Seth Rich

Exploration of Conspiracy Theories from Perspective of Esoteric Traditions

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Re: Seth Rich

Postby Kurt » Sun Jun 16, 2019 5:21 am

rickshaw92 wrote:So mach is a Mod now? And Victoria has not mattered much on here in several years, doctor or not.


He cut & pasted that. He is not a Mod.
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Re: Seth Rich

Postby kinderdigi » Mon Jun 17, 2019 3:16 am

rickshaw92 wrote:So mach is a Mod now? And Victoria has not mattered much on here in several years, doctor or not.


Disappointing Shaw.

"Thanks for your kind remarks.

Some cut and paste for ya..

Facts..."

Short memory?

viewtopic.php?f=8&t=57655&start=30

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Re: Seth Rich

Postby gnaruki » Wed Jun 19, 2019 5:26 am

ЯЦССЗАИ ТНГЦСТ !!!

ерунда!!!!
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Re: Seth Rich

Postby kinderdigi » Fri Jun 21, 2019 12:55 am

gnaruki wrote:ЯЦССЗАИ ТНГЦСТ !!!

ерунда!!!!


ujkhv z cpf fgetarv.. xklqebo clli fq pbbjp
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Re: Seth Rich

Postby kinderdigi » Fri Jun 21, 2019 1:39 am

Good idea Kurt.

Though, I don't think this will calm the crew who, allowed and enabled the mutiny of their once fine ship. They watched it go down and did NOTHING, and now, they whine and complain. I have little symphony.

Projection and transference have been evident from the beginning.

If you look back, I was here before, Dr V, and left as a result, long before the ship began taking on water.

I was treated better back then, but, was curious.

I won't elaborate further.

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Re: Seth Rich

Postby rickshaw92 » Fri Jun 21, 2019 5:07 am

[If you look back, I was here before, Dr V, and left as a result]


How many times have you been banned mach?
Im reallly fuclimg pissed but fespite that I can still hit a tarfet at 1000m plus. mayVRVe bnot tonight but it qint beyond the wit if man. Nowhammy.
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Re: Seth Rich

Postby gnaruki » Fri Jun 21, 2019 5:42 am

I don't think he grasps the concept, shawman.
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Re: Seth Rich

Postby rickshaw92 » Fri Jun 21, 2019 6:19 am

gnaruki wrote:I don't think he grasps the concept, shawman.


The only thing he grasps is himself.
Im reallly fuclimg pissed but fespite that I can still hit a tarfet at 1000m plus. mayVRVe bnot tonight but it qint beyond the wit if man. Nowhammy.
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Re: Seth Rich

Postby kinderdigi » Fri Jun 21, 2019 7:24 pm

gnaruki wrote:I don't think he grasps the concept, shawman.



ujkhv z cpf fgetarv.. xklqebo clli fq pbbjp

Well ?
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Re: Seth Rich

Postby kinderdigi » Thu Jul 04, 2019 1:18 am

I am laughing my butt off right now after receiving this email from FireEye. Apparently Hillary Clinton will no longer be the keynote speaker for one of the largest cyber security conferences in Washington DC. Lolololololololol. I must have looked at their comments section.

https://twitter.com/cain_nate/status/11 ... 1650126851
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Re: Seth Rich

Postby kinderdigi » Sat Jul 06, 2019 8:57 pm

kinderdigi wrote:
kinderdigi wrote:
kinderdigi wrote:9-11 hijackers
Nicholas Cruz
Cesar Sayoc
Scott Israel
David Hogg
Debbie Wasserman Schultz
Brenda Snipes

Who did I forget ?

All from Boward County FL

Stoneman Douglas High School shooting
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stoneman_ ... l_shooting


WATCH LIVE: Gov. Ron DeSantis Suspends Broward County Sheriff Scott Israel
https://cbsloc.al/2H7pQRF

https://twitter.com/CBSMiami/status/1083842648589295616


Roger Stone
https://www.nytimes.com/2019/01/25/us/p ... eller.html


How Broward County Became the Florida of Florida
The recount, and the recount, and the Parkland shooting, and Roger Stone all live in the most scandal-happy place on Earth.

By MICHAEL GRUNWALD November 13, 2018

Michael Grunwald is a senior staff writer for Politico Magazine.
Once again, America’s eyes have turned to Broward County, Florida. And once again, America’s eyes are rolling.
This time, the object of scorn is the county’s perennially troubled elections department, which was under fire for missing deadlines, mishandling ballots and mismanaging elections even before its slow and erratic vote-counting after last week’s midterms. But a year before Broward Election Supervisor Brenda Snipes became a target for national ridicule, a similarly harsh spotlight fell on the county’s sheriff, Scott Israel, over his department’s botched response to the massacre at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School. Broward’s school system also served time under the national media microscope after the Parkland shooting, for its inadequate response to multiple warning signs about the shooter.

These aren’t new problems for this Democratic stronghold of 2 million residents crammed between the Everglades and the Atlantic Ocean, which got its name from the colorful and corrupt turn-of-the-century governor Napoleon Bonaparte Broward. Snipes got her job after Broward’s last elections supervisor was removed from office for incompetence in 2003. A previous county sheriff went to jail in 2007. And a grand jury castigated Broward’s school board for “gross mismanagement and ineptitude” after multiple corruption scandals in 2011. So far, no one has produced a shred of evidence to support President Donald Trump’s allegations that Broward Democrats are trying to steal the midterm elections through a “massively infected” recount process, but he wasn’t wrong when he told reporters: “If you look at Broward County, they have a horrible history.”
In a state that’s not exactly known for its good-government ethic, Broward does seem to produce a disproportionate share of political scandals, from a school board member who stashed her bribes in a restaurant doggie bag to a state representative who billed his legal clients for the time he spent having sex with them. It’s only fitting that Broward resident Roger Stone is under investigation for his role in the WikiLeaks hack that forced Broward Congresswoman Debbie Wasserman Schultz to resign as chair of the Democratic National Committee. Florida always seems to play a key role in America’s messes, from the 2000 presidential recount to the 2008 financial crisis, and metropolitan Fort Lauderdale’s densely populated county is carving out a niche as Florida’s Florida.
So what’s the matter with Broward? Republicans tend to blame one-party Democratic rule, and even some Democrats agree that the lack of serious partisan competition has led to bad incentives and bad habits for county leaders, just as uninterrupted Republican rule at the state level has helped make Tallahassee’s political culture dysfunctional. Broward’s decentralized political structure, with a new and largely ceremonial mayor chosen every year from a nine-member county commission, has also reduced accountability: Broward’s independent fiefdoms like the election office, sheriff’s department and schools are essentially free to run wild. Broward’s public health system has been particularly problematic. Its CEO committed suicide in 2016 amid a federal investigation into shady contracts, and his successor, who got the job despite having a degree from a defunct diploma mill and despite being under indictment, recently resigned after less than a year in office.
Broward County is probably best known for the sun-kissed Fort Lauderdale beaches immortalized in the 1960 spring break movie Where the Boys Are, even though Fort Lauderdale is now a relatively staid family destination where the boys haven’t been in decades. The county is now defined by the surrounding cluster of increasingly diverse suburbs carved out of Everglades swampland. “Browardization” has become a Florida term of art for overdeveloped and auto-dependent sprawl. It’s no coincidence that the only Fortune 500 company headquartered in this traffic-choked county is AutoNation; it’s also no coincidence that the mad-as-hell novelist and columnist Carl Hiaasen, the bard of Florida’s corruption and environmental devastation, grew up in Plantation in west Broward.
Still, Broward isn’t Florida’s only county that’s been Browardized, or for that matter America’s only county with one-party rule or decentralized governance. It might just be a place where weird stuff happens to happen, like last month’s arrest in Plantation of the Trump supporter who tried to mail pipe bombs to Wasserman Schultz and other prominent Democrats, or this summer’s instantly viral spat in Hallandale where the mayor accused a commissioner of making a living off “sphincter bleaching.” When it became clear that the latest Florida recount frenzy would revolve around Broward as well, locals did not seem overly gobsmacked. They’re accustomed to scenes that feel ripped out of a Hiaasen novel.

“We take the cake on crazy in Broward,” says Richard DeNapoli, a local attorney and Republican state committeeman. “I don’t think anyone’s surprised that we’re in the middle of another embarrassment.”
It’s certainly no surprise that Broward is in the middle of another election embarrassment. Snipes has been involved in so many snafus that the Miami Herald published a story on her agency four days before the midterms titled “Inside the Most Controversial Elections Department in Florida.” In recent years, her office has sent out mail-in ballots that were missing a constitutional amendment, improperly opened ballots in private and illegally destroyed ballots from Wasserman Schultz’s 2016 congressional race. Broward is almost invariably the last of Florida’s 67 counties to report its election results, and the Florida secretary of state actually stationed monitors in Broward on Tuesday to look out for sketchy activity.
They didn’t find any. So far, the department’s most egregious foul-up in this election hurt the Democrats; a shoddy ballot design that tucked the Florida Senate race beneath the Creole-language instructions may explain why so many Broward voters—almost 4 percent of them—left that contest blank, perhaps reducing Democratic Senator Bill Nelson’s margins in the county enough to swing his seat to Republican Governor Rick Scott. The blunder was reminiscent of the “butterfly ballot” that may have cost Democrat Al Gore the 2000 presidential election in neighboring Palm Beach County, which earned a similar “Corruption County” reputation after a slew of indictments a decade ago, and is now frequently in the news as the home of Trump’s “winter White House.”
But even though there was no evidence that Snipes and her team engaged in nefarious partisan shenanigans in the midterms, there’s mounting evidence that they’re bad at running elections. Broward once again lagged the rest of Florida in reporting its results, and at key moments Snipes was unable to inform the public how many votes still remained to be counted. The county’s usual cavalcade of missed deadlines and technical glitches has lent a veneer of plausibility to Republican conspiracy theories, even though a judge rejected Scott’s efforts to impound Broward’s voting machines, and Scott’s own state police have said they’ve received no credible allegations of impropriety. Trump keeps trying to discredit the recount and rile up his base by tweeting innuendo about an insidious “Broward Effect” that fabricates votes for Democrats, but locally, there’s a fairly broad consensus that the Broward elections department is merely inept and imperious.

David Aronberg, the top prosecutor in Palm Beach County, recalls that when he tried to compile financial disclosures from write-in candidates in 12 counties that he suspected were part of a political scam, 11 of the election departments either had the information on their websites or gave it to him right away. Broward’s department bounced him around voice mail hell for a week, then told him he had to pick up the two-page document in person and pay a 25-cent processing fee. Aronberg eventually persuaded a county bureaucrat to email the forms, but the incident gave him new insight into the department’s reputation for incompetence.
“It was the worst experience I’ve had with any office around the state,” he says. “I mean, this is the 21st century! Let’s just say they’re … inefficient.”
Snipes is unlikely to keep her job for long. If she doesn’t quit under pressure, Governor Scott and the Republican Legislature are expected to oust her, and fed-up Democrats are not expected to fight to save her. But Sheriff Israel has kept his job even though he hailed his own “amazing leadership” after his deputies waited passively outside Marjory Stoneman Douglas High while Nikolas Cruz was gunning down its students. The status quo largely prevailed at the Broward schools as well, even though the board had canceled a pilot program to use metal detectors, and even though the administration had shuffled Cruz from school to school despite repeated examples of threatening behavior.
One obstacle to change may be the Democratic stranglehold on county government. Broward’s dominant coalition of northeastern transplants, liberal Jews, African-Americans and a rising tide of Caribbean immigrants has insulated Democratic officers from having to worry about Republican challengers. Kartik Krishnaiyer, a former Democratic operative from Coral Springs who runs a progressive website called The Florida Squeeze, says that the sugar industry, the construction industry and other special interests often invest in local Democratic primaries rather than waste money in pre-determined general elections, knowing that the winners usually get to keep their jobs as long as they want them. And Democrats at the state and national level tend to tolerate the routine messiness of the county, because Broward is the bluest part of their base in a purple state.

“I’ve watched the Democrats in Broward get very comfortable with power,” Krishnaiyer says. “There’s no accountability, because there’s no competition.”
Democrats always count on big margins throughout southeast Florida, but there are enough Cuban-American Republicans in Miami-Dade to the south and country-club Republicans in Palm Beach to the north to keep those counties less politically lopsided. The current mayor of Miami-Dade is a Republican, and while the county commission is officially nonpartisan, Republicans held a 7-6 majority there until a seat flipped in June. By contrast, Democrats outnumber Republicans on Broward’s commission by 8-1—and after Tuesday’s results, the split will be 9-0.
In fairness, while Miami-Dade’s elections have been running smoothly in recent years, its turbulent politics are not considered a national model, either. Some Broward Democrats argue that their problems are not so atypical for a large and underfunded urban county, especially one with 31 independent municipalities and no one in charge. Snipes herself made this case to the Herald before the election: “I think the problems are blown out of proportion. Broward is nitpicked to the bone.” Mitchell Berger, a prominent Fort Lauderdale attorney and Democratic donor, points out that tabulating ballots is a lot more logistically challenging in Broward than the rural counties that reported their results in a timelier manner. And Berger believes a mayor who didn’t rotate out every year and wasn’t a mere functionary might be able to rein in some of the county’s wayward departments.
“The structure makes it really troublesome to govern,” Berger says. “I mean, we could never compete to bring in an Amazon—who would they even talk to?”

A lot of Broward residents see the periodic scandals and outrages and CNN footage of activists screaming to lock someone up as unfortunate distractions that needlessly damage the reputation of a nice place to live and raise a family. Broward has America’s largest single-story outlet mall, America’s only internationally sanctioned cricket stadium and the world’s largest annual boat show. Money magazine recently ranked the bedroom community of Weston the 21st-best place to live in America, and Mayor Dan Stermer believes it could be a national model—for diversity, with its vibrant Venezuelan and Colombian communities; for prosperity, with projected 6 percent annual job growth over the next five years; and even for limited government, with only 10 full-time city employees for 68,000 residents. But those kind of details get overshadowed by indictments and cable-news trucks.

Law And Order
This Is What Wrongful Conviction Does to a Family
By Lara Bazelon

Primary Source
I Was the Subject of a Political 'Witch Hunt.' Matt Whitaker Directed It.
By Matt McCoy

Politics
How the GOP Gave Up on Porn
By Tim Alberta
“It’s frustrating,” says Stermer, a part-time mayor whose day job is management consulting. “Here in Weston we have a lot of businesspeople who just want to see things done right. Obviously in Broward that doesn’t always happen.”
In a way, Broward County’s scandals and failures uphold its namesake’s legacy. Governor Broward was a riverboat captain who made his name smuggling guns and explosives to Cuban rebels before the Spanish-American War, then got elected on a single-minded pledge to drain the Everglades. His drainage project was an utter failure, giving rise to enduring jokes about selling swampland in Florida, though he did make a lot of money from sketchy side deals with the men selling that swampland. Decades after his death, the federal government finally achieved his vision of draining the eastern Everglades, so Broward County now has Sawgrass Expressway in former sawgrass marshes, and the Florida Panthers ice-hockey arena in a former panther habitat. It also has a political swamp that gets periodically drained by federal investigators, but occasionally surfaces on national TV.
Brad Meltzer, a best-selling author who writes thrillers at home in Hollywood, says modern Broward is home to a unique genre of crazy, the kind of crazy that, unlike conspicuous-consumption Palm Beach or narcissistic-showoff Miami-Dade, prefers to keep its crazy private. But every now and then, the crazy bursts into the open. The tragedy in Parkland was one of those moments, exposing some of the rot in Broward’s sheriff’s office and schools. The recount is becoming another moment, introducing Broward’s klutzy election division to the nation. The two stories even collided this week when it came out that Cruz, the Marjory Stoneman Douglas gunman, registered to vote while awaiting trial in the Broward County Jail.
He registered as a Republican.

“I’m a fiction writer, but my editor would never let me get away with this stuff,” Meltzer says. “She’d say: ‘Come on. Crazy is OK, but this is too crazy.’”

https://www.politico.com/magazine/story ... unt-222543
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Re: Seth Rich

Postby kinderdigi » Tue Jul 16, 2019 2:46 am

BREAKING: Lawsuit Outs Reporter Ellen Ratner as Source for Seth Rich Information

Businessman Ed Butowsky filed a lawsuit on Monday that outed FOX News reporter Ellen Ratner was his source for the Seth Rich information.
This comes after Michael Isikoff’s report last week that labeled Butowsky as a Russian source.
Ed told The Gateway Pundit today that Ellen Ratner lied to Isikoff.
Ed provided The Gateway Pundit with a copy of his email with Ratner.


Butowsky added that he spoke with Isikoff off the record and he broke his trust by contacting Ratner.
Butowsky told The Gateway Pundit that after last week’s report he was forced to speak out.
Ed also says he has more evidence that Ratner was his source on the Seth Rich information.
Butowsky claims Ratner gathered the information on Seth Rich after contact with Wikileaks officials.
The Gateway Pundit has not confirmed that information.
Isikoff is already tied to the Trump-Russia collusion scandal after reporting on the junk dossier in his Yahoo report in 2016. The deep state leaked the info specifically to Isikoff who they knew to be a friendly reporter.

Fox News news analyst Ellen Ratner relayed information from Wikileaks founder Julian Assange to Texas businessman Ed Butowsky regarding Seth Rich’s role in transferring emails to Wikileaks, according to an amended lawsuit that I filed this morning on behalf of Mr. Butowsky.
Although Ms. Ratner appears on Fox News, she is by no means a Republican or a conservative, and her role in the Seth Rich saga (like that of journalist Sy Hersh) obliterates the Democratic narrative that right-wing zealots fabricated the story about Mr. Rich leaking emails from the Democratic National Committee.

Mr. Rich, a DNC employee, was murdered in Washington, D.C. on July 10, 2016, and the murder remains unsolved. Here’s an excerpt from the amended suit (“RCH” stands for “Russian Collusion Hoax”):

45. Mr. Butowsky stumbled into the RCH crosshairs after Ellen Rattner [sic], a news analyst for Fox News and the White House correspondent for Talk Media News, contacted him in the Fall of 2016 about a meeting she had with Mr. Assange. Ms. Rattner’s brother, the late Michael Rattner, was an attorney who had represented Mr. Assange. According to Ms. Rattner, she made a stop in London during a return flight from Berlin, and she met with Mr. Assange for approximately six hours in the Ecuadorean embassy. Ms. Rattner said Mr. Assange told her that Seth Rich and his brother, Aaron, were responsible for releasing the DNC emails to Wikileaks. Ms. Rattner said Mr. Assange wanted the information relayed to Seth’s parents, as it might explain the motive for Seth’s murder.

46. Upon her return to the United States, Ms. Rattner asked Mr. Butowsky to contact the Rich family and relay the information from Mr. Assange, apparently because Ms. Rattner did not want her involvement to be made public. In the two months that followed, Mr. Butowsky did not attempt to contact the Rich family, but he grew increasingly frustrated as the DNC and #Resistance “journalists” blamed the Russian government for the email leak. On December 16, 2016, Mr. Butowsky sent a text message to Ms. Ratner:
BUTOWSKY [7:10 a.m.]: “Why don’t [sic] you speaking up about email hack?”
RATTNER [9:28 a.m.]: “I have”

Ms. Rattner subsequently told Mr. Butowsky that she had informed Bill Shine, who was then the co-president of Fox News, about her meeting with Mr. Assange in London. Ms. Rattner also informed Fox News producer Malia Zimmerman about her meeting with Mr. Assange.

47. On December 17, 2016, at the instigation of Ms. Rattner, Mr. Butowsky finally contacted Joel and Mary Rich, the parents of Seth, and he relayed the information about Ms. Rattner’s meeting with Mr. Assange. During that conversation, Mr. Rich told Mr. Butowsky that he already knew that his sons were involved in the DNC email leak, but he and his wife just wanted to know who murdered Seth. Mr. Rich said he was reluctant to go public with Seth’s and Aaron’s role in leaking the emails because “we don’t want anyone to think our sons were responsible for getting Trump elected.” Mr. Rich said he did not have enough money to hire a private investigator, so Mr. Butowsky offered to pay for one. Mr. Rich accepted the offer and thanked Mr. Butowsky in an email.

48. On December 29, 2016 at 1:51 p.m., Mr. Butowsky sent an email to Ms. Rattner from his iPad: “If the person you met with truly said what he did, is their [sic] a reason you we aren’t reporting it ?” At 3:48 p.m. that afternoon, Ms. Rattner responded as follows: “because— it was a family meeting—- I would have to get his permission– will ask his new lawyer, my sister-in-law.”

The complaint also mentions an interesting development in my ongoing Freedom of Information Act lawsuit against the FBI. The feds claimed they had no information pertaining to Seth Rich, but they appear to be changing their tune. Shortly after Attorney General William Barr announced plans to declassify documents related to the Russian Collusion Hoax, the FBI’s attorney informed me that new documents were being processed. I should receive them not later than July 22, 2019. The DNC’s objections to our subpoenas for “Russian hacking’ information are also due on July 22, 2019, and production is due on August 8, 2019.

The more I’ve reviewed the Seth Rich case, the more I’m convinced of its central role in the whole Russian Collusion Hoax. I believe DNC officials knew that the emails would become public as the result of an internal leak, and they knew that the emails would be very damaging, so they attempted to turn the tables by pointing fingers at Donald Trump and the Russians. Hopefully we will know more by next week.

https://www.thegatewaypundit.com/2019/0 ... formation/
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Re: Seth Rich

Postby kinderdigi » Tue Jul 16, 2019 2:52 am

Conspiracy theory about slain DNC staffer was planted by Russian intelligence, report finds

www.nbcnews.com
1 min read

A conspiracy theory about a murdered Democratic National Committee staffer that was repeatedly brought up on Fox News and by allies of President Donald Trump was planted and promoted by Russian intelligence, according to an investigation by Yahoo News.
The theory centers on Seth Rich, a DNC data director who was shot in 2016 in what authorities have suspected was an attempted robbery in Washington. Rich's death was quickly seized on by a variety of internet conspiracy theorists and far-right media, as well as Wikileaks, which offered a $20,000 reward for information in the case.


The theory roughly posited, without evidence, that Rich had been murdered as part of an effort to cover up supposed crimes by Hillary Clinton. The conspiracy theory broke into the mainstream in part with the help of Fox News, which later retracted an article claiming Rich was a potential source of leaked DNC emails published by Wikileaks. Host Sean Hannity, who had also given airtime to the theory, later said he would stop discussing it at the wishes of Rich's family.

Deborah Sines, a former assistant U.S. attorney put in charge of an investigation into the murder of Rich, told Yahoo that U.S. intelligence officials found Russia had planted and fomented the theory through the internet and social media.
Sines said Russia's foreign intelligence service was behind a fake report that was posted on an obscure conspiracy website that often posts Russian propaganda. From there, the theory was pushed by Russian media organization RT and Sputnik, as well as Russia's social media influence operations, Yahoo found.
Sines told Yahoo that she briefed then-special counsel Robert Mueller on her findings. Mueller's report on Russian interference in the 2016 U.S. election referenced the Rich theory as having been "discredited."

Attempts by NBC News to reach Sines were unsuccessful.
Researchers have pored through Russia's disinformation campaign ahead of the 2016 election, revealing the depth and breadth of the operation that is believed to have reached more than 126 million Americans. Russian intelligence remained active after the election, launching a variety of new efforts meant to push various forms of propaganda including racially divisive rhetoric.
Social media platforms have taken a variety of steps to prevent similar manipulation efforts, including large scale removal of fake accounts and banning certain kinds of misinformation. U.S. intelligence officials have warned that Russia and other countries are preparing to attempt to influence the 2020 elections.

https://www.nbcnews.com/tech/tech-news/ ... e-n1027826
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