'Gentle Giant' Dies After NYPD Cop Puts Him In Chokehold

Her sister does from the same bad lifechouces that caused her Fathers bad health and ultimate death now the NYPD is liable for dat bitch croaking 2?

Watch DeBlasio give dem another million


Sent from your Mom's box.


The whole family is fatos... hmm wonder how much she is making off those t-shirts. And you know Ewic was never around if he was spooging in to a side piece... so stop with the I miss my dad yada yada horseshit... you're just looking for more cash.
 

Opie&JimmyShow

Well-Known Member
Donator
How about her superiors who ordered her to clean up riff raff like this career criminal... and again this could have all been avoided ole gravy blood hadn't resisted arrest...
Shit roles down hill. The Captain that ordered gravy blood arrested also ordered his cops to replace the broken headlight on gravy blood's Mother's car when she was stopped and cited for driving with a broken headlight. That should give enough insight to show where his head was at.

Sent from your Mom's box.
 
Shit roles down hill. The Captain that ordered gravy blood arrested also ordered his cops to replace the broken headlight on gravy blood's Mother's car when she was stopped and cited for driving with a broken headlight. That should give enough insight to show where his head was at.

Sent from your Mom's box.
That is beyond bullshit... oh I tried to look up his criminal record and it went poof.. I'll look later... it was quite the list
 
This guy gets it.





The ‘Pantaleo effect’ proves the city can’t afford to soften the NYPD


By Miranda Devine

We were still reeling at the spectacle of meek NYPD cops being doused with water all over town when Officer Daniel Pantaleo’s home on Staten Island was besieged by protesters Saturday night.
“He needs to feel fear wherever he goes!” chanted the small group. “We will find you, Pantaleo! No justice, no peace.”
Five years after bootleg cigarette seller Eric Garner died during a so-called “chokehold arrest” on Staten Island, Pantaleo has had no justice and no peace.
He was a good cop doing his job. But his abandonment by craven politicians and top brass has become the unspoken subtext of every police interaction in this city ever since.
His childhood friend Joseph Imperatrice, founder of Blue Lives Matter, is one who calls it the “Pantaleo effect.”
“Police officers cannot be afraid to do their job,” he said. “They have to understand the officers around them and the higher brass will have their back.”
Garner’s death was a tragedy, but even the medical examiner who ruled it a homicide found his health problems contributed. Garner was 6-foot-3 and obese, at 395 pounds. He had an enlarged heart and chronic asthma. The stress of struggling with cops triggered a fatal asthma attack.
Pantaleo is 6 feet and 220 pounds. He had been ordered to arrest Garner. When a man far bigger than him resisted, what was he meant to do, walk away?
Well, walk away is exactly what police are doing now.
And not once has anyone in authority understood how their failure to defend Pantaleo has damaged police morale.
Instead they pander to anti-police bullies who use the poor grieving Garner family as pawns.
The extraordinary passivity last week of those officers in Brooklyn and Harlem as jeering punks soaked them with water has been a long time brewing.
It began with race-baiting former President Barack Obama’s misguided criticism of police in Cambridge, Mass., over the 2009 arrest of his friend Henry Gates. It came to a head in 2014 with the “hands up, don’t shoot” lie told about Michael Brown after he was fatally shot by police in Ferguson, Mo., just three weeks after Garner’s death.
Along the way, Obama gave succor to anti-police activists. The inevitable result of hostility to law enforcement was the assassination of two police officers in Brooklyn, Rafael Ramos and Wenjian Liu, just weeks after a grand jury cleared Pantaleo.
Vilified by president wannabe Bill de Blasio and hung out to dry by Commissioner James O’Neill, Pantaleo has seen his actions on that summer’s day in 2014 after Garner resisted arrest scrutinized in every available jurisdiction.
A Staten Island grand jury found he had no case to answer.
The US Justice Department found he had no case to answer.
Now we await the result of a police disciplinary trial and the verdict of Commissioner O’Neill.
For police-haters, Pantaleo is a symbol of the “broken windows” tough-on-crime policing which so successfully cleaned up the city 25 years ago, and which de Blasio is doing his best to unwind while boasting of the low crime rates that are entirely its legacy.
Destroy Pantaleo and you destroy broken windows and, with it, the morale of the NYPD.
You can see how low morale has sunk in the resigned reaction of cops to egregious acts of disrespect, whether being doused by water in Harlem and Brooklyn, having buckets thrown at their heads, or just a foul-mouthed punk on the subway telling them to “suck my d–k”.
“Officers are not supported,” Ed Mullins, head of the Sergeants Benevolent Association, said on Friday.
“That’s the sentiment of the rank and file. They’re afraid to get involved because they know they don’t have the backing of the commissioner or the mayor.”
He is furious that de Blasio used the national platform of the first Democratic presidential debate last month to repeat the racist slur that his biracial son, Dante, wasn’t safe around cops because he was a “child of color.”
Nothing has changed since thousands of officers turned their backs on de Blasio at the funeral five years ago of assassinated cop Liu.
Mullins warns that it was the soft-touch policing of the 1970s that led to the crime explosion of the 1980s, and says water dousing incidents are just “the appetizer” to lawlessness to come.
“It won’t be on [de Blasio’s] watch,” he says. “It’s going to be the next mayor and the next commissioner.”
Already, he says, “crooks are getting emboldened . . . Perps know they’re not being searched for firearms. When you talk to the people of the city, they don’t feel safe. They see homelessness, people urinating in the street, turnstile jumping . . . We’re not enforcing crimes anymore.”
“The cops are confused as to what you want them to do,” Mullins says. “The backing off of law enforcement is beginning to erode the city.”
President Trump’s intervention this week, when he voiced support for the embattled cops of his hometown, blasting the water tossing as a “total disgrace,” meant the world, says Mullins.
But the only way to restore the morale of New York’s emasculated police force is for O’Neill to come out from behind his desk and defend Pantaleo.
He might owe his job to de Blasio but he doesn’t owe him his soul.
 

Opie&JimmyShow

Well-Known Member
Donator
I was really surprised that Pantello is 6 foot tall. Garner looked like he easily had a foot of height on him.

Sent from your Mom's box.
 

THE FEZ MAN

as a matter of fact i dont have 5$
This guy gets it.





The ‘Pantaleo effect’ proves the city can’t afford to soften the NYPD


By Miranda Devine

We were still reeling at the spectacle of meek NYPD cops being doused with water all over town when Officer Daniel Pantaleo’s home on Staten Island was besieged by protesters Saturday night.
“He needs to feel fear wherever he goes!” chanted the small group. “We will find you, Pantaleo! No justice, no peace.”
Five years after bootleg cigarette seller Eric Garner died during a so-called “chokehold arrest” on Staten Island, Pantaleo has had no justice and no peace.
He was a good cop doing his job. But his abandonment by craven politicians and top brass has become the unspoken subtext of every police interaction in this city ever since.
His childhood friend Joseph Imperatrice, founder of Blue Lives Matter, is one who calls it the “Pantaleo effect.”
“Police officers cannot be afraid to do their job,” he said. “They have to understand the officers around them and the higher brass will have their back.”
Garner’s death was a tragedy, but even the medical examiner who ruled it a homicide found his health problems contributed. Garner was 6-foot-3 and obese, at 395 pounds. He had an enlarged heart and chronic asthma. The stress of struggling with cops triggered a fatal asthma attack.
Pantaleo is 6 feet and 220 pounds. He had been ordered to arrest Garner. When a man far bigger than him resisted, what was he meant to do, walk away?
Well, walk away is exactly what police are doing now.
And not once has anyone in authority understood how their failure to defend Pantaleo has damaged police morale.
Instead they pander to anti-police bullies who use the poor grieving Garner family as pawns.
The extraordinary passivity last week of those officers in Brooklyn and Harlem as jeering punks soaked them with water has been a long time brewing.
It began with race-baiting former President Barack Obama’s misguided criticism of police in Cambridge, Mass., over the 2009 arrest of his friend Henry Gates. It came to a head in 2014 with the “hands up, don’t shoot” lie told about Michael Brown after he was fatally shot by police in Ferguson, Mo., just three weeks after Garner’s death.
Along the way, Obama gave succor to anti-police activists. The inevitable result of hostility to law enforcement was the assassination of two police officers in Brooklyn, Rafael Ramos and Wenjian Liu, just weeks after a grand jury cleared Pantaleo.
Vilified by president wannabe Bill de Blasio and hung out to dry by Commissioner James O’Neill, Pantaleo has seen his actions on that summer’s day in 2014 after Garner resisted arrest scrutinized in every available jurisdiction.
A Staten Island grand jury found he had no case to answer.
The US Justice Department found he had no case to answer.
Now we await the result of a police disciplinary trial and the verdict of Commissioner O’Neill.
For police-haters, Pantaleo is a symbol of the “broken windows” tough-on-crime policing which so successfully cleaned up the city 25 years ago, and which de Blasio is doing his best to unwind while boasting of the low crime rates that are entirely its legacy.
Destroy Pantaleo and you destroy broken windows and, with it, the morale of the NYPD.
You can see how low morale has sunk in the resigned reaction of cops to egregious acts of disrespect, whether being doused by water in Harlem and Brooklyn, having buckets thrown at their heads, or just a foul-mouthed punk on the subway telling them to “suck my d–k”.
“Officers are not supported,” Ed Mullins, head of the Sergeants Benevolent Association, said on Friday.
“That’s the sentiment of the rank and file. They’re afraid to get involved because they know they don’t have the backing of the commissioner or the mayor.”
He is furious that de Blasio used the national platform of the first Democratic presidential debate last month to repeat the racist slur that his biracial son, Dante, wasn’t safe around cops because he was a “child of color.”
Nothing has changed since thousands of officers turned their backs on de Blasio at the funeral five years ago of assassinated cop Liu.
Mullins warns that it was the soft-touch policing of the 1970s that led to the crime explosion of the 1980s, and says water dousing incidents are just “the appetizer” to lawlessness to come.
“It won’t be on [de Blasio’s] watch,” he says. “It’s going to be the next mayor and the next commissioner.”
Already, he says, “crooks are getting emboldened . . . Perps know they’re not being searched for firearms. When you talk to the people of the city, they don’t feel safe. They see homelessness, people urinating in the street, turnstile jumping . . . We’re not enforcing crimes anymore.”
“The cops are confused as to what you want them to do,” Mullins says. “The backing off of law enforcement is beginning to erode the city.”
President Trump’s intervention this week, when he voiced support for the embattled cops of his hometown, blasting the water tossing as a “total disgrace,” meant the world, says Mullins.
But the only way to restore the morale of New York’s emasculated police force is for O’Neill to come out from behind his desk and defend Pantaleo.
He might owe his job to de Blasio but he doesn’t owe him his soul.
I’ve been saying that exact same shit since the Obama President now incident and the “beer summit” Obama did more to ruin the police than any president in history.
If you give shittums an inch they will steal a mile
 
This guy gets it.





The ‘Pantaleo effect’ proves the city can’t afford to soften the NYPD


By Miranda Devine

We were still reeling at the spectacle of meek NYPD cops being doused with water all over town when Officer Daniel Pantaleo’s home on Staten Island was besieged by protesters Saturday night.
“He needs to feel fear wherever he goes!” chanted the small group. “We will find you, Pantaleo! No justice, no peace.”
Five years after bootleg cigarette seller Eric Garner died during a so-called “chokehold arrest” on Staten Island, Pantaleo has had no justice and no peace.
He was a good cop doing his job. But his abandonment by craven politicians and top brass has become the unspoken subtext of every police interaction in this city ever since.
His childhood friend Joseph Imperatrice, founder of Blue Lives Matter, is one who calls it the “Pantaleo effect.”
“Police officers cannot be afraid to do their job,” he said. “They have to understand the officers around them and the higher brass will have their back.”
Garner’s death was a tragedy, but even the medical examiner who ruled it a homicide found his health problems contributed. Garner was 6-foot-3 and obese, at 395 pounds. He had an enlarged heart and chronic asthma. The stress of struggling with cops triggered a fatal asthma attack.
Pantaleo is 6 feet and 220 pounds. He had been ordered to arrest Garner. When a man far bigger than him resisted, what was he meant to do, walk away?
Well, walk away is exactly what police are doing now.
And not once has anyone in authority understood how their failure to defend Pantaleo has damaged police morale.
Instead they pander to anti-police bullies who use the poor grieving Garner family as pawns.
The extraordinary passivity last week of those officers in Brooklyn and Harlem as jeering punks soaked them with water has been a long time brewing.
It began with race-baiting former President Barack Obama’s misguided criticism of police in Cambridge, Mass., over the 2009 arrest of his friend Henry Gates. It came to a head in 2014 with the “hands up, don’t shoot” lie told about Michael Brown after he was fatally shot by police in Ferguson, Mo., just three weeks after Garner’s death.
Along the way, Obama gave succor to anti-police activists. The inevitable result of hostility to law enforcement was the assassination of two police officers in Brooklyn, Rafael Ramos and Wenjian Liu, just weeks after a grand jury cleared Pantaleo.
Vilified by president wannabe Bill de Blasio and hung out to dry by Commissioner James O’Neill, Pantaleo has seen his actions on that summer’s day in 2014 after Garner resisted arrest scrutinized in every available jurisdiction.
A Staten Island grand jury found he had no case to answer.
The US Justice Department found he had no case to answer.
Now we await the result of a police disciplinary trial and the verdict of Commissioner O’Neill.
For police-haters, Pantaleo is a symbol of the “broken windows” tough-on-crime policing which so successfully cleaned up the city 25 years ago, and which de Blasio is doing his best to unwind while boasting of the low crime rates that are entirely its legacy.
Destroy Pantaleo and you destroy broken windows and, with it, the morale of the NYPD.
You can see how low morale has sunk in the resigned reaction of cops to egregious acts of disrespect, whether being doused by water in Harlem and Brooklyn, having buckets thrown at their heads, or just a foul-mouthed punk on the subway telling them to “suck my d–k”.
“Officers are not supported,” Ed Mullins, head of the Sergeants Benevolent Association, said on Friday.
“That’s the sentiment of the rank and file. They’re afraid to get involved because they know they don’t have the backing of the commissioner or the mayor.”
He is furious that de Blasio used the national platform of the first Democratic presidential debate last month to repeat the racist slur that his biracial son, Dante, wasn’t safe around cops because he was a “child of color.”
Nothing has changed since thousands of officers turned their backs on de Blasio at the funeral five years ago of assassinated cop Liu.
Mullins warns that it was the soft-touch policing of the 1970s that led to the crime explosion of the 1980s, and says water dousing incidents are just “the appetizer” to lawlessness to come.
“It won’t be on [de Blasio’s] watch,” he says. “It’s going to be the next mayor and the next commissioner.”
Already, he says, “crooks are getting emboldened . . . Perps know they’re not being searched for firearms. When you talk to the people of the city, they don’t feel safe. They see homelessness, people urinating in the street, turnstile jumping . . . We’re not enforcing crimes anymore.”
“The cops are confused as to what you want them to do,” Mullins says. “The backing off of law enforcement is beginning to erode the city.”
President Trump’s intervention this week, when he voiced support for the embattled cops of his hometown, blasting the water tossing as a “total disgrace,” meant the world, says Mullins.
But the only way to restore the morale of New York’s emasculated police force is for O’Neill to come out from behind his desk and defend Pantaleo.
He might owe his job to de Blasio but he doesn’t owe him his soul.

Five years after bootleg cigarette seller Eric Garner died during a so-called -
Well career criminal really...
 
Reading/hearing that tomorrow may be some movement with this saga.
Short;don't care summary. -. Tomorrow (possibly) NYPD trial Dep Commisoner Rosemarie Maldonado to make decision and recommend outcome (fire or not). CCRB and Pantaleos attorney have 2 weeks to draft a response to Maldonados recommendation. It all then goes to Police Commissioner O'Neill who makes the final call. In interview today he said within one or 2 weeks.


Deblasio said in the debate last night that "There is going to be justice. I have confidence in that. And as I heard him say 2 weeks ago
"they will make a decision in August and if people didn't like how it had been handled, to make their judgement based on the result in August."
Makes it seem that no matter what happens he knows the final outcome and is trying to use it for leverage already.
 

Opie&JimmyShow

Well-Known Member
Donator
It has leaked out that the presiding judge has recommended Pantello be fired. If course, Sharpton has stated that it's not good enough. Shitnis going to go down no matter what happens.

Sent from your Mom's box.
 

Floyd1977

Registered User
It has leaked out that the presiding judge has recommended Pantello be fired. If course, Sharpton has stated that it's not good enough. Shitnis going to go down no matter what happens.

Sent from your Mom's box.
Looks like it’s official. Recommended firing, pantello officially suspended. Up to commissioner now, but supposedly will go along with decision.

Good luck to any liberal run city.
 

SatansCheerledr

Ideologically Unsound

Floyd1977

Registered User
It has leaked out that the presiding judge has recommended Pantello be fired. If course, Sharpton has stated that it's not good enough. Shitnis going to go down no matter what happens.

Sent from your Mom's box.
Al is a fighter for ju$tice. Wonder what his cut is?
 
In other words Defagio ordered him to fire this guy...

NYC police officer who killed Eric Garner should be fired, police judge rules


A white New York City police officer who killed an unarmed black man with a banned chokehold in 2014 should be fired, a police judge recommended on Friday in a case that stoked the Black Lives Matter movement and reverberated in the U.S. presidential campaign.

Officer Daniel Pantaleo had been on desk duty since widely viewed cellphone videos showed him using the chokehold on Eric Garner during an attempted arrest on a sidewalk in Staten Island, one of five boroughs in the most populous U.S. city. Police believed Garner was selling loose, untaxed cigarettes.

Garner's repeated dying cries of "I can't breathe!" became a rallying cry for the growing Black Lives Matter movement, which protests police brutality against blacks around the country.

Garner's death, and the slow-moving investigations that followed, have generated some of the harshest criticisms of Mayor Bill de Blasio during his tenure and have spilled over into his campaign for the Democratic presidential nomination. Protesters chanted
"Fire Pantaleo!" during de Blasio's opening statement in Wednesday's presidential primary debate in Detroit.

The case tested the liberal mayor's relationships with both civil rights activists, who have long complained that the city's black and Latino residents are harassed by police, and the rank-and-file police officers who work for him, some of whom say they have been made scapegoats by his office.

"Today, we finally saw a step towards justice and accountability," de Blasio told reporters at City Hall. "We saw a process that was actually fair and impartial BULLFUCKINGSHIT YOU LYING SACK OF BAT GAUNO, and I hope that this will now bring the Garner family a sense of closure and the beginning of some peace."

The department immediately suspended Pantaleo without pay for 30 days, following standard practice, while the recommendation undergoes final review. The police commissioner is expected to follow the judge's recommendation, CNN reported.

Firing was one of the few punishments available. A Staten Island grand jury declined to indict Pantaleo in 2014 on criminal charges, and federal prosecutors declined last month to bring charges, saying there was insufficient evidence.

In 2015, New York City paid a $5.9 million settlement to Garner's family to avoid a civil lawsuit.

De Blasio repeated his position that he would not say whether he believed Pantaleo should be fired.

Pantaleo is allowed to comment on the report before it is finalized and formally presented to Police Commissioner James O'Neill for a final decision.
Rosemarie Maldonado, a deputy police commissioner who oversees disciplinary hearings, reached her verdict after serving as the judge in Pantaleo's disciplinary trial earlier this year.
Garner's family welcomed Maldonado's ruling but said it took far too long.

"This has been a long battle, five years too long," Emerald Snipes "Also a fatty" Garner, one of Garner's daughters, said at a news conference alongside the civil rights activist Rev. Al Sharpton. "And finally, somebody has said that there is some information that this cop has done something wrong."

Sharpton said the police commissioner should fire Pantaleo "immediately and unequivocally."

"This is not justice for the Garner family, because justice for the Garner family would have been a federal proceeding or a criminal proceeding in the local court," Sharpton said. The family still hoped to have the U.S. Congress hold hearings on the case, he said.

'PURE POLITICAL INSANITY'

The powerful police labor union, the Police Benevolent Association, condemned the outcome and said the departmental judge had caved to "grandstanding politicians."

"This decision is pure political insanity," Patrick Lynch, the union's president, said in a statement. "If it is allowed to stand, it will paralyze the NYPD for years to come."

New York Attorney General Letitia James urged the police commissioner and the mayor to fire Pantaleo "to ensure our communities finally feel some semblance of justice."

The mayor has said he regrets his decision to postpone disciplinary proceedings against Pantaleo for what would become several years while a U.S. Justice Department civil rights investigation was ongoing.

He reversed course last year, saying he would no longer wait for the Justice Department, and ordered the police department to begin the internal disciplinary trial.

During that trial, prosecutors from the city's Civilian Complaint Review Board, an oversight agency, argued that Pantaleo should be fired for using a banned chokehold. Pantaleo's lawyers argued that Garner himself, not the officer, was to blame for his death, and that Pantaleo followed his training and orders from senior police.

Evidence "was more than sufficient to prove that Pantaleo is unfit to serve," CCRB Chairman Fred Davie said in a statement.

"Commissioner O'Neill must uphold this verdict and dismiss Pantaleo from the Department...."

A lawyer for Pantaleo did not respond to requests for comment.
Link

I hope he sue for wrongful dismissal...
 

Floyd1977

Registered User
Shocker

Daniel Pantaleo should be fired, Elizabeth Warren says

By [COLOR=var(--body-font-color)]Bob Frederickshttps://nypost.com/author/bob-fredericks/[/COLOR]
August 2, 2019 | 3:55pm

Getty/AP Photo/Eduardo Munoz Alvarez
Democratic presidential candidate Elizabeth Warren on Friday called for NYPD Officer Daniel Pantaleo to be canned after an administrative judge recommended he be fired for the 2014 death of Eric Garner.

“Officer Pantaleo should be fired. Eric Garner’s family has waited too long for justice — we need more civilian oversight to hold police accountable when they fail,” the Massachusetts senator tweeted.
The police department suspended Pantaleo after the ruling, saying such a move was standard in disciplinary cases where termination has been recommended.

A spokesman said that the final decision rests with NYPD Commissioner James O’Neill.


I get that these types of criminals, pending that they haven't lost their right to vote and that they bother showing up to the polls vote democrat, but very frustrating that the Dems care more about criminals than police. You'll never see one of them saying "let's not rush to judgment" "don't resist arrest"
 

Opie&JimmyShow

Well-Known Member
Donator
I hope O'Neil has a drop the mike moment and doesn't fire him. If he fires him the rank & file will dispise him, if he doesn't fire him the monkey shines and white guiltiest will riot. Show some back bone and don't fire him and let these animals destroy the city. Let them show themselves for what they truly are. Savages.

Sent from your Mom's box.
 
Shocker

Daniel Pantaleo should be fired, Elizabeth Warren says

By [COLOR=var(--body-font-color)]Bob Frederickshttps://nypost.com/author/bob-fredericks/[/COLOR]
August 2, 2019 | 3:55pm

Getty/AP Photo/Eduardo Munoz Alvarez
Democratic presidential candidate Elizabeth Warren on Friday called for NYPD Officer Daniel Pantaleo to be canned after an administrative judge recommended he be fired for the 2014 death of Eric Garner.

“Officer Pantaleo should be fired. Eric Garner’s family has waited too long for justice — we need more civilian oversight to hold police accountable when they fail,” the Massachusetts senator tweeted.
The police department suspended Pantaleo after the ruling, saying such a move was standard in disciplinary cases where termination has been recommended.

A spokesman said that the final decision rests with NYPD Commissioner James O’Neill.


I get that these types of criminals, pending that they haven't lost their right to vote and that they bother showing up to the polls vote democrat, but very frustrating that the Dems care more about criminals than police. You'll never see one of them saying "let's not rush to judgment" "don't resist arrest"
Go fuck yourself...
 

THE FEZ MAN

as a matter of fact i dont have 5$
Shocker

Daniel Pantaleo should be fired, Elizabeth Warren says

By [COLOR=var(--body-font-color)]Bob Frederickshttps://nypost.com/author/bob-fredericks/[/COLOR]
August 2, 2019 | 3:55pm

Getty/AP Photo/Eduardo Munoz Alvarez
Democratic presidential candidate Elizabeth Warren on Friday called for NYPD Officer Daniel Pantaleo to be canned after an administrative judge recommended he be fired for the 2014 death of Eric Garner.

“Officer Pantaleo should be fired. Eric Garner’s family has waited too long for justice — we need more civilian oversight to hold police accountable when they fail,” the Massachusetts senator tweeted.
The police department suspended Pantaleo after the ruling, saying such a move was standard in disciplinary cases where termination has been recommended.

A spokesman said that the final decision rests with NYPD Commissioner James O’Neill.


I get that these types of criminals, pending that they haven't lost their right to vote and that they bother showing up to the polls vote democrat, but very frustrating that the Dems care more about criminals than police. You'll never see one of them saying "let's not rush to judgment" "don't resist arrest"

Fuck you cunt
 
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