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Posts Tagged ‘Fellowships’

AAUW alumna Anamarija Frankić works to restore the oyster population of Boston’s Wellfleet Harbor.

While completing her master’s degree in ecology and limnology (freshwater science) at the University of Zagreb in Croatia, 1995–96 AAUW International Fellow Anamarija Frankić spent five years working as an ecologist for the Plitvice Lakes, one of UNESCO’s World Heritage sites and one of the oldest national parks in Croatia. This experience opened her eyes to the disjuncture between park management decisions and scientific research, and she realized that “it doesn’t matter how good your science is if you can’t translate and apply it.” She began educating local communities, tourists, and national organizations about the human activities destroying the lakes’ ecosystems but was forced to flee to the United States when war broke out in the former Yugoslavia.

Frankić was inspired to apply for an International Fellowship when she learned that AAUW provided the funds that enabled Nobel Prize-winning scientist Marie Curie to continue her work. The fellowship came at a crucial moment in Frankić’s career. “It introduced me to the power of community and stewardship. At that point I was still at a crossroads, coming from a war-torn country and being embraced by another country. It’s like being adopted by a community that’s been helping women receive an education for over a hundred years,” she said. With the help of the International Fellowship, she earned her doctorate from the Virginia Institute of Marine Science at the College of William and Mary.

Frankić strives to continue AAUW’s mission of breaking through barriers for women and girls because she knows that educated women can empower their communities by working for peace and environmental sustainability. She developed the Green Boston Harbor Project at the University of Massachusetts, Boston, in order to integrate education, research, and outreach by getting students, policy makers, and locals involved in coastal stewardship efforts. She mentors several graduate students whose dissertation research contributes to this initiative and leads groups of local youth on canoe trips in the Neponset and Mystic watersheds to learn about pollution and ecosystems.

But like any good ecologist, Frankić understands that local efforts are not enough. That’s why she works to bring grants for conservation and sustainable management to the Adriatic region and serves as an adviser to the Ministry of Culture in Croatia. In addition to teaching at the University of Massachusetts, she is an adjunct professor at the Institute of Oceanography and Fisheries in Split, Croatia. She has also worked in collaboration with the World Bank to develop coastal management projects in Tanzania.

Frankić’s goal is to engage her students in compassionate, holistic science. She argues that we need to learn to ask and listen to nature for solutions to our problems. “We are afraid to be visionaries and idealistic because everyone wants you to be rough and tough and economically oriented,” she said. “Don’t stop dreaming.”

This post was written by AAUW Fellowships and Grants Intern Melissa Rogers.

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It’s September! That means scores of students are boarding busses and getting back to school. No matter your student status, check out the long list of opportunities and programs available to both student affiliates and AAUW members.

STUDENTS – Here are some of AAUW’s best bets for this fall. Not a student? Pass this along to someone who is and check out our MEMBERS Section below!

Leadership Training Opportunities – Want to primp your resume? Jumpstart  your career? Prepare for a life in public service? These links can help you out.

  • We’re looking for college student leaders from around the nation to be AAUW campus ambassadors and advise AAUW on student issues.  Become a National Student Advisory Council member – applications due October 1.
  • Get involved with your school’s student government! Find empowerment, encouragement and more through Elect Her – Women  to Win.
  • Meet fellow future leaders, interact with women who are helping to shape a new world, and sign up for inspiring workshops!  Join us June 2011 for the National Conference for College Women Student Leaders!

Campus Action Projects – Looking to make a change on your campus?  Encourage your college or university to implement programs that address barriers outlined in the AAUW report Why So Few? Women in Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics.

Concerned about safety? The good news is everyone can help improve the campus climate – find useful information and achievable action items in the Campus Sexual Assault Program in a Box.

Fellowships & Grants – AAUW will give away more than $3 million dollars to women for graduate education 2010-11. Click here for important deadline information!

Graduating Soon? Get Help Negotiating Your Starting Salary – One year out of school women already earn less than their male counterparts.  Visit $tart $mart to learn how you can register for a workshop near you!

Important Discounts – College costs continue to rise, as do the costs associated with attending.  Use your AAUW member benefits for discounts on textbooks, admissions test prep, insurance and other college-life necessities for you or your friends and family!  The discount available from The Princeton Review alone saves you more than 5 times your annual dues!

MEMBERS – Here are some back-to-school and educational tips just for you!

Campus-Oriented Programs

Build ties with your local campuses by offering programming through AAUW partner The Princeton Review. Programs such as “Women and the MBA” and “Getting into Grad School” make excellent branch fundraisers and recruitment tools as well.  Contact Anthony Russomanno for the Princeton Review office nearest you.

the gender-based wage gap. Visit $tart $mart to learn how you can become a facilitator at a workshop near you!

Undergraduate Scholarships – Showcase your scholarships! Use the AAUW State and Local Branch Clearinghouse to attract top applicants through a dedicated portal and still maintain the specifications your branch wants.

The Eleanor Roosevelt Award – Know someone fighting the good fight for equity and education for women and girls? We’re looking for a person, project, org, or institution deserving of our prestigious Eleanor Roosevelt Fund Award. Click here to submit your nomination.

This post is by Cordy Galligan, Director of Corporate Relations at AAUW.

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A renowned bookbinder and conservator, Jill Deiss has cleaned and pressed the pages of historical works like Edgar Allen Poe’s family Bible, John Wilkes Booth’s diary, and Shakespeare’s First Folio. These days Jill is looking forward to pressing and cleaning a letter signed by Eleanor Roosevelt and addressed to AAUW. The conservation of this letter is part of a larger effort to restore noteworthy pieces of AAUW’s history. For Jill, however, this project has special significance, because her history and that of AAUW are inextricably linked.

In 1991, after completing a bachelor’s degree in costume history and design and a master’s degree in library science, Jill started Cat Tail Run Hand Bookbinding. The bindery has worked with clients such as the Andersonville Prison National Historic Site, the Sidwell Friends School, and the Wharton School of Business.

In the bindery’s infancy, Jill was already catering to big-name clients such as the U.S. Park Service. However, after a few years in operation, Jill was told that her master’s in library science was not enough. In order to continue with government clients, she needed to go back to school. “At the time I was feeling very small compared to the seemingly insurmountable obstacles in front of me,” confesses Jill.

It was around this time that Jill learned about the AAUW Career Development Grant and decided to apply. The grant awarded to Jill through AAUW allowed her to return to school. She described the support from AAUW as a shot in the arm and says, “The grant helped me to redirect my life.”

With her academic pursuits, Jill has been able to rise above the often-told stories of undereducated women in rural Appalachia. According to Jill, of all the students in her second grade class, only five graduated from high school; growing up, she knew only two women who had attended college. But this didn’t stop Jill from dreaming big.

After earning her first bachelor’s in 1984, Jill was inspired to look toward bookbinding, thanks to an internship at a museum in northern Massachusetts. After spending many hours helping researchers comb through archives at the library, she was inspired to take a bookbinding course. Jill completed the course and even spent extra Saturdays with the bookbinder on a special project. When she was given the task of restoring atlases for the museum, she was hooked. Jill followed the shift from textiles to books with more formal training at Cornell University’s Department of Library Conservation and the Smithsonian’s Conservation Institute in the late 1980s.

Jill has now been back in her hometown of Winchester, Virginia, nestled in the foothills of the Appalachian Mountains, since 1991. These days she is using her knowledge and expertise in bookbinding and conservation to give back to causes, such as AAUW, that have helped her break through the barriers that women in rural Appalachia often face.

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aluminum-bagThis past winter, for 2007–08 Career Development grantee and sculptor Hanna Stevenson, a typical day began at 5:15 a.m. with a breakfast of ice cream and coffee. To protect her body from the cold Alaskan weather and high winds during her work as an apprentice pipefitter, she wore at least four layers of clothes. She filled her pockets with tools of the trade, including channel locks, wrenches, and a small level. The work bus left at 6:40 a.m., heading for the site where the 10–12 crew members were briefed for the day. A typical day, which was spent entirely outside in below freezing weather, was broken up by lunch, two 15-minute breaks, and an occasional drive to the nearest bathroom.

As one of only two women on the team, Hanna found herself taking on some traditional female roles. “I bring four to five bags of food to share every day, I make the coffee, and I clean up the tiny kitchen area in the back of the bus. If I don’t, no one will.” This experience has pushed Hanna to explore the tensions between the genders through art. “My work on the North Slope in the male-dominated oil fields has been a huge learning experience for me.”

larvaeHanna worked in Alaska in 2005–06 as an artist and an apprentice blacksmith before deciding to go back to school to pursue a master of fine arts degree from the University of Alaska, Fairbanks. After graduation, Hanna took the apprentice pipefitter position to enhance her work as an artist by exploring new ways to work with metals. Hanna’s MFA art show focused on sculptural objects of bronze, aluminum, and fiberglass under the theme of transformation. This title seems fitting, as it was Hanna’s goal to move to Alaska on her own to pursue an MFA to “get the most out of life as an artist.” The AAUW Career Development Grant helped Hanna in the last year of her master’s program, allowing her to expand her body of work and to use new materials that would have otherwise been too costly.

According to Hanna, her best artwork to date is “Vehicle of Transformation,” a 7-foot-long rideable “larvae” complete with an old-fashioned tractor seat and rubber-coated cast iron wheels. “I wanted to create an object that was interactive and kinetic. This piece embodies a sense of childhood adventure and limitless joy.”

As Hanna continues on her own journey of transformation, she plans to help other girls do the same. “I hope to combine my art background with my position in the trades to encourage young women in Alaska to better themselves and their place in society through education and the skilled trades … or both!”

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Soamarat Vilaiyuk, a 2005–06 International Fellow, was first inspired to pursue training in pediatric rheumatology by a child she met in her native Thailand. While working as a resident and fellow at Ramathibodi Hospital, she met a boy who had suffered from arthritis for many years. Soamarat explains, “Although he received many medications, the disease was still uncontrolled, and he couldn’t walk like a normal boy. He did not give up but kept fighting the disease without losing hope.”

Soamarat Vilaiyuk with one of her young patients

Soamarat Vilaiyuk with one of her young patients

With the help of an AAUW fellowship, Soamarat studied at the University of Pittsburgh, where she worked on a medical team that cared for rheumatic patients, a valuable experience she is now applying to her work in Thailand. Soamarat says she had run out of funds to continue her studies, but after learning about the AAUW fellowships through a teacher who had also received a grant, she decided to apply: “After I got the grant from AAUW, I had hope again. I would like to thank AAUW a million times.”

One aspect of the International Fellowship that Soamarat finds uplifting is that, instead of promoting “brain drain,” it encourages fellows to return home to help their own communities. Soamarat seems to be a perfect example of why this strategy works. Currently, Soamarat is living in Bangkok and working at one of the top medical schools there. She believes she is the only pediatric rheumatologist in the country, but she has big goals for changing that: “My biggest challenge is to spread the knowledge of pediatric rheumatology to medical students, residents, fellows, and doctors all over the country, so they can help me with these kids.” She hopes to set up a clinic to serve patients with rheumatism and to conduct valuable research in the field of pediatric rheumatology.

For other International Fellows completing their studies or other women from abroad who are considering applying for an International Fellowship, Soamarat serves as evidence of the far-reaching impact of one individual returning home to better her community.

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Carol Tang strains the mud from the bottom of Puente Orosco stream looking for live Mexipyrgus snails. Snails can be found within the mud, near gravelly substrates, and associated with the lily pads. Photo by Evan Carson via www.calacademy.org/

Carol Tang strains the mud from the bottom of Puente Orosco stream looking for live Mexipyrgus snails. Snails can be found within the mud, near gravelly substrates, and associated with the lily pads. Photo by Evan Carson via http://www.calacademy.org.

Carol Tang, a paleontologist and 1995–96 American Fellow, wants people to realize that although science is critical to understanding and solving many of the issues we face today, most scientists do science because it is fun. Carol has conducted field research in many interesting places, including England, the Dominican Republic, and Mexico. For instance, wading and snorkeling in the thermal springs at the Cuatro Cienegas basin in northeastern Mexico was all in a day’s work for Carol during one rigorous astrobiological study to find extremophiles — animals that thrive in harsh environments.

Carol says that although she considered becoming a marine biologist, her lack of swimming skills, propensity for seasickness, and dislike of dissection pushed her in a different direction. “Paleontology was just right for me. I could study the evolution of marine organisms but still stay on land — and my specimens have all been dead for millions of years!” explains Carol.

Carol used her AAUW fellowship to complete her dissertation at the University of Southern California. “Although I really loved teaching and doing outreach, it was important for me to focus on finishing up the science and the writing of the actual dissertation at that stage in my career. AAUW gave me the opportunity to really focus and not get distracted at a critical time.”

Currently, Carol is the director of visitor interpretive programs at the California Academy of Sciences, where she and her team design exhibits, train and deploy 700 volunteers, give talks to visitors, staff the resource center, and more. “We work to engage diverse audiences and inspire them to learn more about science and nature,” says Carol. In September 2008 Carol also helped open an innovative new museum in Golden Gate Park that houses an aquarium, a natural history museum, and a planetarium. One of the most innovative exhibits in the museum is called “Altered State: Climate Change in California,” which makes the issue of climate change more tangible for museum goers. Visitors can find out how to lower their carbon footprint, learn the environmental impacts of different foods, and vote on controversial topics.

Looking ahead, Carol wants to instill a sense of the playfulness of science in those around her. “It’s important to me to inspire people to appreciate the wonder of the natural world and to discover new things about it,” she says. Carol is also quick to remind us that “all it takes is curiosity and a desire to keep learning — we are all scientists if we allow ourselves to be open-minded.”

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The 2009 National Conference for College Women Student Leaders (NCCWSL) is coming, and I wanted Student Advisory Council members to share their thoughts and advice about this event. Here’s what they shared:

Aeriel Anderson is a former 2007-08 AAUW Student Advisory Council member. Since serving as a student leader at NCCWSL last year, Anderson has not slowed down. “I have been pretty busy finishing my second year of graduate school, along with serving as a house director for a sorority at the University of Maryland, College Park,” she said. Anderson says she enjoys working with the members of the sorority because it gives her the opportunity to “work and live with amazing college women leaders everyday!”

When asked about what she learned and gained from her 2008 NCCWSL experience, Anderson is easily forthcoming, saying that at NCCWSL, “I networked with and met some incredible women professionals in the D.C.-metro area with whom I have kept in touch and now consider close mentors and friends.” She even credits the NCCWSL conference as the impetus or motivation for her master’s seminar paper, “Leadership Self-Efficacy for Asian Pacific American Women College Leaders.”

This year, continuing her involvement with AAUW and NCCWSL, Anderson is serving on the NCCWSL Conference Steering committee, serving as co-chair for hospitality and local arrangements. To future attendees she offers this advice: “Come with an open mind. Challenge yourself to meet new people. Be prepared to learn how to maximize your leadership.” And perhaps most importantly, “Have fun!”

Taqwaa F. Saleem is a member of this year’s Student Advisory Council and is from Savannah, Georgia. Actively working on her master’s thesis centered on the writings of famed author Toni Morrison, Saleem is excited to continue her work with AAUW at this year’s student leader conference.

What’s her motivation? Saleem credits a “constantly evolving” personal mission to help her women colleagues “find their voices and become involved in campus and community activities that empower and educate.”

As for what advice she has for conference newcomers like herself, Saleem is adamant about “keeping an open mind,” asking her fellow conference participants to “embrace the power ” of their voices to “enlarge the footprint women make in the world.”

Both of these remarkable women will be at NCCWSL this year! But we’d like to give other impressive women the same opportunity: Make sure to support the conference and send a student leader today!

This post was written by ReShai Tate, 2009 AAUW LTI and Communications Fellow.

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How often do we hear or voice concerns about the state of the world, seeming or feeling hopeless to make change? Josan Feathers, a 1989–90 American Fellow, has a vision for the future, and she is actively working for change. “I hope we can move to a more equal society — one where men and women of all races and even the environment are considered — to make the world a better place,” said Josan.

Currently Josan works as an associate civil engineer with the California State Park System, where she conceptualizes, designs, and oversees the construction of park projects and serves as the sustainability coordinator for the Acquisition and Development Division. At the same time, Josan promotes the use of water-saving products such as composting toilets, dual flush toilets, and waterless urinals in addition to renewable energy sources like photo-voltaic (solar power) and fuel cell systems.

AAUW played an important role in Josan’s professional journey. After working as a taxi driver and a seasonal firefighter, among other things, Josan eventually went back to school to study engineering. She is grateful for the American Fellowship she received 20 years ago because it enabled her to move forward and gave her the confidence to pursue her dreams. “It was a huge motivating force,” said Josan.

Outside of her job with the park system, Josan is actively involved with many organizations: the U.S. Green Building Council, the League of Women Voters, the National Women’s Political Caucus, the San Diego Country Democratic Party Central Committee, and others. The unifying theme, however, among all these groups is politics. Josan is also an AAUW member, and she believes we need to be political “for women to be heard, recognized, and treated as equals.” Josan works with the local Democratic Party through on four main issues: promoting energy sustainability (local energy generation), fighting against the California toll road slated to cut through the state park system, monitoring Blackwater’s presence in the San Diego area, and protesting the border fence separating the United States and Mexico.

As an engineer, Josan sees a critical intersection between her profession and politics. “The infrastructure has been neglected for years. Now we are realizing that engineers need to speak up if the country is to succeed socially and globally. In addition to actively supporting the issues, Josan also “walks the walk” at home by, for example, installing dual flush toilets and collecting her own rain water.

As active as she is, Josan said she hopes to retire by the end of the year, but before she does, she plans to leave her mark on the California State Parks by ensuring that they are on the path to sustainability. “I want to make sure they are developing more sustainable projects and maintenance techniques,” she said.

Once Josan retires, however, she plans to be “more involved with politics and the community while promoting sustainable approaches to living gently within the environment.” On her “to-do” list Josan includes getting more involved with AAUW and writing letters to the editor. In her spare time Josan hopes to travel around the country in a fuel-efficient RV with her husband and their three dogs, spending time with family and friends.

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When I first started teaching, bullying was evident everywhere I turned. In the Bronx one of our students stopped coming to school because a threat made by a classmate left her afraid to walk to school alone. Later on, while teaching in Brazil, I saw another form of aggression. The 7th grade students were using their newly acquired blogging skills to verbally gang up on one girl in their class.

The Ophelia Project, started in Pennsylvania in 1997 by high school and university teaching veteran Susan Wellman, serves as a catalyst for creating safe social environments in middle and high schools by addressing relational and other forms of aggression through innovative strategies, tools, and solutions. According to the organization’s annual report, the Ophelia Project has “touched the lives of more than 13,000 children and adults through 91 programs and 54 trainings and empowered 683 active volunteers in their quest to transform the world they live in.” In 2007 the Ophelia Project earned the AAUW Eleanor Roosevelt Fund Award for its long-term influence on the lives of girls and women.

Jane Finkenbine, a 2007–08 Community Action Grantee, got involved in the Ophelia Project in 2005 after watching her fifth-grade daughter become a victim of relational aggression, which is aggression that negatively affects one’s relationships with others or feelings of social acceptance. After meeting the organization’s founder, Jane returned to Racine, Wisconsin, with “knowledge of how to help not only my daughter but all children and adults affected by relational aggression.”

The Ophelia Project in Southeast Wisconsin offers the program “How Kids Hurt, How Kids Help” to schools and community youth groups. According to Jane, “This workshop not only teaches children the importance of being an empowered bystander but offers strategies for intervening safely when bullying and/or relational aggression happen.” In addition, the Ophelia Project of Southeast Wisconsin offers night programs for parents, in-service workshops for teachers, and programs such as book clubs and Ophelia Clubs, which provide positive female role models for middle and high school girls.

To make the program work, the Ophelia Project of Southeast Wisconsin has created meaningful partnerships with various schools and AAUW chapters, as well as the Girl Scouts of Wisconsin. In 2007–08 the Ophelia Project was awarded an AAUW Community Action Grant, which Jane says allowed the organization to expand its reach outside the Racine area, train more mentors, and reach more children affected by relational aggression and bullying. An AAUW member, Jane often looks to AAUW to find dedicated and reliable volunteers.

In southeast Wisconsin the program works with 23 schools, providing workshops for teachers, students, or parents. One principal called the ongoing classroom lesson the “most impactful program” she has had in her building. Perhaps, though, the real proof comes from seeing a change in student behavior.

Jane relayed one story she heard of a middle school girl who came to the school administrator’s office to “calm down,” claiming that other girls were “messing with” her. The student said she just kept repeating to herself, “What would Jasmine do?” Jasmine was the college student who conducted the Ophelia training at the school.

While the organization has had a positive effect in southeast Wisconsin, it is still looking ahead to the future. The Ophelia Project of Southeast Wisconsin is working to obtain 501c3 status, move into a permanent office, and expand after-school programming. Currently Jane and her team are developing workshops on cyber bullying and planning a 5K run/walk fundraising event.

Even if there is not an Ophelia Project in your community, there are still steps you can take to raise awareness about bullying: host a book club, book an Ophelia speaker, or contact Jane directly through the Ophelia website: www.opheliaproject.org.

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Yolanda Sealey-Ruiz: Professor, Researcher, and Mentor

Yolanda Sealey-Ruiz: Professor, Researcher, and Mentor

I first entered the teaching profession through Teach for America in 2001. During my preliminary training and teaching of fifth grade summer school in the Bronx, I witnessed firsthand the educational achievement gap — cockroach-infested drinking fountains, fifth graders reading at a first grade level —and came to more fully understand the role I could play in fighting against it. My experience in the Bronx and the subsequent two years I spent teaching in San Jose, California, shaped my life dreams and ambitions. Because of these experiences, I felt an affinity toward 2004–05 American Fellow Yolanda Sealey-Ruiz, who has dedicated her life to researching and combating the nation’s educational achievement gap.

Yolanda always knew she would pursue a doctoral degree. Her dissertation analyzed how mothers’ decisions to return to school affected their families, and, more specifically, the influence this decision had on the mother-daughter relationship. Yolanda found that “the mothers saw the pursuit of higher education as a way to cope with the pressures of life, overcome obstacles, be a role model for their children, and fulfill a lifelong dream.” Consequently, some of the daughters in the study were influenced to enroll in school, following in their mothers’ footsteps.

yolanda_webExpressing the important influence AAUW had on her own pursuit of higher education, Yolanda said, “AAUW believed in me when no one else did. The fellowship boosted my confidence in my work. AAUW also gave me access to an amazing network of women who are intelligent, accomplished, and kind. It’s like a sisterhood for me — a sisterhood that is vested in my intellectual development and career success.”

Since completing her degree, Yolanda has taken a faculty position at her graduate alma mater, Teacher’s College at Columbia University, where she feels her unique position as a black woman in academia allows her to help other young women. Yolanda has mentored many young women who have gone on to enroll in college or complete their master’s or doctorate degrees. She knows that some people spend a lifetime reaching for an opportunity to teach at a place like Teacher’s College, and she is grateful for a chance to give back to the place that helped shape her teaching philosophy and career.

Yolanda’s journey from working in managerial positions at The New York Times, Business Week, and New York University to teaching at Teacher’s College has not always been easy. “I have been in situations where I’ve had to fight to be heard. … When you are relatively young and black and female, some people try to dismiss your ideas.” Because of these experiences, teaching, researching, and scholarship about the intersections of race, culture, and education are important to her.

Over the past few years Yolanda has conducted several workshops about culturally responsive education, a type of work she foresees in her future. Recently Yolanda was invited to give the keynote address at the Excellence and Equity in Education Conference. Her speech, entitled “Rigor, Relevance, Relationships: The Substance of Culturally Responsive Pedagogy,” received a standing ovation from the 950 people present.

As Yolanda continues to break through barriers for education equity, she provides those of us who are pursuing higher education with sound advice: “Go for it! The degree signals that you’ve worked hard for something and you made it — that regardless of the obstacles, you were able to persevere and follow your dreams. We all should be dreamkeepers. All of us. “

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