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Yngwie J. Malmsteen v. Universal Music Group


June 14, 2012


The opinion of the court was delivered by: Paul A. Engelmayer, District Judge:


In this diversity action, plaintiff Yngwie Malmsteen ("Malmsteen") brings breach of contract claims against four defendants associated with Universal Music Group: Universal Music Group Inc. ("UMG"); UMG Recordings Inc. ("UMG Recordings"); Universal Music Canada Inc. ("UM Canada"); and Universal Music Group International Ltd. ("International") (collectively, "Defendants"). Malmsteen alleges that three defendants-UMG, UMG Recordings, and UM Canada-failed to properly account to him for royalties stemming from a 1985 contract. The contract was originally signed by Polygram Records Inc. ("Polygram"), which Defendants represent was the predecessor to UMG Recordings. Malmsteen further alleges that International breached a separate 2006 oral agreement forbidding the commercial use of certain video footage.

Defendants filed a partial motion to dismiss on two grounds. First, Defendants argue that the Court lacks personal jurisdiction over UM Canada or International.*fn1 Second, Defendants claim that their liability on the first claim is limited by one or more limitations provisions in the parties' contract, and seek to exclude any claim barred thereunder. For the reasons that follow, the Court grants the motion to dismiss for lack of personal jurisdiction, and bars certain claims as untimely based on contractual limitations periods.


A.Malmsteen's Contract with UMG Recordings

Malmsteen is a professional recording artist based in Florida who is known for his technical ability as a guitarist. Compl. ¶¶ 1, 9. In November 1985, Malmsteen, through his loan-out company, entered into a written contract with Polygram based on his personal services as a musician and a composer (the "Contract"). Id. ¶ 12. On or about April 3, 1989, the parties amended that Contract.*fn3 Id. ¶ 13. Under the Contract, Malmsteen was to deliver two full-length albums; the Contract also provided Malmsteen with three options to extend or renew, each of which required him to deliver two additional full-length albums. Id. ¶¶ 15--16. Malmsteen also claims that he authorized UMG Recordings to exploit a long-form audio-visual recording of a 1989 concert he had performed in the Soviet Union. Id. ¶ 18.The Contract limited Polygram to releasing no more than three "best of" compilations of Malmsteen's music without his approval. Id. ¶ 19. The Contract also prevented each party, without the prior consent of the other, from releasing for distribution and sale any audio-visual recording of Malmsteen that was taped or recorded at a single event or setting with a duration of 30 minutes or more. Id. ¶ 41. Malmsteen claims that he has delivered to UMG Recordings a total of six albums and that he has fulfilled his obligations under the Contract and two renewals. Id.

For albums sold through normal retail channels in the United States, the Contract set royalty rates under which the percentage that Malmsteen received on each album grew as it crossed certain sales milestones. Malmsteen's royalty percentage varied from 11--14%. Id. ¶¶ 21--24. Similarly, it provided for a graduated scale of royalty percentages for distributions outside the U.S., with the particular percentage differing by country of sale. Id. ¶¶ 25--28. The Contract authorized Polygram to charge a limited and defined set of costs (associated either with the albums or with certain video production costs) against Malmsteen's royalty account. Id. ¶¶ 31--35. Finally, the Contract contained a forum selection clause. It provided that "any action, suit or proceeding based upon any matter, claim or controversy arising [under the Contract] or relating [to the Contract] shall be brought solely in the state courts of or the federal court in the state and county of New York . . . ." (Dkt. 45, Ex. 8 § 14.07.)

Malmsteen alleges that representatives of International contacted him in 2006-after the exclusive term of the Contract had expired-to request an interview in his Miami, Florida, rehearsal studio. The interview was to be used only to promote sales of albums under the Contract. Compl.¶¶ 38--39. Malmsteen claims that he assented to the interview and entered into an agreement (the "Agreement") with International at that time which precluded commercial use of the interview footage with respect to any work not covered by the Contract. Id. ¶ 40. Malmsteen claims that, in breach of the Agreement, all four defendants subsequently began to sell a commercial DVD titled "Far Beyond the Sun," which included both interview footage and a single music performance in excess of 30 minutes. Id. ¶ 42.

On December 29, 2008, Malmsteen sent a letter to UMG Recordings stating that he had not "received complete statements or payments from [UMG Recordings or its] related affiliates" for his works under the Contract. Dalley 2d Decl. Ex. 10.

B.The Complaint

The Complaint was filed on May 12, 2010; an Amended Complaint was filed January 6, 2012. It contains two causes of action, both sounding in breach of contract. First, it alleges that UMG, UMG Recordings, and UM Canada, all of which Malmsteen alleges were successors-in-interest to Polygram, owe Malmsteen for royalties that have not been paid to him on the Contract. It also seeks damages under the Contract for sales of the unauthorized DVD. Id. ¶¶ 44--50. Second, it alleges, International breached the Agreement by selling the unauthorized DVD without Malmsteen's knowledge and consent, and by exploiting footage of his 2006 interview. Id. ¶¶ 51--54. He seeks damages on each claim of more than $250,000. Id. ¶¶ 50, 54.

On April 11, 2012, Defendants filed a motion to dismiss the Complaint as to UM Canada and International for lack of personal jurisdiction, and to limit the scope of Malmsteen's royalty claims, based on limitations periods in the Contract. Oral argument was held on May 23, 2012.

II.Personal Jurisdiction

A.Applicable Legal Standard for Rule 12(b)(2) Motion

On a motion to dismiss pursuant to Federal Rule of Civil Procedure 12(b)(2) for lack of personal jurisdiction, the plaintiff bears the burden of showing that the court has jurisdiction over the defendant in question. Metro. Life Ins. Co. v. Robertson-Ceco Corp., 84 F.3d 560, 566--67 (2d Cir. 1996) (citations omitted). On a motion made prior to discovery, a plaintiff may prevail based on legally sufficient allegations of jurisdiction. Ball v. Metallurgie Hoboken-Overpelt S.A., 902 F.2d 194, 197 (2d Cir. 1990), cert. denied, 498 U.S. 854 (1990). Although personal jurisdiction must ultimately be proven by a "preponderance of the evidence, either at trial or at an evidentiary hearing, a district court making a determination based upon affidavits must resolve doubts in favor of the plaintiff, 'notwithstanding a controverting presentation by the moving party.'" Jesselson v. Lasertechnics Inc., No. 96-cv-1452, 1997 WL 317355, at *1 (S.D.N.Y. June 12, 1997) (quoting A.I. Trade Fin. Inc. v. Petra Bank, 989 F.2d 76, 80 (2d Cir. 1993)).

When reviewing a motion to dismiss, a court may consider documents attached to the pleadings, as well as documents outside the pleadings "that are integral or relied upon by the plaintiff in preparing the pleadings." Wolff v. Rare Medium Inc., 210 F. Supp. 2d 490, 494 (S.D.N.Y. 2002), aff'd, 65 F. App'x 736 (2d Cir. 2003) (citing Int'l Audiotext Network Inc. v. Am. Tele. and Tele. Co., 62 F.3d 69, 72 (2d Cir. 1995)). Courts in this Circuit have made clear, however, that "a plaintiff may not shore up a deficient complaint through extrinsic documents submitted in opposition to a defendant's motion to dismiss." Madu, Edozie & Madu P.C. v. SocketWorks Ltd. Nigeria, 265 F.R.D. 106, 122--23 (S.D.N.Y. 2010) (citing Wright v. Ernst & Young LLP, 152 F.3d 169, 178 (2d Cir.1998) (plaintiff could not amend her complaint through a legal memorandum filed in opposition to a motion to dismiss)).

B.Personal Jurisdiction over International

Malmsteen acceded at oral argument to the dismissal of UM Canada. As to International-the sole defendant named in Count Two-the Court applies a two-part test to evaluate personal jurisdiction. First, the Court must decide whether, under New York law, there is personal jurisdiction over the defendant. Grand River Enters. Six Nations Ltd. v. Pryor, 425 F.3d 158, 165 (2d Cir. 2005). The forum selection clause in the Contract is relevant to that issue. Second, if there is personal jurisdiction, the Court must determine whether "an exercise of jurisdiction under these laws is consistent with federal due process requirements." Id.

Pursuant to the New York long-arm statute, a court in New York can exercise personal jurisdiction over a non-resident defendant based either on general jurisdiction, under New York Civil Practice Law and Rule § 301, or specific jurisdiction, under C.P.L.R. § 302. A.W.L.I. Grp. Inc. v. Amber Freight Shipping Lines, 828 F. Supp. 2d 557, 563 (E.D.N.Y. 2011). Specific jurisdiction exists when the defendant transacts business in the forum (C.P.L.R. § 302(a)(1)), when a tortious act has been committed or causes injury there (C.P.L.R. § 302(a)(2) and (a)(3)), or when a defendant owns, uses, or possesses any real property situated within the state (C.P.L.R. § 302(a)(4)). Here, the only potential grounds for jurisdiction which Malmsteen identifies over International are: (1) general jurisdiction under C.P.L.R. § 301; (2) specific jurisdiction under § C.P.L.R. 302(a)(1); and (3) the forum selection clause.

1.C.P.L.R. § 301's "Doing Business" Standard

Malmsteen first argues that the Court has general personal jurisdiction over International under C.P.L.R. § 301, which provides for "personal jurisdiction over a non-domiciliary defendant whose business activities within New York are 'continuous and systematic.'" Pieczenik v. Dyax Corp., No. 00-cv-243, 2000 WL 959753, at *2 (S.D.N.Y. July 11, 2000) (citing Beacon Enter. Inc. v. Menzies, 715 F.2d 757, 762 (2d Cir. 1983)), aff'd,265 F.3d 1329 (Fed. Cir. 2001). To be amenable to general jurisdiction under § 301, International must be doing business in New York "not occasionally or casually, but with a fair measure of permanence and continuity." Beacon, 715 F.2d at 762.

Malmsteen relies, first, on a series of announcements on, which follow the career trajectory of an alleged officer of International, Andrew Kronfeld. These suggest that Kronfeld is based in London and New York. Pl.'s Mem. 3--4. A 2009 announcement notes that Kronfeld would be responsible for overseeing the scheduling, promotion, and marketing of International's*fn4 releases worldwide in his role as vice president of a marketing arm of that company. (Dkt. 44, Ex. 1.) A July 1, 2010 announcement notes Kronfeld's promotion to president of Universal Music Group's*fn5 global marketing division, and reiterates that he will be working in both London and New York. (Dkt. 44, Ex. 4.) However, even assuming that these documents are properly considered on this motion and that their contents can be taken as true,*fn6 the facts therein fall far short of establishing personal jurisdiction under § 301.

New York courts have held that the mere presence of more than one nonresident officer of a company is not sufficient to confer jurisdiction. See Fremay Inc. v. Modern Plastic Mach. Corp., 222 N.Y.S.2d 694, 700 (1961) ("The mere fact that two of the officers of [a] defendant reside in New York is of no particular moment."). Even a CEO who conducts some business from a New York office does not necessarily subject the company to general jurisdiction under § 301. Jesselson, 1997 WL 317355, at *3. It is "'not so much a question of where the officers and representatives of the foreign corporation resided but of what they did here, of the acts they performed here for the corporation and in connection with its business.'" Id. (quoting Stark v. Howe Sound Co., 252 N.Y.S. 233, 236 (1931)). Notably, Jesselson involved a New York-based CEO of a Delaware corporation with its principal place of business in New Mexico. The Court ultimately found jurisdiction, but it did so based on the allegation that the CEO "regularly and systematically control[led the company] from his office in New York." Id. No such allegations are made here, and Kronfeld, an apparently midlevel employee, is not even alleged to work full time in New York City.

Malmsteen next argues that because the CEO of a different entity, Universal Music Group, Lucian Grainge, is based in that company's New York office, and because "various division heads" report directly to Grainge, there is general jurisdiction over International. Pl.'s Mem. 5. The Court disagrees. Malmsteen does not make any concrete allegations about the relationship between either Grainge or Universal Music Group, on the one hand, and International, on the other. Instead, Malmsteen essentially asks the Court to pierce the corporate veil for the purpose of enabling him to establish jurisdiction. But piercing the veil is permissible only when the activities of the subsidiary reflect a disregard for the separate corporate existence of the parent. See ESI Inc. v. Coastal Corp., 61 F. Supp. 2d 35, 51 (S.D.N.Y. 1999) (citing Volkswagenwerk Aktiengesellschaft v. Beech Aircraft Corp., 751 F.2d 117, 120 (2d Cir. 1984)); see also Aboud v. Rapid Rentals Inc., No. 97-cv-1742, 1998 WL 132790, at *2 (S.D.N.Y. Mar. 24, 1998); Palmieri v. Estefan, 793 F. Supp. 1182, 1187--88 (S.D.N.Y. 1992); DCA Food Indus. v. Hawthorn Mellody Inc., 470 F. Supp. 574, 585 (S.D.N.Y. 1979); Titu-Serban Ionescu v. E.F. Hutton & Co., 434 F. Supp. 80, 82--83 (S.D.N.Y. 1977), aff'd, 636 F.2d 1202 (2d Cir. 1980); Pub. Adm'r of N.Y. Cnty. v. Royal Bank of Canada, 278 N.Y.S.2d 378, 381 (1967). Malmsteen has not alleged any facts that would support such a finding. Accordingly, Malmsteen fails to establish general jurisdiction over International.

2.C.P.L.R. § 302(a)(1)'s "Transacting Business" Standard

To exercise specific personal jurisdiction over International under C.P.L.R. § 302(a)(1), two conditions must be met: (1) International must transact business in New York; and (2) the plaintiff's claim must arise from that business activity. Cutco Indus. v. Naughton, 806 F.2d 361, 365 (2d Cir. 1986) (citing McGowan v. Smith, 52 N.Y.2d 268, 272 (1981)). Malmsteen does not allege that his claim has anything to do with International's business in New York. His argument for specific jurisdiction thus falls far short of the mark.

3.Contractual Forum Selection Clause

Malmsteen next relies on the forum selection clause in his Contract with Polygram, which provides that "any action, suit or proceeding based upon any matter, claim or controversy arising [under the Contract] or relating [to the Contract] shall be brought solely in the state courts of or the federal court in the state and county of New York . . . ." (Dkt. 45, Ex. 8 § 14.07). The validity of that clause is undisputed, but the parties part company over whether International is bound by it. For International to be bound, (1) the Agreement whose breach he claims must arise under or be related to the Contract; and 2) International must be either a successor-in-interest to Polygram, the signatory, or "closely related" to the actual successor-in-interest.

As to the first point, the Amended Complaint nowhere alleges any relationship between the 1985 Contract and the alleged 2006 oral Agreement with International. Count One, based on the Contract, is asserted against UMG, UMG Recordings, and UM Canada. Compl.¶¶ 12--14, 44--50. Count Two, based on the Agreement, is asserted against International alone. Id. ¶¶ 52-- 54. The Amended Complaint is determinative. Malmsteen may not imply through vague insinuations in his brief, see, e.g.,Pl.'s Mem. 2, or at argument that the Contract and Agreement are somehow related. See Serdarevic v. Centex Homes LLC, 760 F. Supp. 2d 322, 330 (S.D.N.Y. 2010); Yarborough v. Queens Auto Mall Inc., No. 08-cv-3179, 2010 WL 1223584, at *2 (E.D.N.Y. Mar. 23, 2010) ("Plaintiff[s] may not amend [their] complaint through [their] motion papers.") (citing Wright v. Ernst & Young LLP,152 F.3d 169, 178 (2d Cir. 1998)).

In any event, Malmsteen fails to allege facts to support a finding that International is bound by the Contract as a successor-in-interest. The Amended Complaint itself alleges only that UMG, UMG Recordings, and UM Canada are successors-in-interest to the Contract. Compl. ¶ 14. Its omission of International from the list of entities bound by the Contract-i.e., the list of entities that Malmsteen alleges inherited Polygram's interest in the Contract-defeats the belated suggestion that International is bound on this theory. See Pl.'s Mem. 7.

To be sure, International could still be bound as a non-signatory on the alternate theory that it is "closely related" to the signatory. See Aguas Lenders Recovery Grp. v. Suez S.A., 585 F.3d 696, 701 (2d Cir. 2009) ("In order to bind a non-party to a forum selection clause, the party must be 'closely related' to the dispute such that it becomes 'foreseeable' that it will be bound.") (quoting Bonny v. Soc'y of Lloyd's, 3 F.3d 156, 162--63 (7th Cir. 1993)). A non-party is closely related to a dispute "if its interests are 'completely derivative' of and 'directly related to, if not predicated upon' the signatory party's interests or conduct." Cuno Inc. v. Hayward Indus. Prods. Inc., No. 03-cv-3076, 2005 WL 1123877, at *6 (S.D.N.Y. May 10, 2005) (quoting Lipcon v. Underwriters at Lloyd's, London, 148 F.3d 1285, 1299 (11th Cir. 1998)). Attempting to make this showing, Malmsteen in his brief claims that (1) some music contained on the "Far Beyond the Sun" DVD had been authorized pursuant to the Contract, and (2) International sells the DVD under the Contract. But Malmsteen's suggestion does not follow logically. The Amended Complaint simply does not support the thesis that International's interests are derivative of those of UMG Recordings or UMG (whom Malmsteen alleges were Polygram's successors, if International was not). It nowhere alleges that International violated the Contract by virtue of its alleged exploitation of interview footage and/or works not enumerated in the Contract. Quite the contrary, the Amended Complaint alleges that International negotiated a completely separate oral agreement with Malmsteen to govern the 2006 Miami interview, which was not covered by the Contract, executed some 20 years earlier.

The only concrete connection that Malmsteen identifies between the Agreement and the original Contract is the fact that the DVD, allegedly, also contained works covered by the Contract. But no inference of a close relationship between International and UMG Recordings*fn7 can properly be drawn from this spare allegation. It reveals nothing about the connections or working relationship between these two entities. Malmsteen's attempt to treat International as a successor-in-interest to Polygram, the Contract signatory, or as "closely related" to Polygram's successor, is thus unsupported by the Complaint because it rests solely on Malmsteen's say-so.

The Second Circuit's decision in Aguas Lenders is fully in accord. Aguas Lenders recognized that non-signatories can be held accountable based on a close relation to a signatory, but it states that this outcome cannot be found absent adequate allegations of such a relationship. 585 F.3d at 701--02. No such tangible allegations have been made here.

Accordingly, Malmsteen fails to establish personal jurisdiction under New York law. There is, therefore, no occasion to consider the ensuing question of whether jurisdiction would comport with due process norms.

III.The Contractual Statute of Limitations

At the motion to dismiss stage, a court may "resolve issues of contract interpretation when the contract is properly before the Court, but must resolve all ambiguities in the contract in [p]laintiffs' favor." Serdarevic, 760 F. Supp. 2d at 328--29 (citing Banks v. Corr. Servs. Corp., 475 F. Supp. 2d 189, 195 (E.D.N.Y. 2007)) ("If the interpretation of a contract is at issue, a court is 'not constrained to accept the allegations of the complaint in respect of the construction of the [a]greement,' although all contractual ambiguities must be resolved in the plaintiffs' favor.") (quoting Int'l Audiotext, 62 F.3d at 72).

The Contract contains both a limitation and objection provision. Together, Defendants claim, these operate to bar a significant portion of Malmsteen's damages claims. Contractual statutes of limitations and objection provisions are generally respected by New York courts. See, e.g., Allman v. UMG Recordings, 530 F. Supp. 2d 602, 605 (S.D.N.Y. 2008) (enforcing both a limitation and an objection provision against a plaintiff). Under the C.P.L.R., "[a]n action . . . must be commenced within the time specified in this article unless . . . a shorter time is prescribed by written agreement." C.P.L.R. § 201. Failure to conform to a contractual limitations period "will subject the action to dismissal, absent proof that the limitations provision was obtained through fraud, duress, or other wrongdoing." Id.; see also Van Loan v. Hartford Accident & Indem. Co., No. 05-cv-1326, 2006 WL 3782709, at *4 (S.D.N.Y. Dec. 22, 2006) (holding that an insurance agreement's two-year limitation period was valid and enforceable and dismissing plaintiff's claim because it was filed after the limitation period). Malmsteen does not make any substantial argument that either of the provisions here is facially unenforceable.

The central provision at issue prevents Malmsteen from bringing any action against Polygram "in connection with any royalty accounting or payments hereunder unless [Malmsteen] commences the suit within four (4) years from the date such statement of accounting for royalties or such payment was rendered." (Dkt. 45, Ex. 8 § 8.05(a).) The plain meaning of this provision precludes any claim in connection with an accounting (i.e., statement) or payment rendered before May 12, 2006, which is four years to the day before Malmsteen filed his Complaint. Malmsteen does not appear to dispute that this date should govern.

The other relevant provision is the objection provision. It states that royalty statements rendered by Polygram to Malmsteen cannot be contested "unless specific objection in writing, stating the basis thereof, is given to [Polygram] within three (3) years from the date rendered. Failure to make specific objection within said time period shall be deemed approval of such statement." (Dkt. 45, Ex. 8 § 8.03(a).) The parties diverge as to whether Malmsteen's December 29, 2008 letter denying receipt of complete statements or payments was a "specific objection."

If it was not, then Malmsteen would be limited by the three-year objection provision to challenging statements rendered within three years of the filing of the Complaint on May 12, 2010. If it was, then Malmsteen's claims are limited only by the four-year limitation provision.

The Court agrees with Malmsteen that, on a motion to dismiss, his contention that the December 29, 2008 letter was a "specific objection in writing" should be sustained.

Malmsteen's letter was clearly an attempt on his part to notify UMG Recordings that something was amiss. Less clear is whether Malmsteen could have been more specific as to his grievances. It is possible that, because he had not received the required statements, Malmsteen did not have a more specific understanding of the extent to which he had been denied royalties to which he was entitled. Defendants fault Malmsteen for being insufficiently specific, but pending discovery, the Court cannot conclude with certainty that Malmsteen had the data on which to particularize his objection. Further, at this stage of the litigation, the Court is bound to construe all facts in Malmsteen's favor.

The Court, therefore, finds that Malmsteen has alleged facts sufficient to support the claim that the letter constituted a specific objection. Thus, the Contract provision would allow Malmsteen to reach all the way back to December 29, 2005, three years before the letter, because Malmsteen's letter appropriately preserved such claims. That does not absolve Malmsteen of the separate duty to file his Complaint in a timely fashion, however, and under the Contract's provision on that point, he forfeited such claims arising before May 12, 2006.

In a final argument, Malmsteen notes that the Contract states that "[a]ll statements hereunder will be deemed conclusively to have been rendered on the due date . . . unless [Malmsteen] notifies [Polygram] otherwise within thirty (30) days after such due date." (Dkt. 45, Ex. 8 § 8.03(b).) The Contract stipulates that those due dates are "on or before September 30 for the period ending the preceding June 30, and on or before March 31 for the period ending the preceding December 31."*fn8 (Dkt. 45, Ex. 8 § 8.01.) On this basis, Malmsteen appears to argue that § 8.03(b) applies only when a statement has already been rendered, and that it cannot be used to bar, based on the limitations provision, his claims on a required statement that Defendants failed to issue. Pl.'s Mem. 9. Malmsteen also argues that applying the limitations clause to statements never issued is "inequitable on its face." Id.

Malmsteen does not, however, cite to a single case to support this argument. At least one court in this District has found no defect in a provision similar to the one at issue. The provision there had conclusively deemed a royalty statement timely rendered on the stipulated due dates. See Drum Major Music Entm't Inc. v. Young Money Entm't LLC, No. 11-cv-1980, 2012 WL 423350, at *2 (S.D.N.Y. Feb. 7, 2012). In Drum Major Music, the contract stipulated due dates of March 31 and September 30 for semi-annual royalty accountings; it prevented the plaintiff from suing over "royalty accounting and/or payments unless he brought suit 'within one (1) years [sic] from the date such statement of accounting for royalties or such payment was due.'" Id. The Court found that "when [the plaintiff] received neither royalties nor an accounting, he was on notice that something might be amiss." Id. Similarly here, Malmsteen knew he was to receive accounting statements twice a year. He had the opportunity to notify UMG Recordings or an affiliate that his statements were erroneous, or had not been furnished, but he failed to do so until December 29, 2008.

Malmsteen's claim that this works an inequitable result is unpersuasive. Courts routinely enforce contractual limitations and objection provisions, and Malmsteen freely entered into those at issue here; he does not claim that the Agreement was the product of fraud or duress. The district court in Allman, in fact, rejected a similar challenge to a similar contract. UMG's contract there stated that all royalty statements rendered to Allman were binding and not subject to objection "for any reason unless specific objection, in writing, stating the basis thereof, is given to UMG within two (2) years from the date rendered"; it stated that Allman "will not have the right to bring an action against [UMG] in connection with any royalty accounting or

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