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Christian Schäfer - Der Professor

Can the librarian from Dresden revolutionise football?
Started on 3 April 2016 by Justice
Latest Reply on 25 June 2018 by Justice
Justice's avatar Group Justice
7 yearsEdited

The End Of An Era

The Champions League Final Marked The End Of Ronaldo's Legendary Career


Wembley erupted as the full-time whistle was blown. The roar of tens of thousands of Madridistas filled England's biggest stadium, and the scene of the UEFA Champions League final of 2024. Real Madrid's players crowded together and jumped around in delight, having won the most prestigious club competition yet again. It was certainly a memorable day, and a fitting way to cap off a tremendous season.

For stand-in captain Isco, the final could not have gone much better. In the absence of Cristiano Ronaldo, James Rodríguez and Raphaël Varane, the Spaniard was called upon to lead Los Blancos in to battle. In an unorthodox 4-6-0 formation, Isco was enlisted with the task of scoring the goals for Real Madrid, and he certainly did so as he bagged a brace to secure the title.

One man on duty for Real Madrid did not jump around wildly in celebration. Christian Schäfer stood on the touchline observing as his players and staff danced and shouted in rejoice. While Der Professor did smile, a calm serenity flooded his emotions. For the German, it was one more moment in his career to digest and to remember.

His opposing number, Diego Simeone, was no stranger to defeat to Real Madrid in the UEFA Champions League final, with this final becoming the third time of record. The Argentine was upset, but held back his much-reputed volatile nature. Schäfer consoled him, and congratulated him on his team's efforts to reach the final. This act of compassion prompted an audience of 90,000 fans to applaud the two managers, who in turn offered their gratitude to their supporters.

Christian made his way on to the pitch, congratulating Real Madrid players and consoling Manchester City players on his way. It had been an emotional final for many players, and the strains of a long season had caught up on them, engulfing them in tiredness and relief that the season had finished.

Cristiano Ronaldo had made his way from the stands on to the pitch. While an ankle injury had kept him out of the final, he would lift the trophy alongside stand-in skipper Isco. A smile split Cristiano's face in two, and he embraced Christian Schäfer, congratulating him on guiding Real Madrid to European glory.

The match officials and Manchester City players and staff were summoned to collect their medals of participation, and a chorus of applause rung throughout Wembley. Shortly after that, it was time for the Real Madrid players and staff to make their way towards the winners' enclosure. Flags which adorned "Hala Madrid!" covered the stands and Schäfer's players were welcomed warmly by the fans.

UEFA president Joey Barton congratulated each player and staff member, handing them medals for their victory. The enclosure filled up quickly and the players huddled together. Schäfer stood in the periphery of the space, watching on as his squad prepared to lift the trophy, which sat in front of UEFA president Joey Barton.

Cristiano and Isco had made their way to the middle of the players, and together they lifted the trophy to a massive cheer. White confetti flooded the air and a tremendous roar filled the stadium. The ground shook as the trophy was passed from one player to another, each taking their time to savour lifting the trophy above their heads.

The squad made their way back to the pitch, and paraded the trophy in front of each stand, provoking loud cheers from their supporters. The party had begun, but it would only be celebrated for a matter of days due to the upcoming UEFA European Championships in Italy. But for the meantime, nothing could stop Real Madrid from celebrating a memorable night in London.

Christian watched on as Cristiano Ronaldo broke away from the others. He sat down on his own near the center circle and cried. It was not just the end of a season for him, but the end of a career. Almost twenty-two years had passed since Cristiano made his debut on 7th October 2002 for Sporting CP. He could not have possibly dreamed of the career he led, but it all laid behind him.

Christian was engulfed with pity as he watched the talismanic figure weep. Ronaldo had played over 1,200 games for club and country in a long and rich career. He had scored over 800 goals as a wide player. He broke records left, right and center. Playing football was his life, but this life had come to an end. As his tears soaked in to the Wembley turf, so too did the memories of his career.

Cristiano looked up as the crowd chanted his name and applauded him. Jerseys donning his name could be seen all over. Even the Manchester City fans had stayed behind to show their appreciation for football's greatest ever player. He was a true professional. A true role model. An idol to many. He stood up and offered his gratitude to the fans. Isco handed him the trophy which he so sorely coveted and Ronaldo held it above his head as he walked off the pitch, for one last time, as a player.

It may have been the end of a long and successful playing career, but it was only the beginning of a career in football. What would lie ahead for Cristiano? Would he turn to management, coaching or scouting? Or would he become a representative, or a club owner? Nobody knew, except for the man himself. One this was for certain, however; the world had not seen the end of Cristiano Ronaldo.

Cristiano Ronaldo's Career In Numbers:

Sporting CP B (2002-2003)
Appearances: 2
Goals: 0

Sporting CP (2002-2003)
Appearances: 31
Goals 5

Manchester United (2003-2009)
Appearances: 292
Goals: 118
Real Madrid (2009-2024)
Appearances: 775
Goals: 609

Portugal (2003-2022)
Appearances: 196
Goals: 113

Total (2002-2024)
Appearances: 1,296
Goals: 845
Trophy Cabinet
Barclays Premier League x3 (2007, 2008, 2009)
Liga BBVA x6 (2012, 2016, 2018, 2019, 2022, 2024)

FA Cup x1 (2004)
Capital One Cup x2 (2006, 2009)
FA Community Shield x2 (2007, 2008)
Copa del Rey x5 (2011, 2014, 2017, 2020, 2024)
Supercopa de España x7 (2012, 2016, 2018, 2019, 2020, 2022, 2023)

UEFA Champions League x5 (2008, 2014, 2016, 2023, 2024)
UEFA Super Cup x2 (2014, 2023)

FIFA Club World Cup x4 (2008, 2014, 2016, 2023)

Total: 37 Trophies

Previous Update: #71 - Season 2023/2024: Season Review
Next Update: #73 - The Breaking Point
What a career he has had! Absolute machine of a footballer! 196 caps for Portugal too, wtf!
Messi > Ronaldo #justsayin
Justice's avatar Group Justice
7 yearsEdited

The Breaking Point

Los Blancos Returned Home To A City In Full Celebration Following Champions League Victory


Madrid was in a state of euphoria as we returned from our Champions League-winning final in London. The city was clad in white as the world's greatest ever football team secured their thirteenth Champions League title, and their sixth trophy of a tremendous season. It was, without a doubt, a true reason to celebrate, and the fire of the party would not be extinguished for a long time. For many Madridistas, football was their lives, and they had every reason to celebrate a truly terrific season for their team.

The plane journey back to Madrid was a wild one. The players had begun their own celebrations on the eve of the final, and had continued the party on to the return trip to Madrid. Isco and Danilo lead the celebrations, and their enthusiasm burned brightly as the private jet soared towards the Spanish capital. The flight attendants joined in on the cheers and the roars of the players, although they remained professional and refrained from consumption of alcohol.

I sat near the front of the plane, beside my assistant manager Marco van Basten. Marco recalled tales of his European Cup victories with Milan in 1989 and 1990. The three-time Ballon d'Or winner was one of the greatest goal scorers of all time, but even he was in awe of the achievements of the recently-retired Cristiano Ronaldo. According to Marco, football would never see a player as prolific as the Portuguese forward again, and I silently agreed with him.

We arrived to an intensely-celebrating welcoming party at the Madrid Barajas airport. Thousands of fans gathered, all clad in the white kits of Real Madrid, to celebrate our homecoming. It was an outstanding welcome for us to receive, and we were left with smiles and blushes. A number of players took their time to sign autographs for the fans who had flocked around the airport, before we were escorted by private security towards the team bus.

The team bus itself was decorated to celebrate our six trophy haul of the season. Scenes from finals played throughout the season were painted across the bus, while a message thanking the retiring Cristiano Ronaldo for an incredible fifteen years at the club adorned the rear. A replica of the Champions League trophy sat on top of the bus, alongside the other trophies which were secured throughout the season. The players took their positions on top of the bus which soon sped towards the city center, where the main event of the celebrations were taking place.

We heard the awaiting fans before we saw them, from far outside the city center. The city was white, and the streets were flooded with thousands of people. It was the club's most successful ever season, and the fans certainly made sure it would not be forgotten. 'Hala Madrid' echoed throughout the urban jungle as the bus made its way towards the city center. As the bus came in to view, the chants became louder, and roars of excitement could be heard.

I had never seen anything like this, not even during my time as Brazil manager or at the helm of Dynamo Dresden. It was a terrifying beauty, as an audience of thousands surrounded the bus, roaring on their idols. The players took well to the occasion, and provoked many cheers from their admirers as they lifted the several trophies stowed on the bus. The bus shook as the fans cheered and applauded. It was a true victory celebration.

We reached a center-stage and the players, directors, chairman and myself took it in turns to address the audience. Cristiano Ronaldo was the final speaker, and his emotional farewell to the fans brought tears to the eyes of many, including himself. The celebrations continued in to the night, with many musical acts performing in our honour. The players basked in their own glory, and partied till the brink of dawn.

I sneaked away as the night drew on, in search of peace at home. Upon reaching my home, I found out that peace would never be found as manager of Real Madrid. Reporters flocked around the entrance gate to my hill-side abode, where my private security guards struggled to contain the audience from pressing forward in to the land they were protecting. As I drove through the gate, cameras flashed and questions were asked. I remained silent and slid past them, looking to avoid the media attention.

Marco had been right. There was no escaping the eager eye of the press here. The promise of peace and quiet had become ever so tantalising, as more and more media outlets flocked outside by doorstep with each growing day. I could no longer roam the streets of the Spanish capital in peace. More than three steps out of my house would prompt a thousand camera flashes, and many more questions. Personal life could not exist when every action of mine was constantly under media dissection.

The very title which had made me the most powerful manager in football had also made me the ultimate prisoner of the media. The sheer volume of attention received was unprecedented in Brazil or in Germany. There were eyes and ears everywhere. I had no respite, no chance of escape. The freedom of peaceful activity was no longer a luxury I could enjoy, and I struggled to see any reason to celebrate this.

Nine years ago, I was a librarian from a small town near Dresden in Germany. Serenity was an idea I was more than comfortably accustomed to, and one I had grown to miss over the years. While I still wished to continue my career in football management, I did miss the ability to move freely and with assurances that reporters would not look to scrutinise my every move. While my successes had brought me great satisfaction and honour, they had also brought me a heavy burden.

I could no longer carry this load. I required a position where I could be free of the world's expectations. I had reached my breaking point, it was time to move on from Real Madrid.

Previous Update: #72 - The End Of An Era
Next Update: #74 - The Sky Is The Limit
Hmmmmm after Real Madrid, I wonder where you're headed next!
Good luck with your next job man
Justice's avatar Group Justice
7 yearsEdited

The Sky Is The Limit

Christian Schäfer Shut The Door On Yet Another Chapter Of His Management Career


It was done. I had organised a meeting with the Real Madrid board and tendered my resignation. As of the next day, 7th June 2024, I would no longer be manager of Los Blancos. It was a difficult moment for me to leave what was certainly, at the time, the biggest football club in the world, especially after such a terrific season.

The board were initially confused by my resignation and were reluctant to allow me to tear up my contract. However, once I pleaded my case and spoke of my discomfort in the role, they were more understanding. They certainly did not agree with my decision, but they understand my reasons and allowed me passage out of the club.

A few of the board's members were adamant that I would have to pay a compensation fee to cancel my contract with the club, but the club's president, Emilio Butragueño, laughed off this proposal and announced that the club would not ask me to pay such a fee, but that my service over the course of the year proved to be worthy enough.

I signed the correct documentation to cancel my contract and returned home as quick as I could. A press-conference would be made the following day, and I preferred to be able to leave the country as soon as possible after, leaving nothing behind. I began packing up and preparing the house for my permanent departure.

The house itself was not filled with many personal items. I had only been in Madrid for less than a full year, arriving last July, and so I had not had much time to bring some belongings of mine from Dresden to Madrid during my spell as Madrid manager. As a result, only a few boxes and suitcases were required to carry my material possessions.

I pondered whether to bring home a football I received as a gift from Cristiano Ronaldo. It was one of his hat-trick balls from the season, which he and the rest of the squad had signed. The club captain gifted me this before the Champions League final, to thank me for giving him the game time he desired. After much thought, I packed the memorabilia. After all, Cristiano proved to be a dear friend to me throughout the year and I treasured this gift.

When I first joined Real Madrid, I felt that it would be the final move in my career. I felt that I had reached football heaven; the true pinnacle of the game. Each and every game we played, we dominated. We were, by an absolute landslide, the best team in the world. Managing this team was certainly the biggest accomplishment of my career.

However, the best things in life are often very short-lived. This great power came with a heavy burden, and, in the end, the burden did become too much to handle. I lacked the appetite to live as a celebrity rather than a normal human being. This kind of life was better suited to the likes of José Mourinho and Pep Guardiola; managers who craved public attention. I craved no such thing.

My mind lingered towards future possibilities. Where would I manage next? Quite frankly, the major footballing nations did not interest me. Spain, England, France, Italy, Portugal, Holland, and even my beloved Germany, would not be a suitable place of occupation for me. I relished a much deeper and much quieter challenge.

My agent, Roberto Wagner, had informed me that a number of high-profile clubs had added me to their managerial shortlists. These clubs included the reputable Manchester United, Olympique Lyonnais and Paris Saint-Germain of France, and even Bayern München of Germany. I was certain that I would receive a number of job offers once word of my resignation would be made public.

Since my football management career began in 2015, my longest spell without a job was a very short sixteen days. In nine long years, I had not been allowed the opportunity to rest and to take my mind off working to deliver trophies. Leaving Real Madrid allowed me to have the opportunity to refrain from managing a team for any period of time I required. In my eyes, an absence from the football management scene was certainly well overdue.

The possibility of not being able to find a job after an extended break from the scene was laughable. I was never one to gloat or to pride myself in my successes, but two Champions League trophies, among four major league titles, a Copa América, and many more trophies, was certainly a CV to be proud of. No matter how long my leave from managing would be, I was confident that there would always be a job available to me when required.

I had packed the remainder of my belongings and had finished the required preparations for my impending departure. Once again, I had finished a chapter in my career. It was a fortuitous time in my career, as I was lucky enough to claim six trophies in such a short period of time. I knew what I was saying goodbye to. Trophy success would never come as easy again, but this did not bother me. It was time for rest, and after this rest would come a new and exciting challenge. Pondering the future, I murmured to myself; 'The sky is the limit'.

Previous Update: #73 - The Breaking Point
Next Update: #75 - Schäfer Resigns
Good to see you move on Jussie, I really hope to see you take on a challenge!
Good luck in your next job
Go back to Germany! ;)
Justice's avatar Group Justice
7 yearsEdited

Schäfer Resigns

Christian Schäfer Has Resigned From His Role At Real Madrid One Year After Joining


The world of football has been left in shock as Christian Schäfer resigned from his role as manager of Real Madrid. The forty-three year old German, nicknamed 'Der Professor, had been in charge of Los Blancos for less than eleven months, having joined on 31st July 2023. Schäfer's resignation comes just six days after Real Madrid's UEFA Champions League final triumph over Manchester City at Wembley, London.

Schäfer's one and only season in charge of Real Madrid produced an unbeaten season across all competitions, earning no less than six trophies in the process. Schäfer's Real Madrid journey began with UEFA Super Cup victory over Leicester, and culminated with UEFA Champions League final glory over Manchester City at Wembley, no more than six days ago.

Christian Schäfer's career began nine years ago with home team Dynamo Dresden, a third division German side at the time. He has since lead Dresden to three Bundesliga titles and a Champions League victory, before winning the Copa América as Brazil manager last year and then journeying to Real Madrid to continue his career. Throughout his career, to date, Christian Schäfer has amassed sixteen trophies, an incredible return for nine years of service.

Der Professor's unbeaten competitive streak stretches back as far as May 2022, when he last suffered defeat as Dynamo Dresden manager in Bundesliga action against Borussia Dortmund. His impressive record as a manager has attracted interest from a number of top clubs and he is on reported to be on the shortlists of Manchester United and Paris Saint-Germain among other clubs. With European Championship action in the summer, international jobs are likely to become available, and Christian Schäfer's experience with Brazil will certainly put him on top of any shortlist.

Despite the reported interest in Schäfer's new-found availability, the German has expressed his interest in plunging himself in to time away from football management, having been without a break from management since his career started nine years ago. Schäfer will look to refocus himself ahead of whatever challenge may lay ahead of him later on in his career.

Christian Schäfer:
"I would like to express my utmost gratitude to the fans, players, staff and directors of Real Madrid for what has been a remarkably memorable season. We have experienced some fantastic games of football over the last few months and I am proud to have been a part of the glorious victories of the season. I will forever cherish my time here and I will never forget the support and enthusiasm show by all those involved with the club.

I do not currently have a plan for the future. Holiday time has been somewhat limited for me over the past few years, and some rest and relaxation is exactly what I need right now. I look forward to visiting different cities dotted across the world, and I might even journey to Italy to spectate in the upcoming European Championships. I look forward to putting my free time towards learning more about the game, and I will look to come back an even better manager.

I do not know where I shall manage in the future. I have as much time away from management as I wish, and this gives me time to set myself new goals and objectives. Perhaps I will manage in England, or return to Germany, or maybe travel to a new country to explore a unique culture and diverse footballing identity. Wherever I go, I can take great experience from my role here at Real Madrid and put it to good use. For this, I thank all those associated with the club for assisting me in the completion of my goals over the last year."

Christian Schäfer's Real Madrid Record:

Final Position: 1st
Record: 34-4-0
Win Percentage: 89.47%

UEFA Champions League
Final Position: Champions
Record: 11-2-0
Win Percentage: 84.62%

Copa del Rey
Final Position: Champions
Record: 8-1-0
Win Percentage: 88.89%

FIFA Club World Cup
Final Position: Champions
Record: 2-0-0
Win Percentage: 100%
UEFA Super Cup
Final Position: Champions
Record: 1-0-0
Win Percentage: 100%

Supercopa de España
Final Position: Champions
Record: 2-0-0
Win Percentage: 100%

Record: 58-7-0
Win Percentage: 89.23%
Trophy Cabinet
Liga BBVA x1 (2024)
UEFA Champions League x1 (2024)
Copa del Rey x1 (2024)
FIFA Club World Cup x1 (2023)
UEFA Super Cup x1 (2023)
Supercopa de España x1 (2023)

Total: 6 Trophies

Previous Update: #74 - The Sky Is The Limit
Next Update: #76 - The Journey So Far
Bloody hell, not even a loss on the table. Is there still life in Schafer? :P
Yeh just a decent record really... not even impressive.... ha
Justice's avatar Group Justice
7 yearsEdited

The Journey So Far

We Look At Christian Schäfer's Career To Date Following His Departure From Real Madrid


Following his shock resignation from Real Madrid, having just completed a season which gifted him with no less than six trophies, Christian Schäfer is now a free agent. The forty-two year old German manager has had a successful nine year career to date, guiding Dynamo Dresden, Brazil and Real Madrid to a combined total of sixteen trophies during his time in charge of each side.

Christian Schäfer was born in the German town Radeburg, located just north of Dresden, on 28/11/1980. Growing up in a very normal family, Schäfer aspired to become a football manager from a very young age. By the time he was thirty-four, he had earned all of the coaching badges required to take charge of a professional team.

While he was working as a librarian in his hometown, Schäfer received a surprise job offer from local professional team Dynamo Dresden, who were playing their football in the third division of Germany at the time. Schäfer's appointment at the club shocked fans of the club, and media outlets described the move as a major risk.

However, Schäfer's appointment brought immediate success, as he guided his team to the league title in his very first season, finishing seven points clear of second place Holstein Kiel. His second season in charge proved to be more difficult, with second division football to be played. Despite the challenges that arose, Schäfer's team reached new heights as they claimed second place in the division, and automatic promotion to the Bundesliga.

Dresden's first season in the Bundesliga proved to be a challenging one, with the club languishing in the relegation zone for much of the season. However, tactical experimentation by Christian Schäfer saw his team pick up a number of points towards the end of the season, which proved to be enough to avoid the relegation places.

Schäfer's fourth season in charge proved to be a truly remarkable one. A number of high-profile signings, including Ravel Morrison and Gonzalo Castro, strengthened the squad considerably, and Schäfer's team claimed an outstanding fourth place in the league. Along side this terrific league campaign, Dresden also claimed the DFB-Pokal, defeating VfB Stuttgart in the final.

Under Christian Schäfer, Dynamo Dresden went from strength-to-strength, claiming the league title the following season. In Christian Schäfer's seventh season in charge of Dynamo Dresden, his team claimed their third consecutive Bundesliga title, and also lifted the UEFA Champions League trophy, following a dramatic victory over FC Schalke 04 in the final.

Schäfer's seventh season with Dresden proved to be his last, as he resigned from the club in the summer of 2022 in search of a new and exciting challenge. Christian Schäfer left Dynamo Dresden as a club legend, having brought eight trophies to the club during his time there. His reputation had reached that of stardom, following his Champions League exploits, and he had become a much sought-after manager.

Schäfer's quest for a new challenge brought him to Brazil where he took the reigns of the national team. His term as Seleção gaffer began brightly as he lead his side to a Superclásico victory over Argentina in October 2022. Schäfer's unorthodox tactical approach was a major talking point throughout his career as Brazil manager, as he opted for a 3-4-2-1 system for the vast majority of his team's fixtures.

The 2023 Copa América was hosted by Ecuador, and Brazil went in to the tournament looking to win it for the first time in sixteen years. A shaky group stage showing was followed by strong performances as Brazil reached the final, where a familiar opponent in Argentina would face them. In an absolutely thrilling affair, the game was brought to extra time, courtesy of a late equaliser for Argentina. The game was settled by Brazilian substitute Cebolinha, who scored the goal which brought the Copa América back to Brazil.

Much hype had been built up for Brazil's 2026 World Cup campaign, but Christian Schäfer retired from his role as Brazil manager following the Copa América success, having been in the role for just one year. With the German , nicknamed 'Der Professor, available once again, his future had become a hot topic of conversation once more.

European champions Real Madrid proved to be Christian Schäfer's next destination, taking the position which Rafa Benítez vacated as he retired. Schäfer claimed last season that Real Madrid were the biggest club in the world, and that he had the opportunity to win anything he could possibly have wanted at the club.

Christian Schäfer began a squad upheaval as many players, including Diego Rolan and Hugo Fernandes, left the club to make way for marquee signings such as Hirving Lozano and Andrés Cubas. With Cristiano Ronaldo due to play his last season of football, Schäfer focused on preparing the squad for a post-Ronaldo era, while still getting the best of the Portuguese attacker.

Ronaldo was in dazzling form in his final year as a player, scoring fifty-four goals and earning the Pichichi Trophy and European Golden Shoe for his Liga BBVA goal haul (34). The Real Madrid captain, under the guidance of Christian Schäfer, guided the team to an outstanding six-trophy haul that season, including the Liga BBVA, Copa del Rey, UEFA Champions League and FIFA Club World Cup.

Schäfer's first season in charge of Real Madrid had given fans hope that there would be many glorious years ahead with the German in charge, but it was not to be. Der Professor announced his resignation just six days after the club's victory in the UEFA Champions League final against Manchester City, proclaiming that he had achieved all he could at the club.

Christian Schäfer is now on personal holiday from football for the foreseeable future, while he looks to regain the enthusiasm and energy to manage in football again. He previously spoke of pondering new challenges in his career, and his time away from football would certainly give him the opportunity to do so. Where will Schäfer manage next? Who will be lucky enough to have Der Professor leading their team?

Christian Schäfer's Career In Numbers:

Dynamo Dresden (2015-2022)
Games Managed: 298
Record: 153-82-63
Win Percentage: 51.34%
No. Trophies: 8

Brazil (2022-2023)
Games Managed: 14
Record: 14-0-0
Win Percentage: 100%
No. Trophies: 2
Real Madrid (2023-2024)
Games Managed: 65
Record: 58-7-0
Win Percentage: 89.23%
No. Trophies: 6

Total (2015-2024)
Games Managed: 377
Record: 225-89-63
Win Percentage: 59.68%
No. Trophies: 16
Trophy Cabinet
3. Bundesliga x1 (2016)
Bundesliga x3 (2020, 2021, 2022)
Liga BBVA x1 (2024)

Domestic Cups
DFB-Pokal x1 (2019)
DFL-Supercup x2 (2020, 2021)
Supercopa de España x1 (2023)
Copa del Rey x1 (2024)

Continental Competitions
UEFA Champions League x2 (2022, 2024)
UEFA Super Cup x1 (2023)

Intercontinental Competitions
FIFA Club World Cup x1 (2023)

International Competitions
Superclásico de las Américas x1 (2022)
Copa América x1 (2023)

Previous Update: #75 - Schäfer Resigns
Next Update: #77 - Five Great Christian Schäfer Moments

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