I.R.S. RECORDS

I.R.S. RECORDS HISTORY

        "I.R.S. always did mean something, and what we've seen...is that people actually buy
        the label because they know it has one vision, and we're true to that vision."
                                                            --Miles Copeland (Billboard, December 2, 1995)


Miles Axe Copeland, III began his career in the music industry as an agent and manager. Miles managed a number of artists who would ultimately be signed to A&M Records and I.R.S. Records including Squeeze, The Police, Chelsea, The Fall and Alternative TV. In 1977, he founded Illegal Records, Deptford Records and Step Forward Records in Great Britain riding the punk, punk rock and new wave genres.

In March 1979, Copeland optioned the single "Roxanne" by The Police to A&M Records. The deal was that A&M would manufacture and distribute the single and Copeland would market, promote and arrange a tour for the Police. The band signed with A&M a few weeks later.

Brother Ian Copeland established Frontier Booking International (F.B.I.) for the first tour by The Police--the widely publicized U.S. tour with Ian driving the van, no roadies, and shared hotel rooms.

Later in 1979, Miles Copeland established a presence for these artists in the United States and Canada when negotiated a distribution deal with A&M Records establishing the International Record Syndicate (I.R.S.).

Copeland found his first and only president of I.R.S. Records in Jay Boberg who was a college radio promotion man with A&M Records in 1979. Copeland recognized Jay's success in promoting The Police and other punk acts. When he finalized his agreement with A&M, Copeland offered Boberg the presidency of I.R.S. Records. The two built the label together. Boberg would remain president of I.R.S. until 1994 when they sold the company.

I.R.S. began as the U.S. distributor for Copeland's British artists on seven labels.

      Deptford Fun City Records (Alternative TV, Henry Badowski, Squeeze)
      Fashion Music (Fashion)
      Illegal Records (Founded in 1977 and ran until about 1991. Copeland launched it to support the first Police single "Fall Out/Nothing Achieving." Illegal distributed BJ Records (Brian James' initials). Its artist roster included The Cramps, The Humans, Lords of the New Church, R.E.M., Skafish, Root Boy Slim, and Wasmo Nariz.)
      Industrial Records (Operated from 1976-1981 with artist Throbbing Gristle)
      Rough Trade Records (Dream Syndicate, The Fall, The Monochrome Set)
      Step Forward Records (Founded 1977 by Copeland and Mark Perry. Featured artists Chelsea, The Fall)
      Spy Records (John Cale, The Necessaries)

Copeland also established a number of music publishing divisions including Bugle Music Publishing and Bugle Songs, Ltd., Illegal Songs, I.R.S. Music, I.R.S. Songs, and Firstars Music. All of the divisions were ultimately housed under the Bugle Publishing Group.

Still later, with Mike Gormley, Miles Copeland created Los Angeles Personal Direction (L.A.P.D.), an artist management company.

Now Copeland could offer artists a complete package management, booking, recording and music publishing. Typically, all of Copeland's businesses had offices in Los Angeles and London. His music publishing concern also had offices in Nashville.

Henry Badowski, The Cramps, Brian James and Wazmo Nariz signed to I.R.S. Records in 1979.

The I.R.S. Man logo was first used commercially in September 1979. It was filed with the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office on June 17, 1982 and was registered on July 12, 1983. I.R.S. also trademarked the word "Cassingle." Its first commercial use was June 22, 1982. It attained trademark registration status on June 28, 1983.

From 1979 until 1981, I.R.S. Records used a white label ringed by a rainbow. From 1981 until 1985, its labels were silver with a maroon I.R.S. Man at the lower left edge. Most record labels were customized with the band logo or art.

1980

I.R.S. Records had a $25 annual service charge to colleges. I.R.S. felt college radio playlists had to different from commercial stations in the same market in order to get attention.

Berlin, The Dead Kennedys, The Go-Go's and Oingo Boingo signed in 1980. The Go-Go's would become I.R.S. Records biggest-selling act. The Go-Go's was a four-way equal partnership. Newcomer Oingo Boingo and The Buzzcocks each had a Billboard Top 100 album.

The Dead Kennedys were the reason Copeland began yet another record label, Faulty Products in 1980. Part of the A&M/I.R.S. agreement was that A&M could elect not to promote I.R.S. products. A&M passed on The Kennedys album (SP 70014, Fresh Fruit for Rotting Vegetables) and single (IR 9016, Police Truck/Holiday in Cambodia) because it felt the group's name was in poor taste. Miles created Faulty as his independent label. Its independence is questionable. The stock numbers listed here were within the I.R.S. album and singles series A&M used and Faulty's address was just a few blocks from A&M at 633 N. LaBrea, Suite A.

1981

Alternative TV and Renaissance signed to I.R.S. in 1981. The Bangles signed to Faulty Products because neither Copeland nor the group wanted The Bangles on the same label as The Go-Go's. Their EP was originally released on Faulty and reissued by I.R.S. in 1983. Also, future Gold Mountain Ltd./A&M artists The Textones recorded a single for Faulty Products. Faulty was abandoned in 1983.

In 1981, I.R.S. was confronted with legal disputes brought by The Cramps and The Go-Go's.

In 1981, I.R.S. had its first RIAA gold certification with The Go-Go's Beauty and the Beat album. The Go-Go's claim the distinction of being the first all-female band to have a #1 album on the Billboard Pop Chart. The group was the only artist from I.R.S. ever nominated for Grammy® awards (1981 as Best New Artist and in 1982 their Vacation album was nominated in the Best Album Package category). In 1981, they also had a Top 10 and Top 20 single on the Billboard Pop Singles chart. Billboard named the Go-Go's the #22 Best New Album Artist and #9 Best New Duo/Group Album Artist in its annual Number 1 Awards. Artists The Fleshtones, Renaissance and Wall of Voodoo each had a Billboard Pop 200 album.

1982

I.R.S. serviced its promotional video clips to 30 clubs and 20 cable stations around the United States. I.R.S. also used the clips as part of its retail distribution to introduce new groups.

I.R.S. Records introduced the cassingle (cassette single) with a retail price of $2.98. The first one to be test marketed was the Go-Go's "Vacation" in Atlanta.

The Cosmetics, English Beat, the Lords of the New Church and R.E.M. signed to I.R.S. in 1982. The Humans had a 47-minute promotional film of their song "Happy Hour" and were signed in December 1982. The Go-Go's were back on the Billboard Pop album and singles chart with both a Top 10 album and a Top 10 single. The RIAA granted a platinum certification for their Beauty and the Beat album--the first platinum record for I.R.S. English Beat and R.E.M. both had Top 40 albums. Wall of Voodoo had a Top 200 album and a Top 100 single and shot their video of "Mexican Radio" in Tijuana Mexico.

The Dead Kennedys recorded an album for I.R.S. in March 1982 at Hyde Street Studios in San Francisco. John Cuniberti engineered the sessions and Thom Wilson prodcued them. None of the Dead Kennedys recordings were released through the distribution deal with A&M Records.

BILLBOARD TALENT IN ACTION 1982

CATEGORYARTISTTITLE
Top Pop Artists1. Go-Go's (6)
Top Pop Albums2. Go-Go'sBeauty and the Beat
Top Pop Album Artists Duos/Groups1. Go-Go's (2)
Top Pop Singles Artists 6. Go-Go's (4)
Top Pop Singles Artists--Duos/Groups 9. Go-Go's (4)
Top Pop Singles Go-Go's (4) 25. We Got the Beat
63. Our Lips Are Sealed
87. Vacation

1983

In January, the Go-Go's reached an out of court settlement with I.R.S. The label had sued the group claiming it had the right to terminate their contract based on a dispute over the label's payment of advances to them.

Miles, Ian and Stewart Copeland formed a film and television production company, Copeland & Power with Derek Power. The Alarm, the original quartet of The Animals, and Barry Diamond signed in 1983. The Alarm had a Top 200 Billboard Pop album while the Animals charted with two Top 100 albums and one Top 100 single. I.R.S. artists back on the Billboard Pop Charts were The English Beat with a Top 100 album and R.E.M. with a Top 100 single.

I.R.S. Records had a monthy television series on MTv titled Cutting Edge. The first episode aired on April 17, 1983. The shows featured taped profiles of band members, pieces on the recording industry, plus a look at the audience and culture. Several groups were filmed on the A&M/Charlie Chaplin Soundstage.

1984

1984 was I.R.S.'s best year on the Billboard Pop chart--nine albums and four singles by seven artists. Four of the albums were Top 40. Leading the label on the charts were the Go-Go's with a Top 20 and a Top 40 album plus Top 20, Top 40 and Top 100 singles. R.E.M. had a Top 40 album and a Top 100 single and The Alarm contributed two Top 100 albums.

BILLBOARD TALENT ALMANAC 1984

CATEGORYARTISTTITLE
Top Pop Album 50. Go-Go's
70. R.E.M.
Talk Show
Reckoning
Top Pop Album Artist #58. Go-Go's (1)
#75. R.E.M. (2)
94. The Alarm (2)
Top Pop Singles Artist 92. Go-Go's (2)
Top Pop Singles 88. Go-Go's Head Over Heels

Miles Copeland also worked his magic in film and television. He was the executive producer for Urgh! A Music War (soundtrack on A&M Records), and in negotiations with MTV that gave The Police the distinction of being the first act the network sponsored as well as a Police television special exclusive to MTV. In 1982, Jools Holland hosted a one-hour show on MTV called "The I.R.S. Show." Holland interviewed British and American new wave bands. "The I.R.S. Show" became the pilot for "I.R.S. Records' The Cutting Edge" music and interview television program. Developed for MTV, it was an hour long show that aired on the last Sunday of the month. It first appeared on May 29, 1983. Peter Zaremba of The Fleshtones hosted the show. That first show featured the world premierie of the video "Talking to a Stranger" by Hunters and Collectors, then artists with A&M. Among the I.R.S. and A&M artists who were guests on the show were The Alarm, The Bangles, Iggy Pop and Suzanne Vega. The television productions required their own management division, Copeland, Copeland, Copeland and Powell (C.C.C.P.) In 1986, it was expanded to a two hour format and was renamed. The series ran for five years. Two video collections from the show remain available, "The Best of the Cutting Edge Highlights from the Series" volumes one and two.

1985

I.R.S. Records emergence was perfect for a new television channel, MTV. The label had always pursued innovative marketing strategies and it jumped at music videos from the outset. Nearly all of the artists who recorded for I.R.S. were captured in music videos. I.R.S. created both promotional and commercial videos. The earliest commercial video was "Totally Go-Go's" filmed in December 1981 during a concert to support their first album. Other concert vides to be released by I.R.S. were "Police Around the World" in 1983 and "Prime Time Go-Go's" in 1985. "Be(a)st of I.R.S. Video" a compilation tape of ten videos by ten artists was released in 1984. Among the earliest promotional videos were The Go-Go's "Vacation" and The English Beat's "Save It for Later," both in 1982.

In 1985, the United States Senate Committee on Commerce, Science and Transportation, held hearings on the "Contents of Music and Lyrics of Records. These hearings sparked by the Parents Music Resource Center (PMRC) and spearheaded by the wives of then-Senator Al Gore and then-Secretary of State James Baker. The PMRC had asked music publishers and record companies to label their products so that consumers would be forewarned of sexual, promotion of violence, drugs, alcohol and occult content. Al Gore stated the PMRC wanted, "a voluntary guide system for parents...to try to prevent their children from being exposed to material that is not appropriate for them."

The U.S. Government Printing Office printed the hearing transcripts of September 18, 1985 which included a Los Angeles Times article, "Parents Warn: Take the Sex and Shock Out of Rock." Written by Patrick Goldstein, it appeared on August 25 and contained Jay Boberg's statement representing I.R.S. Records' position. "I can't believe they're serious--I think this whole thing is ridiculous," said Boberg, 27-year-old president of I.R.S. Records. "I would fight to the death any review board that would rate our records. It's a complete intrusion of artistic expression and constitutional freedom of speech. It would be a very dark day if we were ever forced to go along with anything like that."

The article continued, "Boberg insisted that any ratings system would merely encourage kids to seek out albums that carried a warning tag. When you put ratings on things, it just arouses kids curiosity and makes them want to hear all the more. That's what happened with movie ratings. I know that when I was 16, which wasn't so long ago, if a movie was R rated, that just whetted my appetite to see what I was missing.'"

1985 AND BEYOND

I.R.S. Records left its distribution agreement with A&M at the end of April 1985. By then, the Go-Go's had produced three gold albums and two platinum albums and they were the best-selling act on I.R.S. Records. R.E.M. had given I.R.S. two gold albums. The label had released 109 albums, 68 7-inch singles and 18 12" singles. The back catalog and two current albums continued to be distributed by A&M.

I.R.S. Records and A&M Records ran a full-page ad in the December 1989 (page 93) DISCoveries magazine, "Responsible major label reissue program. Including, wherever possible: [1] material never before available on CD; [2] rare and previously unreleased tracks, [3] unpublished photos and new liner notes." The ad included photos of 15 A&M and I.R.S. CDs with notes about the additions for these first edition CDs. For I.R.S., these were:

  • The Cramps, Songs That the Lord Taught Us, original album with four alternate versions of songs and one unreleased song.
  • The Cramps, Psychedelic Jungle/Gravest Hits, second album and EP.
  • The Buzzcocks, A Different Kind of Tension/Parts 1-3, album plus the group's last three singles.
  • Let's Active, Cypress/Afoot, their first EP and first album, the song Grey Scale, and one unreleased song.
  • The Fleshtones, Living Legends Series, unreleased and rare tracks with highlights from all of their I.R.S. albums.
  • Urgh! A Music War with unavailable live material by The Police, The Cramps and other artists.
  • The Dream Syndicate, Medicine Show/This Is Not the New Dream Syndicate Album...Live!

The I.R.S. back catalog of some recordings continued active and was reissued by A&M until 1990. By 1990, I.R.S. was under EMI Records. In 1994, EMI bought I.R.S. for an estimated $20 million.

I.R.S. Records officially closed its doors on July 11, 1996.

Bugle Publishing Group had 1,000 songs in its catalog in 1997. Copeland sold it to Rondor Music International.

CHANGES TO THE I.R.S. RECORDS DISCOGRAPHY

SP 70601 was originally assigned to Doing Time on Vinyl by various artists. This album was never released.
SP 70604 was reassigned to SP 70014 after a year in release and it was also marked at full price.
SP 70606 was to be the Hunters & Collectors album but A&M Records issued it with the Oz Records imprint.
SP 70014 was originally the Dead Kennedys album Fresh Fruit which was released on December 25, 1980. The first printing has an orange sleeve with both the I.R.S. Records and Faulty Products logos. The album was recalled and reprinted with the Faulty logo and "an I.R.S. Records company." The address for A&M Records, 1416 N. LaBrea was removed on the reprint.

SOURCES:
1. www.ark21.com/about.html (defunct website)
2. Rx for College Record Cutbacks: 'Sell' Your Stations Labels Urge. Alan Penchansky. Billboard,
    November 29, 1980, 19.
3. Studio Track. Billboard, April 3, 1982, 54.
4. Retail Test for Go-Go's Cassingle. Billboard, June 26, 1982, 4.
5. Faulty Products: IRS Indie Option. Sam Sutherland. Billboard, July 17, 1982.
6. Labels Hike Video Clip Production. Laura Foti. Billboard, July 24, 1982, 1.
7. Inside Track. Billboard, February 5, 1983. 8. Copelands Join. Billboard, February 26, 1983.
9. Music Monitor. Laura Foti. Billboard, March 26, 1983.
10. Variety. IRS Ankles A&M, Seeks New Distrib. December 12, 1984.
11. IRS Through MCA May One. Paul Grein. Billboard, May 4, 1985.
12. Go-Go's Gone; Lawsuit Looming? Ethlie Ann Vare. Billboard, June 8, 1985, 48.
13. National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences.
14. I.R.S. Alternative Again; Imprints Explore Genres. Chris Morris. Billboard,
      December 2, 1995, 14.

I.R.S. RECORDS RELATED COMPANY ADDRESSES

Following are the addresses for I.R.S. related companies during the 1970s and 1980s during the distribution pact with A&M Records.

Firstars Management
Bugle Music Publishing

2410 Belmont Blvd.
Nashville, TN 37212

Firstars Management
Bugle Music Publishing

1201 16th Avenue
Nashville, TN 37212

Bugle Music Publishing
14724 Ventura Blvd.
Sherman Oaks, CA 91403

Firstars/Talent Bank Mgt.
Bugle House

21A Noel Street
London W1V 3PD England

Firstars
2431 Briarcrest Road
Beverly Hills, CA

Firstars Management
Firstars, Ltd.

21 Marlborough Place
London, NW8 OPG England

Frontier Booking International
1520 Broadway, Suite 1110
New York, NY

Frontier Booking International
9000 Sunset Blvd., #515
West Hollywood, CA 90069

Faulty Products
633 N. LaBrea, Suite A
Hollywood, CA 90036

I.R.S. RECORDS MUSIC PUBLISHING COMPANIES

Bugle Music Publishing has been listed for copyrights as follows:

1977-1995
1987-
1995-1999
1995
1996
1997-1999

Bugle Publishing
Bugle Music
Bugle Publishing Group
Bugle Songs, Ltd.
Bugle Illegal Songs, Inc.
Bugle Music Publishing

1994-1995
1994-1995
1994-1995
1994-1997

IRS Songs
IRS Music, Inc.
International Record Syndicate Music*
Illegal Songs, Inc.*

* Division of Bugle Publishing Group

I.R.S. RECORDS EMPLOYEES

Thank you to all of the very talented members of the I.R.S. Records family.

If your name does not appear on the list, please send an e-mail and let us include you in the credits. When you write, please include the years you worked at I.R.S./A&M and your job title or the name of the department where you worked. This information is also used to validate your registration for our Employee Discussion areas--a forum available exclusively for A&M artists and staff.

A - F G - M N - Z
Betsy Alexander
Keith Altomare
Kathy Bacigalupo Turner
Cary Baker
Stacy Banet
Lori Blumenthal
Jay Boberg
Barbara Bolan
Hugh Brown
Paul Colichman
Mark Cope
Miles Copeland
Tom Corson
Phil Costello
Mike Engstrom
Michael Garbo
Geoff Gans
Michael Grant
Carl Grasso
John Guarnieri
Susan Hale
Adrian Harewood
Kyle Hetherington
Karen Kelly
Barney Kilpatrick
Ann Kinney
Ann Loureiro Kline
Kristen Kupper
Dave Krieger
Bob Laul
Lauren Manduke
Richard Mazda
David Millman
Robynne Modiano
Lavonne (Meyer) Murlowski
Sheryl Northrop
Michael O'Brien
Paul Orescan
Michael Plen
Geoffrey Schulman
Sig Sigworth
Kevin Sutter
Steve Tipp

I.R.S. RECORDS ARTIST ROSTER

A - D E - P Q - Z
Alarm
Alternative TV
Animals
Alternative TV (Mark Perry)
Henry Badowski
Bangles
Berlin
Buzzcocks
J. J. Cale
Chelsea
Cosmetics
Cramps
Crown of Thorns
Damned
Dead Kennedys
Howard Devoto
Barry Diamond
English Beat
Fall
Fashion
Fleshtones
General Public
Go-Go's
Jools Holland
Humans
Brian James
Klark Kent
Let's Active
Lords of the New Church
Magazine
Patrick D. Martin
Richard Mazda
Monochrome Set
Necessaries
Oingo Boingo
Payola$
R.E.M.
Raise the Dragon
Renaissance
Tom Robinson/Sector 27
Romeo Blue (Lenny Kravitz)
Root Boy Slim
Skafish
Stranglers
Suburban Lawns
Throbbing Gristle
Torch Song
Wall of Voodoo
    (Stan Ridgway)
Wazmo Nariz

I.R.S. RECORDS FORMATS AND PRICES

YEAR SERIES ALBUM CASSETTE CD
1980 IRS 70000
IRS IR 7700
IRS IR 9000
IRS IR 9500
$7.98
$3.49
$2.00
$2.98
$7.98
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
1982 IRS SP 70000
IRS SP 70400
IRS SP 70600
IRS SP 70800
IRS SP 500
IRS IR 7700
IRS IR 9000
IRS IR 9500
$8.98
$4.98
$6.98
$9.98
$4.98
$3.49
$2.00
$2.98
$8.98
NA
$6.98
$9.98
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
1983 IRS SP 000
IRS SP 70000
IRS SP 70400
IRS SP 70500
IRS SP 70600
IRS SP 70800
IRS SP 500
IRS IR 7700
IRS IR 75000
IRS IR 9000
IRS IR 9500
$8.98
$8.98
$4.98
$5.98
$6.98
$9.98
$4.98
$3.49
$5.98
$2.00
$2.98
$8.98
$8.98
$4.98
$5.98
$6.98
$9.98
$4.98
$3.49
$5.98
$2.00
$2.98
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
1984 IRS SP 000
IRS SP 70000
IRS SP 70400
IRS SP 70500
IRS SP 70600
IRS SP 70800
IRS SP 500
IRS IR 7700
IRS IR 75000
$8.98
$8.98
$4.98
$5.98
$6.98
$9.98
$4.98
$3.49
$5.98
$8.98
$8.98
NA
$5.98
$6.98
$9.98
NA
NA
$5.98
NA
No set price
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
1985 IRS SP 000
IRS SP 70000
IRS SP 70400
IRS SP 70500
IRS SP 70600
IRS SP 70800
IRS SP 500
IRS IR 7700
IRS IR 75000
IRS IR 8000
IRS IR 8690
IRS IR 9000
IRS IR 9900
IRS BR 9000
$8.98
$8.98
$4.98
$5.98
$6.98
$9.98
Deleted
$3.49
$5.98
$4.98
$1.69
$2.00
$1.98
No set price
$8.98
$8.98
NA
$5.98
$6.98
$9.98
NA
NA
$5.98
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
Deleted
No set price
NA
No set price
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
1988 IRS SP 000
IRS SP 70000
IRS SP 70400
IRS SP 70500
IRS SP 70600
IRS SP 70800
IRS SP 500
IRS IR 7700
IRS IR 75000
IRS IR 8000
IRS IR 8690
IRS IR 9000
IRS IR 9900
IRS BR 9000
$8.98
$8.98
$4.98
$5.98
$6.98
$9.98
Deleted
$3.49
$6.49
$4.98
$1.69
$2.00
$1.98
No set price
$8.98
$8.98
NA
$5.98
$6.98
$9.98
NA
NA
$6.49
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
No set price
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
1989 IRS SP 000
IRS SP 70000
IRS SP 70400
IRS SP 70500
IRS SP 70600
IRS SP 70800
IRS IR 7700
IRS IR 75000
$8.98
$8.98
$4.98
$5.98
$8.98
$9.98
Deleted
$6.49
$8.98
$8.98
NA
$5.98
$8.98
$9.98
NA
$6.49
NA
No set price
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA

TOP I.R.S. ARTISTS ON BILLBOARD POP CHARTS BY YEAR

YEAR ALBUMS SINGLES
1980 Buzzcocks (1 Top 200)
Oingo Boingo (1 Top 200)
 
1981 Go-Go's (1 #1)
Fleshtones (1 Top 200)
Renaissance (1 Top 200)
Wall of Voodoo (1 Top 200)
Go-Go's (1 Top 10 and 1 Top 20)
1982 Go-Go's (1 Top 10)
English Beat (1 Top 40)
R.E.M. (1 Top 40)
Wall of Voodoo (1 Top 200)
Go-Go's (1 Top 10)
Wall of Voodoo (1 Top 100)
1983 Animals (2 Top 100s)
Alarm (1 Top 200)
English Beat (1 Top 100)
Let's Active (1 Top 200)
Animals (1 Top 100)
R.E.M. (1 Top 100)
1984 Alarm (2 Top 100s)
Animals (1 Top 200)
General Public (1 Top 40)
Go-Go's (1 Top 20 and 1 Top 40)
Let's Active (1 Top 200)
Lords of the New Church (1 Top 200)
R.E.M. (1 Top 40)
 

SOURCES:
1. Whitburn, Joel. Joel Whitburn's Top Pop Albums 1955 - 1996. Menomonee Falls, WI: Record
    Research, Inc., 1996.
2. Whitburn, Joel. Top Pop Singles 1955 - 1999. Menomonee Falls, WI: Record Research, Inc.,
    2000.

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