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Old August 14th, 2007, 06:28 AM   #1
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More Crap From China

Mattel Recalling More Chinese-Made Toys



By NATASHA METZLER,

Associated Press Writer

8 minutes ago





Toy-making giant Mattel Inc. issued recalls Tuesday for millions of Chinese-made toys that contain magnets that can be swallowed by children or could have lead paint.



The recall includes 7.3 million play sets, including Polly Pocket dolls and Batman action figures, and 1.5 million die cast cars that contain lead paint.



The Polly Pocket and Batman recalls were announced on the company's Web site. The recall of lead-painted cars was announced at a mid-morning news conference by the Consumer Product Safety Commission in Washington.



Nancy A. Nord, acting CPSC chairman, said no injuries had been reported with any of the products involved in the recall.



"The scope of these recalls is intentionally large to prevent any injuries from occurring," she told the news conference.



It was the latest blow to the toy industry, which has had a string of recalled products from China, ranging from faulty tires to tainted toothpaste. With more than 80 percent of toys sold worldwide made in China, toy sellers are nervous that shoppers will shy away from their products.



The recall involving lead paint was Mattel's second in two weeks. Earlier this month, consumers were warned about 1.5 million Chinese-made toys that contain lead paint.



Among the toys recalled Tuesday are 253,000 Sarge brand cars, because the surface paint could contain lead levels in excess of federal standard. The 2 1/2-inch, 1-inch high car looks like a military jeep.



Also recalled were 345,000 Batman and "One Piece" action figures, 683,000 Barbie and Tanner play sets and 1 million Doggie Day Care play sets.



In full-page ads Tuesday in The New York Times and other newspapers, Mattel said it was "one of the most trusted names with parents" and was "working extremely hard to address your concerns and continue creating safe, entertaining toys for you and your children."



Mattel recalling more Chinese-made toys - Yahoo! News
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Old August 14th, 2007, 06:48 AM   #2
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I thought this was interesting. The link is to the full article.






Quote:

The growing crisis over the safety of China's exports claimed a new casualty yesterday with the suicide of a Chinese factory owner involved in the recall of 1.5m toys made for the world's biggest toy company.





Zhang Shuhong, head of the Lee Der Industrial Company, was reported by a state-owned newspaper to have killed himself following China's decision to impose an export ban on the firm.

Lee Der is a contract manufacturer for Mattel, the US toymaker which was forced to recall more than 1m products around the world after they were found to contain potentially dangerous levels of lead paint.



Chinese boss of toy firm involved in Mattel recall commits suicide - Telegraph








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Old August 14th, 2007, 07:03 AM   #3
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Originally Posted by CrazyFlamingos

I thought this was interesting. The link is to the full article.


Yeah, I saw that article too.



But I bet that more people were involved in China in this lack of quality control in manufacturing these toys regarding lead in the paint on these toys.



(I just wonder, though, why Mattel would have allowed those tiny magnets to be included with these toys in the first place. You'd think that that design of these toys with tiny magnets was faulty to begin with...regardless of where these toys were manufactured. I'd think that someone at Mattel should have reconsidered this toy design.)
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Old August 14th, 2007, 07:59 AM   #4
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Quote:
Originally Posted by baloney_detector
Yeah, I saw that article too.



But I bet that more people were involved in China in this lack of quality control in manufacturing these toys regarding lead in the paint on these toys.



(I just wonder, though, why Mattel would have allowed those tiny magnets to be included with these toys in the first place. You'd think that that design of these toys with tiny magnets was faulty to begin with...regardless of where these toys were manufactured. I'd think that someone at Mattel should have reconsidered this toy design.)


Low cost of manufacturing is all I think of.



Why else would the US outsource the toy industry to save money on labor costs?
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Old August 14th, 2007, 08:19 AM   #5
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Quote:
Originally Posted by highway80west
Low cost of manufacturing is all I think of.



Why else would the US outsource the toy industry to save money on labor costs?


I have a former co-worker/friend of mine who lives today in the US and who grew up in Hong Kong. And he has told me quite a few horror stories of what some factories in China are like. Environmental controls for the safety of the workers are a relatively new thing there and quite often, he's said, they will cut corners in the materials that go into the products that they produce.



So, it's not only the labor that is cheap there but, in some cases, they do whatever they can to minimize costs...no matter what effects those products my have on the end-user of those products...or the safety concerns of the workers who produce such products.



What we are seeing might only be the tip of the iceberg, so to speak.
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Old August 14th, 2007, 09:38 AM   #6
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Quote:
Originally Posted by baloney_detector
I have a former co-worker/friend of mine who lives today in the US and who grew up in Hong Kong. And he has told me quite a few horror stories of what some factories in China are like. Environmental controls for the safety of the workers are a relatively new thing there and quite often, he's said, they will cut corners in the materials that go into the products that they produce.



So, it's not only the labor that is cheap there but, in some cases, they do whatever they can to minimize costs...no matter what effects those products my have on the end-user of those products...or the safety concerns of the workers who produce such products.



What we are seeing might only be the tip of the iceberg, so to speak.


And it may get worse before it gets better.
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Old September 30th, 2007, 05:27 AM   #7
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Michigan State Representative Kathy Angerer sent to her constituents an Email explaining the fiscal dilemma that the State was in, and her work in attempting to arrive at a resolution. The Democrats want to raise taxes, and the Republicans want to reduce spending. The Governor has resolved to shut down government at Sunday, Midnight if there was no resolution by that time.



I sent this Email to State Representative Kathy Angerer in response to her Email concerning the Michigan Dilemma.



---------------------------------------------------------------

Back in 1992, my Congressman, William D. Ford, Democrat, Michigan, sent out a flier to his interested constituents about the pending free trade agreements in the Congress, requesting our views on the legislation. I wrote back: "It is well known in this country that the United States has a well advanced economic system and society; advanced beyond the economies of some of the other countries with which we trade. Our working people are protected in the workplace by legislation which requires a safe workplace environment. Our manufacturers are required to clean discharges into the environment to limit pollution. Many working people have contracted with employers a retirement program, and health insurance. Compensations for labor have advanced commensurate with the liberties and freedoms of the Americans, allowing Americans to have a more autonomous lifestyle. The United States is being invaded by goods from foreign countries that have provided a haven to our manufacturers who wish to avoid the costs of a clean environment, and a free people. Some of these countries have manufacturers of their own who avoid these responsibilities. The Americans cannot compete on this type of "free trade" basis. To compete, the Americans would have to regress back fifty to one hundred years, a move hardly acceptable by the American people."



I wrote about Adam Smith, a British economist who has been quoted by American statesmen, and Justices of the Supreme Court of the United States, who wrote, in his book Wealth of Nations, published in 1776, "If the free importation of foreign manufactures were permitted, several of the home manufactures would probably suffer, and some of them, perhaps, go to ruin altogether...". He noted that "two great engines for enriching the country, therefore, were restraints upon importation, and encouragements to exportation." Mr. Smith had studied under Professor Francis Hutcheson, who had written, in his book System of Moral Philosophy, in the chapter Of the Nature of Civil Laws and their Execution: "Foreign materials should be imported and even premiums given, when necessary, that all our own hands may be employed; and that, by exporting them again manufactured, we may obtain from abroad the price of our labours. Foreign manufactures and products ready for consumption should be made dear to the consumer by high duties, if we cannot altogether prohibit the consumption;..."



Congressman Ford voted against the free trade and fast track legislation.



What Adam Smith and Francis Hutcheson are saying is: If you do A, then B will happen.



A — Eliminate duties and tariffs on goods imported into this country from the lesser developed countries.



B — Manufactures will increase in the lesser developed countries, and will decrease in this country; some manufactures here will close down; they will move their businesses to the lesser developed countries; workers in this country will lose their jobs; the economy in this country will shrink.



Well, the Congress did A, and B happened.



The following Michigan Legislators, with their federal legislative districts noted, voted for one or more of the free trade agreements, and fast track legislation:



Pete Hoekstra (2), Vernon Ehlers (3), Dave Camp (4), Fred Upton (6), Nick Smith (7), Mike Rogers (, Joseph Knollenberg (9), Candace Miller (10), Thaddeus McCotter (11), Sander Levin (12), John Dingell (15).



Senators Carl Levin and Debbie Stabenow both voted for more than one of the free trade agreements.



These legislators were warned about this over 200 years ago and they did it anyway. Now Michigan, along with many other States, is paying the price of their folly. So, let government shut down for 2 or 3 months, without paying any of those on government payroll. This should save a lot of money. The named legislators can be looked to for the reasons for the shutdown.
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Old September 30th, 2007, 05:29 AM   #8
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Michigan State Representative Kathy Angerer sent to her constituents an Email explaining the fiscal dilemma that the State was in, and her work in attempting to arrive at a resolution. The Democrats want to raise taxes, and the Republicans want to reduce spending. The Governor has resolved to shut down government at Sunday, Midnight if there was no resolution by that time.



I sent this Email to State Representative Kathy Angerer in response to her Email concerning the Michigan Dilemma.



---------------------------------------------------------------

Back in 1992, my Congressman, William D. Ford, Democrat, Michigan, sent out a flier to his interested constituents about the pending free trade agreements in the Congress, requesting our views on the legislation. I wrote back: "It is well known in this country that the United States has a well advanced economic system and society; advanced beyond the economies of some of the other countries with which we trade. Our working people are protected in the workplace by legislation which requires a safe workplace environment. Our manufacturers are required to clean discharges into the environment to limit pollution. Many working people have contracted with employers a retirement program, and health insurance. Compensations for labor have advanced commensurate with the liberties and freedoms of the Americans, allowing Americans to have a more autonomous lifestyle. The United States is being invaded by goods from foreign countries that have provided a haven to our manufacturers who wish to avoid the costs of a clean environment, and a free people. Some of these countries have manufacturers of their own who avoid these responsibilities. The Americans cannot compete on this type of "free trade" basis. To compete, the Americans would have to regress back fifty to one hundred years, a move hardly acceptable by the American people."



I wrote about Adam Smith, a British economist who has been quoted by American statesmen, and Justices of the Supreme Court of the United States, who wrote, in his book Wealth of Nations, published in 1776, "If the free importation of foreign manufactures were permitted, several of the home manufactures would probably suffer, and some of them, perhaps, go to ruin altogether...". He noted that "two great engines for enriching the country, therefore, were restraints upon importation, and encouragements to exportation." Mr. Smith had studied under Professor Francis Hutcheson, who had written, in his book System of Moral Philosophy, in the chapter Of the Nature of Civil Laws and their Execution: "Foreign materials should be imported and even premiums given, when necessary, that all our own hands may be employed; and that, by exporting them again manufactured, we may obtain from abroad the price of our labours. Foreign manufactures and products ready for consumption should be made dear to the consumer by high duties, if we cannot altogether prohibit the consumption;..."



Congressman Ford voted against the free trade and fast track legislation.



What Adam Smith and Francis Hutcheson are saying is: If you do A, then B will happen.



A — Eliminate duties and tariffs on goods imported into this country from the lesser developed countries.



B — Manufactures will increase in the lesser developed countries, and will decrease in this country; some manufactures here will close down; they will move their businesses to the lesser developed countries; workers in this country will lose their jobs; the economy in this country will shrink.



Well, the Congress did A, and B happened.



The following Michigan Legislators, with their federal legislative districts noted, voted for one or more of the free trade agreements, and fast track legislation:



Pete Hoekstra (2), Vernon Ehlers (3), Dave Camp (4), Fred Upton (6), Nick Smith (7), Mike Rogers 8, Joseph Knollenberg (9), Candace Miller (10), Thaddeus McCotter (11), Sander Levin (12), John Dingell (15).



Senators Carl Levin and Debbie Stabenow both voted for more than one of the free trade agreements.



These legislators were warned about this over 200 years ago and they did it anyway. Now Michigan, along with many other States, is paying the price of their folly. So, let government shut down for 2 or 3 months, without paying any of those on government payroll. This should save a lot of money. The named legislators can be looked to for the reasons for the shutdown.
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Old September 30th, 2007, 12:00 PM   #9
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CNN — LOU DOBBS TONIGHT — Aired September 20, 2007 - 18:00 ET



KITTY PILGRIM, CNN ANCHOR: Well, more Congressional testimony today about how Communist China is flooding this country with millions of dangerous toys and poisonous food products.



Lori Wallach with Global Trade Watch was one of the people who testified today on Capitol Hill and she joins us now. Thanks, Lori, for being with us.



You really do know your stuff on this issue. I've seen you on Capitol Hill many times over the past months. One of the things you say — and you told the House Subcommittee on Commerce, Trade and Consumer Protection today is that the root cause of this is U.S. trade policy.



Can you explain that a bit for our viewers?



LORI WALLACH, PUBLIC CITIZEN: Basically, we've seen a series of trade agreements that resulted in good jobs out, bad products in. For instance, right before NAFTA was the peak of U.S. toy production at home. After NAFTA, the companies moved for the $6 a day wages. Then, in 2001, after Congress voted to let China into the WTO, all the jobs went to $1 a day China, to a point where now, literally, we have 25 percent of the jobs in the industry. So it's not surprising the production has been moved to countries like China, where there's no safety structure.



Are we shocked that then when those toys get sent back in, they're dangerous?



PILGRIM: Yes.



WALLACH: We've created a problem with our trade agreements.



PILGRIM: It certainly seems so. We have some Peru and Panama agreements pending. Will this make the problem worse, do you believe?



WALLACH: Well, if the definition of insanity is to do the same thing and expect a different result, these are some crazy ideas to expand NAFTA to Peru and Panama, which is what's at stake. So we're taking the NAFTA model, which both sets limits on safety standards and limits how much products can be inspected at the border, and we're literally incorporating the worst part of NAFTA and WTO and extending those failed agreements to more countries. It's a very bad idea.



PILGRIM: One of the things that you explained so very well is how the U.S. is limited in their inspections of foreign operations. Why is that? Is that built into the trade agreements?



WALLACH: So, trade agreements like NAFTA, like the NAFTA expansions to Peru and Panama, they have a rule that says you can't treat foreign goods differently than you treat your domestic goods. Now, in the case of imported food or toys, that's crazy because when you have a production in a place where — the business guys call China the wild, wild east — there's no regulation, then you need really tight inspection on the way back, versus in the U.S., there are many levels of inspection. The final check is the final touch. But under our trade agreements, we're required to keep domestic and foreign goods the same, even if we have a good reason, a serious safety reason based in fact to do otherwise.



PILGRIM: So these are written right into the agreements? We agree to this up front?



WALLACH: It's crazy, but I always hoped members of Congress didn't know. But now they know and that's why they shouldn't vote for these Peru and Panama NAFTA expansions.



Now, the thing is we need to fix our trade agreements. We need to update our laws because, you know, the laws were written when a lot of this stuff was made here. We need to update our laws to take into account it's being made in places where there is no safety standard. And we need to get money from the importers to pay for the extra expenses of inspection in China and at the border.



They wanted to go for dollar a day wages and get rid of all those jobs, they should pay for the added costs to make sure the products they want to send back under those conditions are safe. Let's not add insult to injury.



PILGRIM: And yet they say they're raising prices in the interests of safety. Is that a bit duplicitous?



WALLACH: Well, if you look at the profit margins of these companies that offshore jobs from the U.S., where they were paying union wages and benefits, to a dollar a day in China, where they're dumping their waste on the ground, etc. It's very duplicitous. They can — they can take a nip out of the profits to make sure our kids aren't being exposed to dangerous toys, so that they can profit through race to the bottom trade agreements.



PILGRIM: Now, Lori, one of the things I love about talking to you is that you not only point out the flaws, you propose some suggestions.



So let me run through a few of yours.



Eighty percent of the toys sold in this country are made in China. In your testimony today, you urged a three-pronged approach. And we'll put this up so our viewers can take a look at it, too — expand and improve authority of domestic inspection and safety agencies. You also say increase funding for U.S. imports both overseas and at the border. And after provisions of U.S. trade agreements are altered, alert provisions of U.S. trade agreements which limit border inspection of imports.



All three of those things have to be done simultaneously to actually remedy this problem.



WALLACH: Well, here's the crazy thing. Most Americans don't realize that by getting into trade agreements like NAFTA or WTO or this proposed expansion of NAFTA and CAFTA to Peru and Panama, we agree to make all of our domestic laws conform to the trade agreements. And when we have a law that's more safety protective, more pro-environment or health, we can get challenged in a foreign tribunal.



So here's the thing, if Congress did exactly all the right things with their domestic law — increased inspection, put third party certification into the plants in China, etc. China, as a WTO member — something Congress delivered with a vote — has the authority to drag the U.S. to one of the WTO foreign tribunals and basically claim we have to gift get rid of our law because it's a violation of their WTO rights. It's outrageous.



We've got to change those provisions.



PILGRIM: Let me just bring out Nancy Nord, the acting chairman of the CPSC, had this to say about — there are going to be new recalls and she had this to say about the situation.



(BEGIN VIDEO CLIP)



NANCY NORD, ACTING CHAIRMAN, CPSC: While it may appear that we're undergoing an epidemic of lead paint on toys, these recalls have served their intended purpose. Not only are they getting violative products off the shelves and out of consumers' hands, but they have caused the entire toy industry to change practices to prevent such violations from occurring in the future.



(END VIDEO CLIP)



PILGRIM: We only have a few minutes, but there are expected more recalls. So isn't this explaining the problem away a bit?



WALLACH: Well, first of all, recalls don't give back all the dangerous products. The trick is to not get them on the market. But listening to Chairman Nord, I have to say, she should be an export herself — right out of that job. We need someone who actually is interested in protecting our safety.



What she's basically saying is trust the companies. But the fact that we have all these recalls is evidence the companies regulating themselves aren't cutting it. And all this stuff is getting out to our kids.



Plus, think of all the small companies. Think of the ones that don't have the fancy brand names. I bet the problem is a lot bigger than the recalls, because the only way we ever know anything is wrong is if a company fesses up.



There's no Consumer Product Safety Council inspector. There's no one watching what's going on. If the company didn't fess up, our children are probably playing with the stuff. That's why we need new government policies, change the trade agreements and more funding for inspection paid for by the companies that took off to the dollar a day unsafe venues.



PILGRIM: Lori Wallach, we are glad you're on the case.



And thanks for talking to us tonight.



WALLACH: Thank you.



PILGRIM: Lori Wallach of Public Citizen.
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Old October 19th, 2007, 02:44 AM   #10
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CNN — LOU DOBBS TONIGHT — Aired October 18, 2007 - 18:00 ET



LOU DOBBS, CNN ANCHOR: Well, communist China is, well, expanding its economy, expanding its military. And it is flush with cash, mostly Yankee dollars, buying up corporations all over the world now. It is the latest object of interest to the United States government, which seems to be awakening to the issue after, for example, China has decided to invest in Bear Stearns.



China already America's banker — the second largest holder of American debt, bought up with the proceeds of our record trade deficit.



As Christine Romans now reports, the Chinese are putting all of those Yankee dollars to work and not in those Yankee interests.



CHRISTINE ROMANS, CNN CORRESPONDENT (voice-over): Is America's banker looking to buy a piece of an American investment bank?



A top Chinese banking official this week says CITIC Group, the overseas investment arm of the Chinese government, is interested in a stake in Bear Stearns — a Wall Street institution that survived the crash of '29, but was battered by the mortgage crisis.



A day later, Civic issued a statement saying a deal is not imminent.



But what is clear is that China has the intent and the funds to buy almost anything it wants — and financial services are next.



CHARLES MCMILLION, MBG INFORMATION SERVICES: Investment banking is a unique industry. It gives them just a phenomenal perch from which to learn about the technologies of all of our industries, the best management practices of all of our industry. And that's part of the larger Chinese strategy.



ROMANS: Bear Stearns would not comment.



China has been an aggressive buyer of the world's natural resources. It has sought major technology assets, like the 3Com deal raising alarms in Congress.



China has the money to spend thanks to U.S. trade policies that led to record trade deficits. China's war chest of foreign currency has exploded, from just over $200 billion in 2001 to more than $1.4 trillion today. Now, China's economic planners say they want to put those dollars to work.



WILLIAM HAWKINS, U.S. BUSINESS AND INDUSTRY COUNCIL: All of this is being done by the government of China. This is not private enterprise. This is not business as usual. This is the government allocating these, you know, hundreds of billions of dollars for government objectives.



ROMANS: China's reserves are rising by at least $10 billion a week this year. Economist McMillon says consider that government-owned Lenovo bought IBM's PC business in 2005 for $1.25 billion. That means China could buy eight such companies every week.



(END VIDEO TAPE)



ROMANS: As the dollar declines, there are concerns that China may be tempted to sell off U.S. Treasury assets, ultimately driving up interest rates in this country. With such a huge war chest, even that threat gives China incredible leverage over the U.S. economy. And, indeed, in the month of August, both Japan and China and Taiwan's central banks were huge sellers.



DOBBS: Well, look, you know, because we — we look at the independent, nonpartisan reality and it freezes a bit from what some other news organizations, for example, may be doing.



Fact — the dollar is now at an all time low against the euro.



Fact — China and Japan both, with those immense reserves, the principal holder of American dollars and hard currency, are driving that dollar lower because of their change in strategy. China, in particular, is no longer interested in our credit markets, which it has been sustaining. Now it wants hard assets and is pursuing this.



And deals with The Carlisle Group with The Blackstone Group and rumored with the...



ROMANS: Bear Stearns this week.



DOBBS: ...the Bear Stearns deal. I mean...



ROMANS: And also the Bain Capital, Rahway, 3Com...



DOBBS: ...it is — and 3Com, which the CFIUS should take two minutes to meet and reject and continue — and Henry Paulson, the Treasury secretary, says he wants to recuse himself. The man is an absolute — I mean he is being absolutely derelict. He's the Treasury secretary. He doesn't have to recuse himself. He knows on its face it's an idiotic thing to approve and he should take steps to simply dissuade the Communist Chinese — period.



ROMANS: We're expecting a letter from several senators tomorrow, Lou — not to the Treasury secretary, because he's recused himself, but to a deputy secretary saying they're against that deal.



DOBBS: Yes...



ROMANS: The Rahway/3Com deal.



DOBBS: And to be clear, to all the — OK, we'll go to — with imbeciles right now, who consider themselves free traders at any cost, I'm not talking about protectionism here. I'm not talking about economic isolationism, because I believe profoundly in international trade. But I also believe in pursuing the national interests, just as China does and has great strictures on foreign investment there, as does every other major developed nation.



It is time for this country, this administration and this Congress to wake up to what is the national interest and the common good — period.



ROMANS: One of these economists today told me we're at the beginning, Lou, of a five to 10-year trend of all of those dollars from our trade deficits and petrodollars, frankly, coming back from government-owned entities buying up U.S. companies.



DOBBS: Sure. Because we are at a stage in which we are watching that amazing amount of national debt and foreign trade debt, which now exceeds $6 trillion. It's rising faster than the national debt. And it is a crisis for this country, and certainly for a leadership in this country that is simply overwhelmed by the challenges. And I hope that at some point, they will find themselves up to meeting those challenges, rather than recusing their little darling selves.
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