A younger mom disappeared 13 years in the past. What did it imply?

Detectives couldn’t make sense of the Distinctive Harris thriller. Neither may I. A decade later, one thing clicked.

The illustration depicts the dark room at night has a door that is slightly ajar, allowing light from the hallway to reveal a bed with a pair of glasses left on it. Two young boys are looking curiously through the open door into this empty room.
(Michael Paraskevas for The Washington Put up)

The prosecutor stood earlier than the jury and requested them to contemplate what it meant for one thing to be lacking.

Lacking, Assistant U.S. Legal professional Vinét Bryant mentioned, is whenever you briefly misplace your pockets. If you go away it within the fallacious drawer or pocket. But when somebody steals your pockets — in the event that they malevolently take it from you — then it’s not lacking. It’s one thing darker, and it’s one thing everlasting.

The jury had been introduced in that morning for a homicide trial. It was a murder with no physique, a case that had been first categorized as a lacking particular person as a substitute of a dying. There had been no confession. No blood. No weapon. No witnesses. No stay scents picked up by search-and-rescue canines, no decaying scents picked up by cadaver canines. The alleged homicide had gone unsolved for greater than a decade, and onlookers had questioned, not unreasonably, whether or not it was merely unsolvable.

The query at hand was whether or not, 13 years in the past, a person named Isaac Moye had murdered a girl named Distinctive Harris. The trial was an try and carry an ending, finally, to a thriller that had tortured her household and baffled strangers, together with me.

I had adopted the case from the start. I had written about it earlier than different journalists. I had regarded for which means within the extraordinary circumstances of Distinctive’s disappearance; as years handed, I’d typically wake in the course of the evening and search the web to see whether or not there had been any decision.

By the top of the trial, I spotted I’d understood it fallacious.

Backing up, then, to the autumn of 2010. Distinctive Harris was a 24-year-old mom who had just lately damaged up along with her two sons’ father in Richmond and moved to Washington, D.C., to be nearer to her household. Nonetheless settling into her new rental, tidy regardless of its half-unpacked packing containers, Distinctive referred to as her cousin Tiffanee with an concept. Tiffanee’s 9-year-old, Talaya, had a birthday arising, and Distinctive wished her reward to be a sleepover. It will be an opportunity for Talaya to get to know her cousins, Distinctive’s sons, who have been 5 and 4.

Tiffanee and Talaya would recount their reminiscences of the evening on the trial: On the night of Oct. 9, Tiffanee dropped off her daughter and checked in by telephone just a few hours later. By then, the cousins had popped popcorn and began a film that Distinctive finally made them flip off when it acquired raunchier than she’d anticipated. Round 9:30, she tucked the three children into the bed room, then settled in to the lounge, which she used as her personal sleeping space.

That evening, Talaya woke as soon as, thought she heard Distinctive speaking to somebody on the telephone, and went again to sleep. When she and the 2 boys acquired up the subsequent morning, round 7:30, Distinctive wasn’t in the lounge or anyplace else within the condominium.

Talaya instantly referred to as her mom to say she couldn’t discover Distinctive. Tiffanee wasn’t anxious. She figured Distinctive had dashed to the nook retailer to seize a gallon of milk for breakfast. Nonetheless, she began out for Distinctive’s condominium, a visit that, due to Metro’s sporadic weekend bus schedule, took her almost two hours.

When she arrived, she was alarmed to be taught Distinctive nonetheless hadn’t returned, and she or he started to look the condominium. Distinctive’s cellphone was gone. However the fridge was filled with meals — no corner-store journey ought to have been crucial — and Distinctive couldn’t have paid for groceries anyway, as a result of her purse and pockets have been nonetheless within the condominium. So have been her eyeglasses.

The glasses turned Tiffanee’s alarm to panic, and she or he referred to as Distinctive’s mom, Valencia. Distinctive had horrible imaginative and prescient, and she or he didn’t personal contact lenses. She wore her glasses when she went to nightclubs. She wore them when she kissed dates good evening. She wore them each minute she was awake, and when she went to sleep, she left the glasses not on her bedside desk however within the mattress itself, on the pillow inches from her face, the place she may seize them earlier than she even opened her eyes.

Valencia knew it will have been odd for Distinctive to depart with out her purse.

She knew it will have been unattainable for Distinctive to depart with out her glasses.

Almost a 12 months later, in 2011, I used to be a younger characteristic author on the lookout for a narrative. My specialty on the time was writing humorous items on deadline, and I’d advised an editor that I wished one thing with extra substance. One thing with emotional resonance, one thing that felt as if it actually mattered.

I don’t keep in mind whose concept it was to look D.C.’s missing-persons database, however I do keep in mind that, by the point I carried out the search, just one case had a transparent sense of timeliness to it, and that case was Distinctive’s. The primary anniversary of her disappearance was the next month.

After I reached out to Valencia Harris, I wasn’t certain whether or not she’d be amenable to extra media consideration about her daughter’s disappearance. However it turned on the market hadn’t been a lot of any media consideration to start with. Distinctive was a working-class Black lady dwelling in a struggling neighborhood in Southeast Washington. She didn’t match the blond, upper-middle-class, Nancy Grace-bait mannequin of a lacking particular person. Valencia had been passing out fliers on her personal, attempting to find suspects on her personal, prodding the police on her personal, knocking on limitless doorways. She had been begging for somebody, anybody, to concentrate to her daughter’s disappearance.

After I got here calling, Valencia threw open her whole life. In fact she did. She was a tricky lady, however when it got here to her oldest daughter, she was tender. She had chosen the identify “Distinctive,” as a result of Valencia thought that’s what she was: essentially the most particular child on the planet. As a toddler, Distinctive’s footwear stayed spotless and white, Valencia advised me, as a result of Valencia merely by no means put her down.

Valencia launched me to Distinctive’s grandfather, who had grimly climbed into the dumpsters in Distinctive’s condominium complicated within the days after her disappearance to ensure she wasn’t deposited there. To Distinctive’s brother, who tried to be a gradual presence for his lacking sister’s sons. To Distinctive’s sons themselves, who had misplaced all hint of toddlerhood within the 12 months since their mom had been gone, creating into slender little boys.

Her household tried, time and again, to piece collectively what may need occurred to Distinctive within the 10-odd hours between when she put the children to mattress and after they woke to seek out her lacking — a span of time that, it will later turned obvious, was extra like 4 or 5 hours, as a result of Distinctive’s telephone data would come to point out she’d talked on the telephone along with her boyfriend late at evening, ending the decision after 3 o’clock within the morning.

In these 4 or 5 hours, she had vanished. She had merely vanished.

Anybody who is aware of something about true crime is aware of that the style is propelled by bizarre instances. The intrigue of the unfathomable, the obsession with the unlikely. I don’t know that I’d have written about Distinctive if her disappearance had appeared frequent: if she had been a philandering husband who lastly determined to start out contemporary along with his mistress, or a drug addict who by no means returned from in search of yet one more hit of fentanyl.

The purpose is that her story wasn’t frequent. It was distinctive.

If she had walked away, then why carry her telephone however not her purse? If she had been kidnapped, then why was there no ransom? If she had been murdered, then the place was the physique?

This was earlier than the “Serial” podcast or the true-crime growth, earlier than crime docudramas would get their very own class on Netflix. However then, as now, in case you are attempting to carry mild to an missed case, then an extended story in The Washington Put up will solely be useful. I don’t wish to overstate my very own very minor involvement: Valencia Harris was at all times the keeper of her daughter’s flame, remodeling herself into an completed and relentless sufferer advocate — not just for her daughter, but in addition on behalf of the numerous Black ladies whose tales by no means attain prime time. Valencia obtained assist and steerage from the Black & Lacking Basis, a corporation devoted to publicizing the disappearances of individuals of colour.

However I hoped, a minimum of, that I’d contributed in a small strategy to elevating a number of the consideration that Valencia wished and that Distinctive deserved.

Shortly after the story revealed, I acquired a name from a tv present that includes unsolved mysteries; individuals there had seen the article and determined to do an episode on Distinctive’s disappearance. Later, Distinctive’s household was invited on Maury Povich and “Good Morning America.” Lisa Ling featured the case on an episode of “Our America.” The podcast “Crime Junkies” finally explored Distinctive’s case; different podcasts adopted.

Her destiny turned a topic of hypothesis amongst strangers, who would submit on-line or write letters to me about what they thought had occurred to her. Certainly it was significant, readers surmised, that Distinctive had invited Talaya for a sleepover on the evening she disappeared. Perhaps that meant she’d deliberate to depart and was ensuring that her younger youngsters wouldn’t be left solely unsupervised. Her glasses have been left behind, sure, however they have been a more moderen pair, Dolce & Gabbana designer frames. Perhaps Distinctive had stored her outdated wire rims and worn these as a substitute, to throw off the investigation.

It got here out that somebody was utilizing Distinctive’s Social Safety quantity, however when police regarded into it, the lady was clearly not Distinctive and had no connection to her.

There have been obscure rumors of a killing that had supposedly occurred in Distinctive’s condominium complicated just a few days earlier than her disappearance. Maybe, the speculation went, Distinctive had witnessed it, then turn out to be so rattled by what she’d seen that she’d run away within the quiet of evening to guard herself from unhealthy individuals who would possibly attempt to silence her.

Or perhaps the unhealthy individuals truly had silenced her. Perhaps it was that.

In October 2016, D.C. police obtained a tip that Distinctive was dwelling in School Park, Ga., and going by the identify “Lexis.” That very same month, police obtained a tip that Distinctive was dwelling in Detroit and going by the identify “Hollywood.” A self-proclaimed psychic referred to as me as soon as, saying she sensed Distinctive was alive and nicely in Atlanta, working as a waitress. If the cops may verify each restaurant in Atlanta, they might discover Distinctive. Besides, wait. On second thought, perhaps it wasn’t Atlanta however Atlantic Metropolis.

If pressed, my very own concept went one thing like this: The evening Distinctive disappeared, she had gotten off the telephone along with her boyfriend — who had an alibi, he was out of state — and was almost prepared for mattress when she determined to step exterior for one last-minute activity: Take out the trash, smoke a cigarette. Her telephone was already in her pocket, however she didn’t trouble along with her purse, as a result of she anticipated to be again inside minutes. As for her glasses — who is aware of, perhaps she did have a second pair.

In any case, as soon as she was exterior her condominium, she was accosted. Dragged right into a automobile and pushed away.

I assumed it is likely to be a serial killer. I watched numerous “Prison Minds” again then. I had conspiracy theories. No matter had occurred, I’d determined it was one thing utterly unforeseeable and unusual.

After I first wrote about Distinctive, I used to be in my 20s, newly married and childless. In 2018, I turned a gender columnist as a substitute of a characteristic author. My place was created within the wake of Harvey Weinstein’s downfall, when editors have been on the lookout for somebody to put in writing about what it meant to be a girl.

I by no means ran out of issues to put in writing about. An extended-overdue reckoning about sexual harassment at work gave approach, through Brett M. Kavanaugh’s affirmation hearings, to a long-overdue reckoning about sexual assault, which gave strategy to conversations about “good guys,” and consent, and a complete universe of perils. Virtually day by day, I used to be listening to from readers who had been abused by their companions, or raped by their acquaintances, or stalked by the lads they wouldn’t sleep with.

What did it imply to be a girl? It typically meant dwelling at risk. Hazard that some individuals nonetheless had a tough time seeing and even imagining, though it’s frequent.

I nonetheless considered Distinctive, typically. I considered her each Oct. 10, the anniversary of her disappearance. I considered her once I turned a mom. If one thing have been to occur to me, my worry not centered by myself ache and struggling however slightly the gut-wrenching information that it will go away my daughter with out a mother. The concept Distinctive, by all accounts a faithful mom, would have merely left on her personal began to appear much more ludicrous.

In 2021, I acquired an e mail from a colleague with a cryptic topic line: “Arrest made in a chilly case. Do you keep in mind this story?”

The person below arrest was named Isaac Moye.

Moye was not unknown to investigators. He had come to their consideration early on within the investigation. Distinctive’s children had talked about to the household that she had a pal named Iceberg; Moye typically glided by Iceberg. At the moment, police have been interviewing everybody Distinctive knew, they usually introduced in Moye for a number of conversations, too.

Sure, they have been associates, he advised police in interviews that have been performed for the jury at his trial — however he had no concept what had occurred to her. He couldn’t keep in mind the final time he’d seen her. It couldn’t have been the evening she disappeared, as a result of he’d solely ever been to her condominium through the day, he mentioned. Anytime he visited, he left earlier than it acquired late, he mentioned, as a result of she needed to put her children to mattress.

Moye advised the police in a single interview that their relationship had been purely platonic as a result of he knew she had a boyfriend. In one other interview, he mentioned they’d fooled round, however nothing under the neck. In a single interview clip, he mentioned perhaps they had had intercourse, however then in one more dialog, he was again to saying there’d by no means been any bodily exercise in any respect. Perhaps she’d headed again to Richmond, he supplied, telling police that she’d typically spoken of shifting again to Virginia.

Whether or not police discovered his altering solutions suspicious — it’s common for individuals to get flustered when requested about their intercourse lives — they apparently felt they didn’t have the proof or trigger to cost Moye with against the law.

However then, greater than a decade after Distinctive’s disappearance, breaks have been made within the case. Breaks that appeared so apparent that it makes you wonder if all the investigation was damaged.

Traces of semen that had been collected from Distinctive’s couch cushion have been belatedly uploaded to a nationwide database, and located to match Moye. The match was such that, a forensic analyst testified through the trial, the probabilities of it belonging to a different man have been lower than one in an octillion. (That’s a one adopted by 27 zeros.) A big chunk of the couch’s cushion, in regards to the dimension of a grapefruit, was additionally lacking. Distinctive’s sister testified that it hadn’t been lacking days earlier than; the prosecution surmised that it was eliminated as a result of it contained extra proof.

Semen may have been left at any time, not simply the evening Distinctive disappeared, however there was additionally this: A former cellmate of Moye’s testified that Moye had as soon as advised him that there was a lacking woman however that she would by no means be discovered, as a result of Moye had “carried out it the fitting approach.”

“Lacking woman” may have referred to another person, not Distinctive, however there was additionally this:

It turned out that, on the evening of Distinctive’s disappearance, Moye, on parole from a earlier offense, had been carrying a GPS ankle monitor. (The jury wasn’t permitted to listen to what incident had prompted the monitor, and I couldn’t discover document of its origin in any of Moye’s on-line court docket data.) In any case, for causes that will by no means turn out to be totally clear to me, detectives both didn’t notice that he was carrying the gadget, or they didn’t take into account Moye sufficient of a suspect to assume it mattered. A regulation enforcement supply advised me that it merely may not have been a part of regular investigative protocol again then to seek out out whether or not somebody who wasn’t formally a suspect had been carrying a monitor.

Ultimately, the investigators did pull the monitor’s GPS data for the evening Distinctive disappeared. The data confirmed that Moye left his home and walked to her condominium constructing. He arrived at 10:39 p.m. He didn’t go away till 7:26 the subsequent morning.

Moye didn’t take the witness stand. His protection group argued that the proof was all speculative. When Moye had left Distinctive’s condominium that morning, he’d walked residence via a public park. How would he have carried out that whereas carrying a 125-pound physique? And if he’d disposed of Distinctive’s physique on the best way, then why was she by no means discovered? Distinctive’s youngsters have been younger, and perhaps they have been mistaken about what time they awoke, protection proposed. Perhaps there was an even bigger window of time to account for than anybody realized. As for Moye’s former cellmate, the protection recommended that he was untrustworthy and famous that his testimony was nonspecific and didn’t truly point out Distinctive.

Greater than something, the protection argued that the investigation as a complete had been slipshod, and that Moye had turn out to be a scapegoat for detectives who didn’t have higher solutions. Moye’s legal professionals acknowledged that one thing horrible had in all probability occurred to Distinctive, however that their consumer “had nothing to do with that.”

Bryant, the prosecutor, argued that the proof spoke clearly sufficient. Past the information on the ankle monitor and the semen on the sofa and the testimony from the cellmate, she famous this:

Distinctive and Moye had steadily talked on the phone within the days earlier than she disappeared. On Oct. 9, they spoke many occasions — the arrest affidavit mentioned there have been 13 calls positioned all through the day — then Moye referred to as once more at 10:39 p.m., proper as his ankle monitor confirmed him arriving at her constructing. Prosecutors recommended this name was to inform Distinctive he was downstairs and to ask her to let him in.

However after his ankle monitor left her residence on the morning of Oct. 10, even when he knew individuals have been on the lookout for Distinctive, even when he was telling police that she was in all probability alive and she or he’d in all probability run again to Richmond — even then, a minimum of in line with the obtainable telephone data offered at trial, Isaac Moye by no means referred to as Distinctive once more.

The story Bryant and her fellow prosecutors advised the jury went like this: Moye had come to Distinctive’s condominium anticipating intercourse, as they’d maybe had intercourse earlier than. However as soon as he arrived, she wasn’t excited by sleeping with him. She wasn’t excited by paying a lot consideration to him in any respect. Her children now asleep, Distinctive spent a lot of the evening speaking to her boyfriend, Parris, in rural Virginia, planning for his or her future.

Isaac Moye spent the evening watching her speak on the telephone, the prosecution alleged, getting progressively extra upset in regards to the consideration she wasn’t paying him. And when she hung up the telephone the ultimate time, the decision that ended after 3 o’clock within the morning, he lastly snapped.

The prosecution’s reply to the thriller of Distinctive’s disappearance was altogether frequent: A man acquired jealous, thought he was owed one thing and punished the lady who wouldn’t give it to him.

She hadn’t been silenced as a result of she’d witnessed a homicide. She hadn’t been snatched by a serial killer and thrown right into a automobile. She wasn’t going by “Lexis” or “Hollywood.” She wasn’t waitressing in Atlanta or Atlantic Metropolis.

Distinctive Harris wasn’t mysteriously lacking, Bryant advised the jury. Distinctive Harris was merely, tragically, gone.

After studying of Moye’s arrest, I couldn’t cease eager about how I had been fallacious. What number of, many individuals had been fallacious, in speculating the which means of Distinctive’s disappearance and potential dying. In hypothesizing unlikely tales.

Through the trial, I discovered myself considering much less in regards to the circumstances of her disappearance and extra in regards to the circumstances of her life — data that got here out in items, recounted by family and friends on the witness stand.

By the point Distinctive had moved away from Richmond, the daddy of her sons owed her 1000’s of {dollars} in little one assist. She was eking by with SNAP advantages whereas ready for an upcoming court docket date that she hoped would lead to him being ordered to pay. After she went lacking, he advised police, in a video clip performed for the jury, that he was harmless of inflicting her disappearance however admitted that he’d hit Distinctive just a few occasions after they acquired into fights.

When she left him and moved again to Washington, she began to attempt to make a brand new life, to fulfill new individuals. She met the condominium complicated’s upkeep man, who a few years earlier had been convicted of felony homicide, who residents thought was creepy, who was fired shortly after Distinctive’s disappearance, as a result of — Moye’s protection lawyer confirmed with a detective on the witness stand — he was getting into residents’ properties, allegedly, with out permission.

She hung out with a person who, in line with a police affidavit detailing the investigation into her disappearance, had three ex-partners who reported that he’d been abusive to them.

She hung out with Moye, who, in line with court docket data, had pleaded responsible to sex-related offenses earlier in his life.

Somebody allegedly gave her herpes. A bottle of remedy remedy was present in her rest room after her disappearance. Distinctive didn’t speak about who had handed on the STD, a pal testified on the trial, however she did speak about how the illness had devastated her, as a result of it made her fear about kissing her youngsters.

She met Parris, who turned her new boyfriend, who was so decided to construct a vibrant future for himself that he’d just lately enrolled in a Labor Division-sponsored residential job-training program in rural Virginia. When he left for Job Corps, he and Distinctive talked on the telephone each evening, he advised the jury. They have been eager about shifting in collectively when he completed his coaching to turn out to be a wildland firefighter. She despatched him an image of herself within the Halloween costume she deliberate to put on — an attractive ladybug, however nonetheless carrying her Dolce & Gabbana glasses — and he advised her that he didn’t assume she ought to put on the costume. Not as a result of he was jealous, however as a result of he anxious that the revealing costume may make her a goal.

And that was what struck me like a thunderbolt through the trial, in a approach that it by no means struck me as a youthful reporter. Distinctive was surrounded by potential risks. Not due to bizarre, singular circumstances, however due to frequent ones. She was at risk financially, due to an ex who hadn’t paid little one assist. She’d been at risk, probably, from a number of males who had allegedly abused different ladies. Her well being had been endangered by somebody who gave her a sexually transmitted illness.

She’d been surrounded by potential risks, like the ladies I’ve spent the previous 5 years receiving telephone calls from, despondent over the methods methods and societies had failed them, by no means realizing when the act of attempting to stay her life would finish her life as a substitute.

There was a method during which Distinctive was unusual, a minimum of in line with her sister Ashley’s testimony. That approach was how a lot belief Distinctive had in different individuals. Ashley attributed this to Distinctive’s innate decency. Distinctive at all times had others’ greatest pursuits at coronary heart, Ashley mentioned, so it was unfathomable to her that others would possibly want her hurt.

Ashley mentioned that Distinctive had studying challenges that had made college troublesome for her, however that she had plentiful emotional intelligence and that individuals naturally wished to be round her. She was the keeper of household celebrations, the one to mark everybody’s birthday months prematurely on the calendar she stored on her wall. She had deliberate on enrolling in lessons to turn out to be a therapeutic massage therapist or licensed nursing assistant — serving to professions, each.

Ashley was the one member of her household to attend each day of the three-week trial. Within the 13 years her household had spent praying for decision, that they had been pressured to maneuver on, whilst their lives have been forged astray by one defining occasion. Distinctive’s grandfather, who had climbed into the dumpsters, had died with out ever discovering out what had occurred to his granddaughter. Distinctive’s brother, who had tried to look out for his nephews, was now incarcerated himself. Distinctive’s cousin Tiffanee, the primary grownup to understand Distinctive was lacking after her daughter’s birthday sleepover, got here to the trial to testify and left sobbing, lacking her greatest pal and nonetheless questioning, in any case these years, whether or not there was something she may have carried out to forestall the disappearance.

Ashley advised me that the household had determined it wouldn’t be a good suggestion for Valencia to come back to court docket. As years had handed since Distinctive’s disappearance, Valencia’s willpower to seek out justice for her daughter had solely sharpened. At the very least one former detective had complained to her personal supervisor that Valencia merely wouldn’t let up. The detective admitted to this on the trial — that the detective was annoyed, as a result of, when she was in control of the investigation, Valencia was contacting the police precinct a number of occasions a day to ask what they have been doing for her daughter.

I assumed Ashley meant that it will be a good suggestion for Valencia to keep away from the trial for the sake of her psychological well being, however she later clarified that she meant it may not be a good suggestion for the trial. The worry was that Valencia, lastly encountering the person allegedly liable for her daughter’s dying, would possibly erupt in rage.

Valencia lastly did come, on the day of closing arguments. She wore a vibrant pink jogging swimsuit. She introduced family and friends along with her, they usually wore pink, too. She’d wished to put on the T-shirts she’d had made years in the past, those with Distinctive’s face and Valencia’s telephone quantity, however courtroom guidelines wouldn’t permit the general public show of advocacy. Pink had been Distinctive’s favourite colour, so she settled on that, a secret show as a substitute.

We hadn’t spoken since I wrote about her daughter years in the past; it’s my coverage to not communicate with individuals I interview until they attain out to me first. I by no means wished to intrude. However she acknowledged me virtually immediately, and even on one of the emotional and consequential days of her life, she took the time to inform me that my try and seize Distinctive’s story greater than a decade in the past had been significant, that I used to be “an actual one.”

That was sort of her to say. However there was a cause I wished to attempt to inform the story once more now — not simply with the advantage of new proof, but in addition with new perspective. As a girl in my 20s, I had been allured and captivated by the concept unsolved mysteries are alluring and fascinating. As a girl in my 40s, I’m extra attuned to the chance that the truths behind these mysteries are simply desperately unhappy. “True crime” focuses on the extraordinary. However true crimes are bizarre and all too frequent.

Distinctive Harris would as we speak be a 37-year-old mom of youngsters if she hadn’t gone lacking one October evening in 2010.

After two full days of deliberations, the jury introduced that it had come to a unanimous determination: Isaac Moye was responsible of homicide within the second diploma.

Valencia let loose a cry I can’t even actually describe, the precise intersection of glee and aid and ache, then swallowed the sound virtually as quickly because it had come out of her mouth because the choose requested order within the courtroom.

A couple of minutes later, she got here into the hallway and fell onto her knees, thanking God that justice had been served. As a lot because it could possibly be served. As a lot as there could possibly be justice.


A earlier model of this text misspelled the identify of Distinctive Harris’s cousin Tiffanee. This model has been corrected.

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