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Refining our Work on California Democracy

BY Amy Dominguez-Arms
Amy Dominguez-Arms
As Director of the California Democracy program, Amy leads strategies aimed at i
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| Oct 21, 2013 1

Improving the health of California's democracy is both an exciting challenge and a formidable task. What's exciting is the possibility of transforming how important public decisions are made, so as to benefit all Californians. Our goal is for California to have a representative electorate, with policymaking bodies incentivized to consider the long term, and public decisions made based on good data about effective solutions.

Also exciting about working in this field is the diverse set of highly capable, committed and strategic organizations here in California that are building alliances across sectors and geographies to change how we make decisions and plan for our future. We are honored to be working in partnership with many of them.

But a challenge we face is that with many aspects of our democracy that could be improved, how do we best approach grantmaking in this arena?

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Guest Post: Election Recommendations for a Presidential Commission

BY Doug Chapin
Doug Chapin
Doug Chapin directs the Future of California Elections project. Chapin has been
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| Sep 12, 2013

By Doug Chapin – Director, Future of California Elections

For nearly two years, a collection of election officials, civil rights advocates and reform groups have come together as part of an initiative known as the Future of California Elections (FOCE) to work on making the state’s voting process more effective and expand voter participation across all of California’s communities. The collaboration has helped lead to numerous legal and procedural reforms, including greater opportunities for voter registration and improvements to the state voter guide.

Last month, FOCE members shared their experiences with members of the Presidential Commission on Election Administration, a bipartisan body appointed by President Barack Obama to study election practices across the nation and make recommendations on how election administration could improve. The day-long “listening session” in San Francisco was an opportunity for FOCE members to describe their work in California and to help the Commissioners put that work into a national context.

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Protecting and Improving the Right to Vote

BY Catherine Hazelton
Catherine Hazelton
As a Senior Program Officer for the California Democracy program, Catherine is e
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| Jul 03, 2013
As we celebrate our democracy this Fourth of July, it seems especially appropriate to recognize the many Californians protecting and improving one of our most cherished traditions: the right to vote. For the past two years, Irvine has been supporting about two dozen inspiring leaders working together to expand voter participation and improve the effectiveness and efficiency of California’s election systems.

Earlier this year, the groups participating in this initiative, known as The Future of California Elections (FOCE), published a list of priority goals for 2013. And just last month, the Irvine Board of Directors authorized nine grants totaling more than $3 million over two years to support FOCE Steering Committee members as they seek to achieve these ambitious goals. Irvine expects to make additional FOCE-related grants later this year.

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In the News: June 2013

BY Thuy Nguyen Kumar
Thuy Nguyen Kumar
As Communications Project Manager, Thuy provides project support for a broad ran
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| Jun 28, 2013

In June 2013, the following published articles mentioned the work of the Foundation or our grantees:

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Irvine Board Approves $20.45 Million in Grants

BY Thuy Nguyen Kumar
Thuy Nguyen Kumar
As Communications Project Manager, Thuy provides project support for a broad ran
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| Jun 17, 2013

Our Board of Directors approved $20.45 million in grants at its quarterly meeting last week. Of the 52 approved grants, 35 are in the Arts, 12 within California Democracy, and five in our Youth program.

Here are some highlights from these new grants:

Exploring Engagement Funds — We added 33 new grantees to the Exploring Engagement Funds as part of the Arts program's goal to promote engagement in the arts for all Californians. Grand Vision Foundation and Company of Angels are examples of grantees that are exploring new practices that deepen and expand connections with their communities.

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Guest Post: What Happens “When the People Draw the Lines”?

BY Raphael J. Sonenshein
Raphael J. Sonenshein
Raphael J. Sonenshein is the Executive Director of the Edmund G. “Pat” Brown Ins
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| Jun 12, 2013

By Raphael J. Sonenshein, Ph.D., Executive Director of the Pat Brown Institute of Public Affairs at Cal State Los Angeles

Back in 2008, California voters narrowly approved a ballot measure to turn the state’s redistricting process upside down. Instead of Sacramento’s incumbent elected officials (and sometimes judges) drawing the lines, the job would be handed over to a citizen commission. Two years later, the voters added congressional districts to the commission’s charge. By 2011, the California Citizens Redistricting Commission was up and running.

The League of Women Voters of California and The James Irvine Foundation asked me to research and write an independent assessment of this new redistricting process. The result is the report issued this week, “When the People Draw the Lines.”

I found that the citizen redistricting process was essentially successful. At the same time, it was clear that the commission faced some organizational obstacles that need to be corrected in time for the next citizen redistricting commission.

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Irvine Board Approves $3.2 Million in Grants

BY Ray Delgado
Ray Delgado
Ray Delgado was with The James Irvine Foundation from 2006 to 2013, last serving
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| Mar 19, 2013
Our Board of Directors approved $3.2 million in grants at its quarterly meeting last week. Of the 10 approved grants, one is in the Arts, six in California Democracy, two in our Youth program, and one in Special Initiatives. I’d like to highlight some of the grants that we are excited about:

MapLight — Our California Democracy program is supporting MapLight with a $400,000 grant to produce a comprehensive online voter guide, Voter’s Edge, with information through 2014 about state legislative candidates and state and local ballot measures. Voter’s Edge will include daily updates about state ballot measures, including arguments for and against each measure, lists of endorsers, links to commercials and media coverage and data about campaign contributions. MapLight plans to expand its site to provide such information about ballot issues in 50 California cities and counties, and also will provide nonpartisan information about candidates for state legislative and constitutional offices.

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Guest Post: State Elections Experts Begin New Collaborations

BY Doug Chapin
Doug Chapin
Doug Chapin directs the Future of California Elections project. Chapin has been
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| Feb 08, 2013

By Doug Chapin – Director, Future of California Elections

On January 23rd in Sacramento, the Future of California Elections (FOCE) hosted its first public event. FOCE initially formed in late 2011 with help and support from the James Irvine Foundation and is now setting up shop as an independent entity. This meeting was our opportunity to introduce FOCE and its work to the state’s policy community.

As someone who has been helping facilitate the group since its formation in late 2011, and who will be directing FOCE’s efforts going forward, I was both excited and nervous about the event.

I was excited because I believe in the motivation behind the project: identify leaders and practitioners who understand the challenges facing the state’s election system and then help find common ground for policies that will increase participation without sacrificing efficiency or effectiveness. But I was nervous because FOCE was getting ready to expand the conversation beyond its two dozen or so founding members to include policymakers and other advocates from across the state.

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Conference on Future of California Elections

BY Catherine Hazelton
Catherine Hazelton
As a Senior Program Officer for the California Democracy program, Catherine is e
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| Jan 15, 2013 1

Next week I’ll be joining policymakers, elections officials and voter advocates in Sacramento for the first-ever Future of California Elections conference. The event, organized by California Common Cause, will spotlight the collaborative efforts of election administrators, civil rights groups and reform advocates over the last year and a half to expand voter participation and improve the effectiveness of elections in the Golden State.

Working together in 2012, the members of the Future of California Elections successfully advanced same-day voter registration, strengthened the National Voter Registration Act, helped implement online voter registration and improved the state voter guide. Originally brought together by Irvine, the group recently became an independent project to support ongoing collaboration in coming years.

At the January 23 conference, the group will discuss with policymakers and the public opportunities to further improve California elections. Learn more about the conference here, including the full agenda and details about how to register.

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Irvine Board Approves $16.9 Million in Grants

BY Daniel Silverman
Daniel Silverman
A native Californian, Daniel Silverman leads the Foundation’s communications wor
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| Oct 04, 2012

Irvine’s Board of Directors approved $16.9 million in grants at its quarterly meeting this week. Of the 31 grants approved, 10 are in the Arts, five in California Democracy, 14 in Youth, one in Special Initiatives, and one in Special Opportunities. I’d like to highlight some grants that we’re excited about:

Exploring Engagement Fund for Large Organizations – Our Arts program is supporting eight large-budget organizations to explore new ideas for engaging audiences as part of our Exploring Engagement Fund for Large Organizations. This is the second set of grants made under our new Arts program strategy (the first round of Exploring Engagement Fund grants was announced in June). The goal of the new strategy is to promote engagement in the arts for all Californians — the kind that embraces and advances the diverse ways that we experience the arts and that strengthens our ability to thrive together in a dynamic and complex social environment.

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Progress Report on the Future of California Elections

BY Catherine Hazelton
Catherine Hazelton
As a Senior Program Officer for the California Democracy program, Catherine is e
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| Aug 02, 2012 2

Sunny San Diego provided a beautiful backdrop last month for the summer meeting of the California Association of County Clerks and Elections Officials (CACEO), at which members of the Irvine-sponsored Future of California Elections (FoCE) project presented their work to date. The group, comprised of county registrars, civil rights leaders and advocates for effective government, has been collaborating since late 2011 to improve the effectiveness of California elections and increase voter participation. Together FoCE participants established several goals they seek to accomplish in 2012, and the conference provided an opportunity to check in mid-course on their progress.

The results of FoCE participants’ hard work is already quite notable and indicates the exciting potential of this group. For example, based on focus groups FoCE participants conducted with voters and additional research and analysis, FoCE recommended 10 changes to the state voter guide. The Secretary of State welcomed all 10 recommendations and expects to adopt them for the November 2012 guide. FoCE members have also contributed to implementation of the state’s new online voter registration system, resulting in the state’s three major public assistance programs (CalWORKS, CalFresh and Medi-Cal) and two dozen colleges and universities – and counting— agreeing to integrate voter registration into their online applications and websites. More details about the group’s accomplishments to date and plans for the remainder of 2012 are listed below.

One of the highlights of the CACEO conference was hearing FoCE participants describe this unusual partnership. During a panel presentation, Cathy Darling Allen, incoming CACEO President and Clerk/Registrar of Shasta County, light-heartedly shared her initial trepidation of working with FoCE members from the American Civil Liberties Union, Verified Voting, Common Cause and the California Voter Foundation: “For a registrar, these are a bunch of scary women!” Everyone on the panel noted similar initial concerns about working with past adversaries, and expressed pride that just nine months later, they are all working together as close colleagues, advancing shared goals.

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Aspen Institute Roundtable Features Irvine CEO

BY Jim Canales
Jim Canales
Jim Canales served as President and Chief Executive Officer of The James Irvine
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| Jun 05, 2012

On June 5, the Aspen Institute featured Irvine CEO Jim Canales as part of their Foundation Presidents’ Series of roundtable discussions. The luncheon was hosted by the Aspen Institute’s Program on Philanthropy and Social Innovation, which seeks to maximize the impact of the social sector by encouraging collaboration between grantmakers, nonprofits and social enterprises. The Institute hosted Jim in their Washington office for a discussion with over 40 nonprofit leaders and policy experts. In discussion with the Aspen Institute’s Jane Wales, Jim covered some of the key trends and developments in philanthropy. The discussion covered performance assessment, transparency and developments in Irvine’s grantmaking programs. The full 90-minute discussion can be viewed below.

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Irvine Board Approves $4 Million in Grants

BY Daniel Silverman
Daniel Silverman
A native Californian, Daniel Silverman leads the Foundation’s communications wor
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| Mar 12, 2012

More than $4 million in grants was approved last week by the Irvine board at its quarterly meeting. The board approved 10 grants — four in the Arts, four in California Democracy and two in Youth — and signed off on a total grants budget of $68 million for this year. Here are a few grants that we’re particularly excited about:

California Calls — With California’s finances in an historic bind, an alliance of civic and community organizations, known as California Calls, is pursuing an ambitious plan to help turn things around. Partnering with 25 organizations in 10 counties, the alliance has been educating working class people on issues of state fiscal policy that are normally the province of policy experts and think tanks. With an $800,000 grant, its second from Irvine, California Calls aims to expand its growing alliance to other parts of California, with the goal of reaching half a million voters and energizing them around the cause of improving the state’s fiscal system. The grant, part of Irvine’s California Democracy program, was made to the Los Angeles-based Strategic Concepts in Organizing and Policy Education, the lead organization for California Calls.

California School Boards Foundation — Our Youth program promotes Linked Learning as a new approach to high school education that combines strong academics with real-world experience in a wide range of fields. With a $400,000 grant, the California School Boards Foundation will raise awareness of Linked Learning among California school board members and district leadership teams. CSBF plans to implement a statewide educational program for newly elected and veteran school board members and district governance teams to showcase the Linked Learning approach. It also plans to identify obstacles to implementing Linked Learning and assist governance teams in developing policies that ensure its success, part of a broader effort to build the Linked Learning field in California and make it an option for more students.

Cornerstone Theater — The Los Angeles-based Cornerstone Theater takes community-based theater in California to an entirely new level. Under one of its programs, long supported by Irvine, Cornerstone each year selects an underserved California community for an in depth collaboration. Professional artists live and work alongside local residents to create a new play informed by local issues. The play is then performed by professional and amateur actors at performance sites central and meaningful to the community. The company has already produced eight well-received plays in California communities, and with a new $425,000 grant from Irvine, Cornerstone will bring its unique approach to the cities of Arvin (Kern County) and Salinas.

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Civic Groups, Election Officials Develop Roadmap for Future of California Elections

BY Catherine Hazelton
Catherine Hazelton
As a Senior Program Officer for the California Democracy program, Catherine is e
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| Jan 25, 2012

California has the largest, most diverse electorate of any state in the nation. Yet our voting population does not mirror that diversity, and California ranks near the bottom nationally in the percentage of eligible citizens actually registered to vote. As part of Irvine’s California Democracy program, we support efforts to expand election policies and practices that result in more Californians, across demographic groups, participating in elections.

Late last year, Irvine brought together a diverse group of organizations and individuals to develop a vision for the future of the state’s elections. This group included election officials, civic organizations, advocates and experts on elections policies and practices — all of whom care deeply about strengthening California’s democracy. Over three months, the group met to discuss the challenges and opportunities for reforms in various aspects of the voting and elections process, as well as the roles each group might play in advancing those reforms.

In December, the group released a Roadmap for the Future of California Elections laying out its vision for modernizing and improving the state’s election systems. The Roadmap included the following set of 10 guiding principles, which were unanimously endorsed by all group members:

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Irvine Announces $19 Million in New Grants

BY Ray Delgado
Ray Delgado
Ray Delgado was with The James Irvine Foundation from 2006 to 2013, last serving
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| Dec 13, 2011

San Francisco — The Board of Directors of The James Irvine Foundation has approved 45 grants totaling just over $19 million in support of the Foundation's mission of expanding opportunity for the people of California to participate in a vibrant, successful and inclusive society. (For a list of approved grants, click here.)


Supporting Regranting to California Arts Organizations

Grants approved as part of the Arts program include a $1.125 million grant to Center for Cultural Innovation to support regranting to California artists, organizational strategic planning and new project incubation. Irvine’s Arts program seeks to promote engagement in the arts for all Californians.

Improving State and Local Governance

Grants approved as part of the California Democracy program include two grants totaling more than $3 million to Public Policy Institute of California for its public survey series and related policymaker education activities and to PICO California to support and coordinate the local affiliates’ work on state-level issues and provide capacity-building assistance. These grants are part of the program’s Governance Reform and Civic Engagement priorities, respectively. Irvine’s California Democracy program seeks to advance effective public policy decision making that is reflective of and responsive to all Californians.

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Sacramento Bee: Californians can seize rare chance to reform government

BY Jim Canales
Jim Canales
Jim Canales served as President and Chief Executive Officer of The James Irvine
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| Feb 06, 2011
California Congress
The following op-ed article by Jim Canales, Irvine's President and CEO, ran in the Sacramento Bee on February 6, 2011.

To some, the stage might appear to be set for the same disenchanting story. A new governor has arrived in Sacramento, only to find the state facing another enormous budget shortfall – $25 billion over the next 18 months. As always, the governor's proposed budget is provoking disagreements. Sides are chosen, lines are drawn, positions harden, and billions in potential spending cuts and taxes are once again the talk of the town.

But this time, for those of us who firmly believe we can find a way to make our government work more effectively, there is a much rarer commodity that is cropping up in the Capitol: hope.

It's difficult to speak of hope when it comes to fixing our state government without sounding naive. Yet, we see before us a confluence of forces that is creating one of those unique – perhaps once-in-a-generation – opportunities to rise above the political fray and shape the future of our state.

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A Conversation with Jim Mayer, California Forward’s Executive Director

BY Alex Barnum
Alex Barnum
Alex Barnum was a Communications Officer at The James Irvine Foundation from 200
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| Feb 01, 2011

2011 is already shaping up as a promising year for efforts to reform California government. Voters, fed up with California's chronic budget crisis, demonstrated their eagerness to address the dysfunction by passing a set of substantive budget changes in the November election. And a new governor arrived in Sacramento pledging to shift governmental decision making "closer to the people."

James P. Mayer, executive director of California Forward Few organizations are better poised to harness this growing momentum for reform than California Forward, a broad-based, bipartisan group whose mission is to modernize the tools of government in California. Since its founding in 2008, California Forward has played a collaborative role in reforming the state's redistricting system and primary elections, while also framing much of the legislative debate around budget and fiscal reforms.

Now California Forward is launching its most ambitious effort to date — reaching out to local and regional leaders statewide and working with them to develop the details of policies that would restructure the relationship between state and local governments. In the process, it will be expanding the already substantial, broad-based coalition it has built to support these reforms through passage in the Legislature or at the ballot box.

Five of California's largest foundations, including Irvine, recently reaffirmed their commitment to California Forward and its reform efforts, pledging a total of $15 million over the next four years. The foundations continue to believe that without systemic improvements to state governance, progress in the areas they care about, whether it's education, health care, environment or another issue, will be harder to achieve.

To learn more, Irvine Quarterly recently talked with Jim Mayer, California Forward's executive director, about the organization's bipartisan approach, the successes to date and the opportunities ahead.

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From the President: Moving California Forward

BY Jim Canales
Jim Canales
Jim Canales served as President and Chief Executive Officer of The James Irvine
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| Jan 01, 2011
Jim Canales, President & CEO

Dear Friends,

The New Year always brings with it a sense of renewal and possibility for the future. And while it may be hard to muster a sense of optimism about the fiscal challenges that face California, there is plenty of evidence that 2011 presents an opportunity to make progress toward the kind of long-term, structural reforms that will begin to address our state's chronic fiscal and budgetary challenges.

Toward this end, Irvine and four other major California foundations recently renewed our commitment to California Forward, the bipartisan reform effort our foundations helped establish in 2008 to seek long-term solutions to the state's underlying governance problems. As a group of funders, we continue to believe that without the kind of systemic reform that California Forward is pursuing, the outcomes our foundations care about — whether in education, health care, the environment or economic development — become more elusive.

Since its founding, California Forward has advanced the cause of governance reform through its contributions to the passage and implementation of Proposition 11, the redistricting initiative, and in helping to frame the legislative debate around budget and fiscal reform. In its first three years, California Forward has established itself as a respected, bipartisan entity, and it is now launching a broad public outreach campaign aimed at informing policy development and building the coalitions that will help to push additional reforms forward.

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Diversity, Public Input Are Key To Success of Redistricting Panel

BY Alex Barnum
Alex Barnum
Alex Barnum was a Communications Officer at The James Irvine Foundation from 200
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| Jan 16, 2010
In November, California voters approved an overhaul of the state’s redistricting system, the once-a-decade process of drawing the boundaries of state lawmakers’ electoral districts.

Historically, state legislators had been in charge of the redistricting process, drawing the district boundaries in which they and others would run. The passage of Proposition 11 places that district-drawing power in the hands of a 14-member Citizens Redistricting Commission, chosen from a pool of citizen applicants with a history of regular voting.

California Perspectives program

“The main issue going forward is getting people to apply to the commission who are from all walks of life, who are representative of California, and who can bring their views to the commission.”

– Robert M. Stern, President of the Center for Governmental Studies

Many experts agree that if the new redistricting system is to succeed, it will require a broad-based pool of applicants to the new commission that reflects the state’s diversity, as well as broad public participation to inform the commission’s plans.

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Envisioning a Vibrant Democracy: Q&A with Amy Dominguez-Arms

BY Alex Barnum
Alex Barnum
Alex Barnum was a Communications Officer at The James Irvine Foundation from 200
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| Jun 22, 2009
Five years after creating its California Perspectives program, the James Irvine Foundation recently conducted a systematic re-examination of its grantmaking in this area.

The goal was to understand how we could focus our grantmaking for greater impact, based on what we had learned over the previous five years and considering changes in the political and policy environment. As part of this re-examination, our program staff engaged in a series of discussions with our board, grantees and leaders in communities across the state.

Amy Dominguez-Arms, Director of Irvine's California Democracy program

The result of this process, announced in May, is a modified program design and a new program name — California Democracy. The program’s essential mission has not changed; it is still focused on advancing effective public policy decision making that is reflective of and responsive to all Californians. And the new name is simply a better description of the grantmaking that we had already been doing.

Irvine’s grantmaking under the California Democracy program will focus on two major areas: Governance Reform and Civic Engagement. And within these areas, we’ve targeted our grantmaking in ways that we think take best advantage of our resources and opportunities and will make the greatest difference for the people of California.

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Aaron Pick
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