The increase in penalties covers all TfL services in the capital, including LU, London Overground, London Buses, DLR and London Tramlink.

 

Fare evasion across all modes of transport is estimated to have cost TfL around £63 million last year. TfL is committed to protecting public money through detecting and investigating suspected fare evasion, and its efforts to clamp down on people who fail to pay has seen a reduction in the rate of fare evasion in recent years.


Work begins to cool the platforms at two major central London stations


On 17 February, LU announced plans to lower the temperature on platforms at Green Park and Oxford Circus stations through the installation of new ‘air handling’ technology.


LU has already successfully drilled wells to source naturally cool water from deep below Green Park and will now install air cooling units that will use the water to cool the Victoria and Piccadilly line platforms. At Oxford Circus station there are already air cooling units in the ticket hall and these will be installed on every platform.


Morgan Sindall has been awarded the contract for work to install eight air cooling units at Green Park and Birse Metro has been awarded the contract to install 14 air cooling units services at Oxford Circus.


Retrofitting buses to further reduce PM10 and NOx emissions


More bus routes across the capital are set to benefit from innovative technology to reduce pollution. TfL has been trialling two types of technology that are fitted to bus tailpipes to reduce either PM10 or NOx emissions. Results have shown significant reductions in both emissions on buses piloting the equipment, with PM10 reduced by 77 per cent and NOx reduced by 88 per cent.  


Following these successful trials, I have confirmed the wider introduction of the technology. 155 buses on routes 7, 10, 48, 49, 56, 148 and 205 will be the first to be fitted with equipment to cut PM10 levels. The routes have been selected based on levels of current air quality and include services on Maryleborne Rd, Park Lane and Marble Arch. The equipment will start to be installed in March and completed by September this year.


In addition, up to 1,000 older buses are set to receive the NOx reducing equipment thanks to a £5 million grant secured from DfT match-funded with £5 million from TfL. This is the largest retrofit of this equipment in the UK. TfL will target around 50 bus routes where concentrations of NOx are highest, with the first converted buses expected by summer 2012 and it is currently in consultation with bus operators in finalising the routes.  


Economic and Business Policy


New EU financial tax plans


On 14 February, I spoke out against the nine EU states who have called on the Danish Presidency to speed up the introduction of a damaging Financial Transaction Tax. The nine member states, which include France and Germany, have sent a joint letter to the Danish Presidency requesting rapid progress with the project.


I believe the tax would cause serious damage, not only to London and the UK, but to the future prosperity of the whole EU economy. Apart from the huge damage the tax would cause to growth and jobs in London, Europe's most successful financial services centre, the rest of Europe would also suffer as growth is hampered. Jobs would be lost not just in its finance sector and the related sectors that support it but, in the entire Union and its businesses, whilst other global financial centres free of such a restrictive tax thrive.

 

I believe that the Commission should focus not just on helping to reform the financial services sector, but also on how to support and promote it, given that it will be play a key role in facilitating a broader economic recovery and future growth.

 

£2.7m regeneration boost for Hillingdon town centres


On 14 February, I announced plans to invest more than £2.7 million to help rejuvenate two key town centres in Hillingdon which will help to drive economic growth and jobs.

Hillingdon Council will use my significant investment to deliver vital improvements in the Ruislip Manor and Northwood Hills areas, as part of my programme of improving town centres across the capital to ensure they remain viable, prosperous and competitive.

The funding will help to deliver vital public realm improvements to make the centres even more attractive to both visit and invest in. These include installing new signage, street furniture, better street lighting and the planting of new trees. Careful thought has gone into making the centres easier to get around, with enhanced provision for cyclists and redesigned road layouts to ensure better traffic flow and access for buses.

The projects which I have agreed with the council will also deliver economic and social benefits to both areas, with provision for new markets, cultural and community events, retail and business support and, the promotion of apprenticeships within local firms.


I agreed to grant £2,735,731 funding from my regeneration fund budgets during financial years 2012/13 and 2013/14, to the London Borough of Hillingdon. I have agreed to delegate to the Executive Director of Development and Environment the power to enter into a funding agreement with the London Borough of Hillingdon (including the final split between capital and revenue expenditure). I have also delegated authority to the chair of the RIG, Sir Peter Rogers, to make further changes to the project details and outcomes, provided that the project remains substantively the same and, remains within the same funding envelope and that value for money is improved.


Confidence in London keeps growing


On 17 February, I announced that business confidence in London is growing, delivering jobs and strengthening the economy, as I highlighted several major firms who have pledged their commitment to invest in the capital.

I welcomed the decision by global professional services group Harvey Nash to retain its headquarters in London, following a review which saw the firm considering New York, Dublin, Zurich and Hong Kong as potential new bases. The company, which employs 200 people in London and 6,000 more in 40 offices worldwide, will move its headquarters from Mayfair to larger premises at the Heron Tower in the City. The firm plans to hire a further 100 staff over the next two years.

The news follows confirmation by US insurance giants Aon that it is moving its corporate headquarters from Chicago to London, a ringing endorsement of London's strong reputation as the centre of the global insurance and reinsurance industry. The capital received a further boost this week, as property giant Land Securities agreed a deal with the Canada Pension Plan Investment Board to kickstart the redevelopment of Victoria Circle in Victoria. The £1 billion development will create a thriving new residential, office and retail quarter supporting and delivering hundreds of new jobs.

Also, on the eve of London Fashion Week, which saw around 5,000 visitors from across the world come to see the best of British fashion and design, I confirmed a cash boost of £2.3 million for the capital’s creative industries. My investment will be channelled into the British Fashion Council, Film London and London Design Festival, as part of a drive to help London’s creative industries, estimated to be worth around £19 billion to the economy and employing more than 380,000 people, to showcase themselves internationally and attract further inward investment from home and abroad.

London Debt Strategy Group


On 14 February, my Statutory Deputy Mayor, Richard Barnes, chaired the London Debt Strategy Group at City Hall. Matters discussed included the London debt landscape, the future of debt services and my debt related campaigns.


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