Tech Foundations 2023 Speaker Bios and Resources (2024)


John Bansemer

Director of CyberAI Project and Senior Fellow, Georgetown Center for Security and Emerging Technology; Adjunct Professor, Georgetown School of Foreign Service

John Bansemer is the Director of the CyberAI Project and Senior Fellow at Georgetown’s Center for Security and Emerging Technology (CSET). In addition to his work at CSET, he is an adjunct professor at Georgetown University’s School of Foreign Service.

Prior to joining CSET, John served in a variety of cyber, space and intelligence positions within the U.S. Air Force before retiring as a Lieutenant General. His last role was serving as the Assistant Director for National Intelligence, Partner Engagement, within the Office of the Director of National Intelligence. Prior to that assignment, he served as the Deputy Chief, Central Security Service, at the National Security Agency. He also held a variety of staff positions including on the Air Staff and the National Security Council staff. His joint experience includes serving as the director of intelligence at European Command. John holds a master’s degree in computer science from James Madison University and was a national defense fellow at Harvard University. He received his B.S. in Computer Science and Statistics from Roanoke College.

Dyllan Brown-Bramble

Associate, Latham & Watkins; Senior Fellow, Internet Law and Policy Foundry

Dyllan Brown-Bramble is an associate in the New York office of Latham & Watkins and a member of the firm’s Privacy & Cyber and Data & Technology Transactions Practices. Dyllan advises clients on matters relating to the ever-evolving data privacy and security legal regime across a variety of industries. He works closely with clients to counsel them on risks related to the collection, use, sharing, sale, and processing of data and compliance with relevant privacy and data protection laws. His work also includes providing transactional support, and creating, implementing, and maintaining scalable privacy policies and programs.

Dyllan maintains an active pro bono practice with a focus on advising low-income entrepreneurs and small businesses. He serves as co-office lead of the New York office’s Black Lawyers Group, co-chair of the US Black Lawyer Group’s Recruiting Subcommittee, and pro bono liaison between the firm and Volunteers of Legal Service (VOLS). He also serves on the VOLS Pro Bono Advocates Council.

While in law school at Georgetown University Law Center, Dyllan represented clients in the Intellectual Property and Information Policy Clinic, was a research assistant at the Center on Privacy & Technology, and was a teaching assistant for Computer Programming for Lawyers and Legal Communication Design. He also worked as a legal intern at Morgan Stanley and SambaTV and as a fellow at Mount Sinai Innovation Partners and InSITE.

Julie Cohen

Mark Claster Mamolen Professor of Law and Technology, Georgetown University Law Center

Professor Julie Cohen is the Mark Claster Mamolen Professor of Law and Technology, Georgetown University Law Center. Professor Cohen is one of the nation’s foremost privacy theorists. Professor Cohen teaches and writes about surveillance, privacy and data protection, intellectual property, information platforms, and the ways that networked information and communication technologies are reshaping legal institutions. She is also a faculty co-director of the Institute for Technology Law and Policy, a faculty advisor of the Center on Privacy and Technology, and a member of the Advisory Board of the Electronic Privacy Information Center.

She is the author of Between Truth and Power: The Legal Constructions of Informational Capitalism (Oxford University Press, 2019), Configuring the Networked Self: Law, Code, and the Play of Everyday Practice (Yale University Press, 2012), and numerous articles and book chapters, and she is a co-author of Copyright in a Global Information Economy (Wolters Kluwer, 5th ed. 2020).

Prior to joining the Law Center faculty in 1999, Professor Cohen was Assistant Professor of Law at the University of Pittsburgh School of Law. She previously practiced with the San Francisco firm of McCutchen, Doyle, Brown & Enersen, where she specialized in intellectual property litigation. She was law clerk to Judge Stephen Reinhardt of the United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit.

Mary Pat Dwyer

Academic Program Director, Georgetown Law Institute for Technology Law & Policy

Mary Pat Dwyer is the Academic Program Director of the Institute for Technology Law and Policy. Prior to joining the Institute, she was a Fellow in the Liberty and National Security Program at the Brennan Center for Justice at NYU School of Law, where her research and writing focused on the impacts of technology on civil liberties, as well as issues pertaining to content moderation and online speech.

She previously served as Counsel at O’Melveny & Myers LLP, specializing in advising technology companies in international trade and national security matters. She also clerked for the Honorable Stanley Marcus on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit and the Honorable Graham C. Mullen III on the U.S. District Court for the Western District of North Carolina. She holds a J.D. from Duke University School of Law, summa cum laude and Order of the Coif, and a B.A. from the University of Notre Dame, cum laude.

Eric Einhorn

Former Chief of Staff to Sen. Brian Schatz (D-HI)

Eric Einhorn is a seasoned attorney, public policy strategist, and executive with decades of experience working in government, business, and law. As chief of staff for U.S. Senator Brian

Schatz, Eric led the office and campaign and was the senator’s legal, policy, and political advisor. He worked closely with staff, stakeholders, constituents, and supporters to advance the senator’s legislative, political, and electoral priorities. Prior to becoming chief of staff, Eric was senior counsel for technology and communications policy for Senator Schatz when he was the ranking member of the Senate Commerce Committee’s Subcommittee on Communications, Media, and Broadband. Before working in the Senate, Eric led national public policy and government affairs at a Fortune 500 Internet service provider, was a senior leader at the FCC, practiced law, and clerked in federal district court in Phoenix. He was also a board member of two major telecommunications trade associations.

Eric holds a law degree from Boston College Law School, cum laude, where he served as executive editor of the Boston College Law Review, and an MBA, with distinction, from Cornell University’s Johnson Graduate School of Management. He also has a bachelor’s degree in industrial and labor relations from Cornell University.

Kara Graves

Partner, Wilkinson Barker Knauer

Kara is a partner at Wilkinson Barker Knauer. Kara provides policy and strategic counsel on myriad communications issues, focusing largely on spectrum, infrastructure siting, and other areas of interest to the wireless industry. She has been at the forefront of the nation’s transition from 4G to 5G connectivity, leading advocacy as Vice President, Regulatory Affairs at CTIA on some of the most successful wireless spectrum auctions in FCC history. Her practice focuses primarily on representing wireless service providers, manufacturers, and other communications companies before the Federal Communications Commission, NTIA, and other federal agencies, as well as before the Executive and Legislative branches of federal government.

Kara began her legal career as a Communications Associate in the DC office of an international firm. Her legal career was preceded by her work as an online, print, and radio journalist, where she got to appreciate and experience the other half of the communications landscape. She is a proud wife and mother of two with a penchant for traveling, baking, and running.

Diane Holland

Partner, Wiley

Diane is a partner at Wiley where she advises clients on broadband, media and consumer protection issues, with a focus on broadband affordability, equal employment opportunity (EEO) requirements, broadcast licensing, and robocall enforcement. She is experienced in drafting advocacy, communication, and research materials to support clients’ goals. She has served as lead counsel for regulatory proceedings on net neutrality, broadband infrastructure deployment, internet protocol (IP) transitions, and enforcement reform.

Diane has deep expertise navigating the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) and senior-level experience advising Commissioners. She has over 20 years of experience working in the federal government, and prior to joining Wiley, Diane was the Deputy Chief and Special Advisor for the Wireline Competition Bureau at the FCC.

Lisa Hone

Chief Counsel, Innovation Data & Commerce Committee at Energy & Commerce Committee (Minority staff)

Lisa Hone has spent the last 25 years working in the federal government on cutting edge technology, telecommunications, and consumer policy issues. Lisa is currently Chief Counsel (minority) for the Innovation, Data, and Commerce Subcommittee of the House Energy & Commerce Committee. She previously served as Senior Fellow at the Silicon Flatirons Institute at the University of Colorado. Between 2021-2022, she was a Senior Policy Advisor for Broadband and Technology Policy at the National Economic Council at the White House on loan from the Federal Communications Commission (FCC).

Lisa served in a variety of roles at the FCC between 2010-2022, including as Deputy and Associate Bureau Chief in the Wireline Competition Bureau and as the Wireline Advisor to Chairman Tom Wheeler and Commissioner Michael Copps. During her time at the FCC, Lisa led the FCC’s work on a wide range of rulemakings and other projects, including broadband privacy, modernization of the E-rate program, oversight of the other universal service programs, and infrastructure and pricing policy matters.

Before joining the staff of the FCC, Lisa spent more than a decade at the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) working primarily on internet fraud enforcement matters, and policy issues at the intersection of consumer protection and telecommunications. Lisa spent 2009-2010 detailed from the FTC to the Senate Commerce Committee’s Oversight and Investigations team. Lisa started her legal career as an Associate at Davis, Polk & Wardwell in New York City. She is a graduate of UCLA Law School, and Wesleyan University.

Margaret Hu

Taylor Reveley Research Professor and Professor of Law, William & Mary Law School

Professor Margaret Hu is a Professor of Law. She is a Research Affiliate with the Institute for Computational and Data Sciences at Penn State University. Her research interests include the intersection of immigration policy, national security, cybersurveillance, and civil rights. She has published several works on dataveillance and cybersurveillance, including, Biometric ID Cybersurveillance; Big Data Blacklisting; Taxonomy of the Snowden Disclosures; Biometric Cyberintelligence and the Posse Comitatus Act; and Algorithmic Jim Crow.

Professor Hu is currently a member of the Advisory Board of the Future of Privacy Forum, a non-profit think tank in Washington, D.C., that promotes responsible data privacy policies. Previously, she served as special policy counsel in the Office of Special Counsel for Immigration-Related Discrimination in the Civil Rights Division, U.S. Department of Justice. Professor Hu holds a B.A. from the University of Kansas and a J.D. from Duke Law School. She clerked for Judge Rosemary Barkett on U.S. Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit, and subsequently joined the U.S. Department of Justice through the Attorney General’s Honors Program.

Natalie Kates

Former CTO, White House Covid Response Team

Natalie most recently served as the Chief Technology Officer for the White House Covid-19 Response Team where she led numerous response efforts including programs. During the Obama Administration she co-founded the Digital Service at the Department of Health and Human Services. Her work at HHS includes the launch of the first user-driven policy at Medicare and a new program to replace Medicare’s aging claims processing systems which process 4 percent of the GDP annually.

Outside of Government, Natalie runs her own consulting firm and has led numerous product development teams across health-tech and other sectors. She holds a Masters of Science in Economic Theory from the London School of Economics.

Cynthia Khoo

Senior Associate, Georgetown Law Center on Privacy and Technology

Cynthia Khoo is a Senior Associate at the Center where her current focus includes commercial data practices and their civil rights implications and the impact of worker surveillance on privacy and other human rights. She is a technology and human rights lawyer licensed in Ontario, Canada, and joined the Center following seven years of legal advocacy and research with several digital rights NGOs and as part of her sole practice law firm.

Prior to Georgetown, Cynthia co-authored two landmark reports by the Citizen Lab (University of Toronto), where she remains affiliated: To Surveil and Predict: A Human Rights Analysis of Algorithmic Policing in Canada (2020) and Installing Fear: A Canadian Legal and Policy Analysis of Smartphone Spyware and Stalkerware Applications (2019). She was also the sole author of a groundbreaking report for the Women’s Legal Education and Action Fund (LEAF), Deplatforming Misogyny: Report on Platform Liability for Technology-Facilitated Gender-Based Violence (2021), and her LL.M. work on reasonable foreseeability and systemic harm from platform algorithms received the inaugural Ian R. Kerr Robotnik Memorial Award for Best Paper by an Emerging Scholar at We Robot 2020.

Cynthia has been consulted by the Canadian government and regulators as a result of her work and regularly appears in print and broadcast media. She holds a J.D. from the University of Victoria and LL.M. (Concentration in Law and Technology) from the University of Ottawa, where she worked as junior counsel at and represented the Samuelson-Glushko Canadian Internet Policy and Public Interest Clinic (CIPPIC) as an intervener in cases before the Supreme Court of Canada.

Narda Jones

FCC Chief of Staff

Narda serves as FCC Chief of Staff having joined the Chairwoman’s leadership team from the White House where she was the Director of Legislative Affairs for the Office of Science and Technology Policy. Prior to that, she was the Senior Technology Policy Advisor for the Democratic staff of the U.S. Senate Committee on Commerce, Transportation and Science. Narda started working in the U.S. Senate for Senator Maria Cantwell of Washington in 2014, after spending over a decade in senior roles in the Federal Communications Commission’s Wireline and International Bureaus.

Narda also previously worked at the Minnesota Attorney General’s Office and the Minneapolis City Attorney’s Office. In addition, she was part of the inaugural class of the AmeriCorps Legal Fellowship program and spent her fellowship time aiding homeless families secure housing and public benefits in St. Paul, Minnesota. Born and raised in Brooklyn, New York, Jones is a graduate of Wesleyan University and Brooklyn Law School.

Brenda Leong

Partner, Luminos.Law (formerly

Brenda Leong is a partner at Luminos.Law, a law firm that helps businesses manage privacy, fairness, security, and transparency of AI and data. Prior to joining Luminos, Brenda was senior counsel and director of AI and Ethics at the Future of Privacy Forum, where she oversaw the implementation and analysis of AI and ML technologies for FPF member companies, which include many of the largest companies in the world. She is also a recognized expert speaker and instructor on the responsible use of biometrics and digital identity, with a focus on facial recognition, facial analysis, and emerging issues around voice-operated systems. Prior to her work at FPF, Brenda served in the U.S. Air Force including policy and legislative affairs work from the Pentagon and the U.S. Department of State. She holds a J.D. from the George Mason University School of Law.

John Lin

John Lin is a Senior Counsel for the House Committee on Energy and Commerce, where he advises members on telecommunications, media, and technology policy. He previously worked for the Senate Committee on Commerce, Science, and Transportation, advising on the same issues. John is an expert on broadband policy. He was the lead staffer on the bipartisan Broadband DATA Act, which reformed how the federal government identifies who has access to broadband and who does not. He also assisted with the enactment of the Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act, and legislation securing communications networks, combating illegal robocalls, and providing access to broadband amid the Covid-19 pandemic.

John started his service on Capitol Hill as an Oversight Counsel for the Senate Budget Committee. His legal career began at Wiley Rein LLP, where he was a litigation and regulatory attorney focused on telecommunications, technology, and international trade law. Before becoming a lawyer, John served as personal aide and scheduler for Michigan Governor Rick Snyder.

John earned his BA, JD, and MPP from the University of Michigan. He is originally from Bloomfield Hills, MI.

Jonathan Mayer

Assistant Professor, Princeton University Department of Computer Science and School of Public and International Affairs

Jonathan Mayer is an Assistant Professor at Princeton University, where he holds appointments in the Department of Computer Science and the Princeton School of Public and International Affairs. Before joining the Princeton faculty, he served as the technology law and policy advisor to United States Senator Kamala Harris and as the Chief Technologist of the Federal Communications Commission Enforcement Bureau.

Professor Mayer’s research centers on the intersection of technology and law, with emphasis on national security, criminal procedure, and consumer privacy. He is both a computer scientist and a lawyer, and he holds a Ph.D. in computer science from Stanford University and a J.D. from Stanford Law School.

Paul Ohm

Professor of Law & Chief Data Officer, Georgetown University Law Center

Professor Ohm is a Professor of Law at the Georgetown University Law Center in Washington, D.C. In his research, service, and teaching, Professor Ohm builds bridges between computer science and law, utilizing his training and experience as a lawyer, policymaker, computer programmer, and network systems administrator. His research focuses on information privacy, computer crime law, surveillance, technology and the law, and artificial intelligence and the law. Professor Ohm has published landmark articles about the failure of anonymization, the Fourth Amendment and new technology, and broadband privacy. His work has defined fields of scholarly inquiry and influenced policymakers around the world.

Professor Ohm also serves as a faculty director for the Institute for Technology Law and Policy; the Center on Privacy and Technology at Georgetown Law; and the Georgetown University Tech & Society Initiative. He has testified before committees of both houses of Congress and advised numerous government agencies including the Federal Trade Commission, Federal Communications Commission, and several state Attorneys General. He serves on the boards of directors for two of the most impactful and innovative nonprofits in technology policy: Upturn and The Markup.

Professor Ohm has served in numerous roles in federal government. He started his legal career as a federal prosecutor in the U.S. Department of Justice’s Computer Crime and Intellectual Property Section. More recently, he served as a Senior Policy Advisor for Privacy to the Federal Trade Commission and to the U.S. Commission on Evidence-Based Policymaking as an Obama White House appointee.

Professor Ohm received a J.D. from UCLA and degrees in Computer Science and Electrical Engineering from Yale University. Before law school, he helped administer and protect the computer networks of the RAND Corporation and Yale. After law school, he clerked for Judge Betty Fletcher in the Ninth Circuit and Judge Mariana Pfaelzer in the Central District of California.

Gabrielle Rejouis

Legal Fellow, United for Respect/Athena Coalition; Adjunct Faculty, Georgetown University

Gabrielle is an advocate for worker privacy at United for Respect/Athena Coalition. Before joining United for Respect, she managed the federal government affairs on technology and antitrust policies at Color Of Change. She also worked at the Center on Privacy & Technology at Georgetown Law where she advocated for civil rights protections in tech policy and worker data protections. Gabrielle received her J.D. from Georgetown Law with a Certificate in Refugee and Humanitarian Emergencies. She earned her B.A. in History from NJIT where she was an Albert Dorman Honors scholar.

Natalie Roisman

Executive Director, Georgetown Law Institute for Technology Law & Policy

Natalie is the Executive Director of Georgetown Law Institute for Technology Law & Policy. Prior to joining the Institute, she was a partner and Director of Social Responsibility at the law firm of Wilkinson Barker Knauer, LLP (WBK) in Washington, D.C. Natalie is a longtime leader in the Federal Communications Bar Association (FCBA) – The Tech Bar. She served as president of the FCBA in 2020-21, leading the association through the COVID-19 pandemic

A champion for equity in law and tech, Natalie is in her second term as an elected Board member of the Women’s Bar Association of the District of Columbia. She founded the WBK Women’s Initiative and created the FCBA Women’s Summit. Under Natalie’s presidency, the FCBA launched the Diversity Pipeline Program, which in its first two years has placed more than 50 law students from historically underrepresented groups in new, paid tech/media/telecom law and policy internships. Natalie now serves as a co-chair of the FCBA’s Women’s Leadership Committee.

Natalie taught as an adjunct at the George Washington University Law School for nearly a decade, where she helped GW Law attract the Federal Communications Law Journal and coached the GW Law telecommunications and technology moot court team. Natalie previously worked in the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) Media Bureau and as associate and counsel at Akin, Gump, Strauss, Hauer & Feld. She holds a J.D. from the University of Pennsylvania Carey Law School and a B.A. from the University of Chicago.

Ridhi Shetty

Policy Counsel, Center for Democracy and Technology

Ridhi Shetty is a policy counsel with CDT’s Privacy & Data Project. Prior to joining CDT, Ridhi worked as a research assistant on multiple scholarly projects, including Professor Sherley Cruz’s Coding for Cultural Competency: Expanding Access to Justice with Technology. Ridhi was a student attorney at the AUWCL Women and the Law Clinic and has interned with the District of Columbia Office of Human Rights and Responsive Law.

Before law school, Ridhi worked at Aljira, a nonprofit in Newark, New Jersey, that used art to bridge divides and foster community. Ridhi earned her B.A. at Rutgers University-Newark and her J.D. at American University Washington College of Law.Ridhi

Neel Sukhatme

Associate Dean for Research and Academic Programs; Anne Fleming Research Professor, Professor of Law at Georgetown University Law Center

Professor Neel U. Sukhatme is the Associate Dean for Research and Academic Programs, Anne Fleming Research Professor, and Professor of Law at Georgetown University Law Center, an Andrew Carnegie Fellow for 2021–23, and the Thomas Alva Edison Visiting Scholar at the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office. Professor Sukhatme has published or forthcoming articles in the Harvard Law Review, Duke Law Journal, Cornell Law Review, Vanderbilt Law Review, Minnesota Law Review, American Law and Economics Review, International Review of Law and Economics, William & Mary Law Review, Washington and Lee Law Review, Houston Law Review, Harvard International Law Journal, The Regulatory Review, and Competition Policy International. His current research focuses on empirical patent law and law and economics. He teaches Property, Patent Law, Corporate Finance, Advanced Corporate Finance: Quantitative Analysis and Valuation, and Empirical Analysis for Lawyers and Policymakers, and he co-directs the Georgetown Law and Economics Workshop series.

In 2020, Professor Sukhatme co-founded Free Our Vote, a non-partisan, non-profit organization of data scientists, economists, and legal researchers that seeks to restore voting rights for people with past felony convictions. Free Our Vote paid off fines/fees for over 1,000 people with past felony convictions in Florida in time for the November 2020 election.

Professor Sukhatme received his Ph.D. in Economics from Princeton University, where he was awarded the 2014 Towbes Prize for Outstanding Teaching. He received his J.D., cum laude, from Harvard Law School, where he served as Notes Editor of the Harvard Law Review. After law school, Professor Sukhatme clerked for the Hon. Vaughn R. Walker on the U.S. District Court for the Northern District of California and the Hon. Ann Claire Williams on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit. He received his Bachelor’s Degree in Computer Engineering (highest honors) with a minor in Mathematics from the University of Illinois. Professor Sukhatme also co-founded Spindrop, a music technology and Internet radio startup with a novel approach for automatically mixing songs.

Jason Tashea

Founding Director, Judicial Innovation Fellowship, Georgetown Institute for Technology Law & Policy

Jason Tashea is a writer and entrepreneur exploring the intersection of justice and technology. A lawyer by training, he is the founding director and a co-founder of the Judicial Innovation Fellowship program at Georgetown and a consultant for the World Bank on access to justice and technology issues. He was most recently a product manager at a justice technology startup and an adjunct professor of law at Georgetown University Law Center, where he created and taught a practicum on criminal justice technology, policy, and law. He’s also the editor of the Justice Tech Download, a weekly industry newsletter, and the creator of 40 Futures, a speculative fiction podcast about the criminal justice system.

Jason has traveled around the globe speaking on artificial intelligence and justice system modernization issues. He also was an invited expert by the U.S. Government and Accountability Office and the National Academies of the Sciences. He previously worked as a journalist covering law and technology.

He is a member of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers’ Law Committee, an inaugural member of the Legal Services Corporation’s Emerging Leaders Council, and co-founder of the Baltimore Legal Hackers. For five years, he operated Justice Codes, a consultancy he founded that built, deployed and studied the impact of technology on the justice system. He received his JD from the University of Oregon School of Law and has a BA in history from Linfield College. After law school, Jason was awarded a Fulbright Fellowship to research justice reform in the Republic of Kosovo.

Miguel Willis

Innovator in Residence, Future of the Profession Initiative

Miguel Willis is the Innovator in Residence at the Law School’s Future of the Profession Initiative (FPI). He concurrently serves as the Executive Director of Access to Justice Tech Fellows (A2J Tech Fellows), a national nonprofit organization that develops summer fellowships for law students seeking to leverage technology to create equitable legal access for low-income and marginalized populations. Immediately prior to joining FPI, Miguel served as the Law School Admissions Council’s (LSAC) inaugural Presidential Innovation Fellow.

Miguel’s entrepreneurial spirit, drive to innovate, and commitment to diversity and access to justice earned him recognition by the American Bar Association as a 2018 Legal Rebel and 2019 Fastcase 50 honoree. He teaches a course in Law, Technology, and Access to Justice. Miguel currently serves on the advisory board of University of Arizona James E. Rogers College of Law’s Innovation for Justice (i4J) program and serves on The Legal Services Corporation’s Emerging Leaders Council.

Miguel earned a degree in Political Science from Howard University. While completing his undergraduate degree, Willis worked with the Department of Justice’s Office of Immigration Litigation. He is a 2017 graduate of the Seattle University School of Law. Following law school, Miguel held posts at the City of Seattle, Office of Immigrant & Refugee Affairs, where he assisted on legal content and strategy for the creation of a Citizenship web portal, as well as at the Alaska Court System, where he developed its Justice for All Project.


From Dyllan Brown-Bramble, resources on the subject of Web3:

From staff at the Georgetown Center for Security and Emerging Technology, articles on the subject of generative AI:

From Cynthia Khoo, resources on automated decision-making tools and social justice:

From Gabrielle Rejouis, materials on tech policy, racial justice, and worker surveillance:

From Ridhi Shetty, materials on data brokers, artificial intelligence, worker rights, and discrimination:

From Tech Foundations speakers, the slide decks they used during their presentations:

Tech Foundations 2023 Speaker Bios and Resources (2024)


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