Evening Lecture Series

2006 - 2007 Biographies

Melanie E. L. Bush, Ph.D., author of Breaking the Code of Good Intentions: Everyday Forms of Whiteness , (Rowman and Littlefield, Inc. 2004) is an Assistant Professor of Sociology at Adelphi University (Garden City, NY).  She has published numerous articles in scholarly journals and presented nationally on issues of racial and social justice, U.S. nationalism, academic freedom and education and the common good. She can be reached at melanie.e.l.bush@gmail.com


Roderick D. Bush, Ph.D., author of We Are Not What We Seem, Black Nationalism and Class Struggle in the American Century (NYU Press 1999) and forthcoming The End of White World Supremacy: Black Internationalism and the Problem of the Color Line (Temple Press 2007) is currently an Associate Professor of Sociology at St. John's University (Jamaica, NY). He has published and presented widely about social movements, world systems and racism and can be reached at bushr@stjohns.edu


Randolph W. Cameron a professor at the Medgar Evers College School of Business. Prof. Cameron is the founder and president of Cameron Enterprises, a New York-based management consulting firm with client experience that includes Avon Products, Grey Advertising, Public/Private Ventures, The Ford Foundation, Walsh Construction, Yale University, The Children’s Aid Society, United Way of New York City, & the New York State Division of Youth.

Prof. Cameron is the author Finding a Way to the Top: Career Moves for the Minority Manager (2004) and Minority Executives’ Handbook (1993).


Hanson Chan, writer of Chinese novels and screenplays, was born in Taishan, Kwongtung, China. He grew up in Hong Kong, received his Bachelor of Arts in History from the University of Maryland and his Master’s in Asian Studies from Seton Hall University. He was a reporter, editor, and feature columnist for Chinese newspapers in Hong Kong and New York City (deputy editor-in-chief 1977-1985, China Daily News, USA; editor-in-chief 1985-1986, The China Post, USA). He is credited and known for his martial arts screenplays: “Swordsman II”, “Once Upon a Time in China II” (both played by Jet Li), and a Chinatown gang novel titled, “The City of Knife”.

Hua Hu” is Hanson Chan’s first of a series of action novels on Chinese martial arts. Hua Hu, Book I: The Forbidden Scripture; and Hua Hu, Book II: The Thunder Spell have been simultaneously published in English and Chinese. He lives with his wife, Lan, in the Pocono Mountains in Pennsylvania.


Terrence Cheng is the author of Sons of Heaven, which is set during the Tiananmen Square Massacre in 1989; and Deep in the Mountains (forthcoming Spring 2007), an historical young adult novel based on the life of Zhu Qizhan. Cheng earned his MFA in Fiction at the University of Miami, FL, where he was a James Michener Fellow. In 2005 he received a Literature Fellowship from the National Endowment for the Arts to complete his third novel, Little Flower, which is based on war crimes committed by the Japanese military in China before and during WWII. Cheng is currently Assistant Professor of English and Creative Writing at Lehman College, part of the City University of New York. He has lived most of his life in New York. For more information visit www.tcheng.net


Nehru E. Cherukupalli (a.k.a. C.E. Nehru) is Professor of Geology at Brooklyn College, CUNY. He hails from South India, had his schooling in Madras, India, and earned a Ph.D. in geology from Madras University. He also has a Master’s degree from Columbia University, New York. He has been teaching at Brooklyn College, City University of New York for over four decades and has been the past Chairman of the Geology Department. He has field experience in many places in India and in the United States and Canada. He has worked in mining operations in copper and iron ore mines in India. He has also worked on Moon rocks and he works on Meteorites and is a Research Associate at the American Museum of Natural History in New York. He has considerable experience in teaching all levels of students at Brooklyn College and at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York.

Prof. Nehru has authored more than a hundred research papers in geology. He is also interested in environmental geology and teacher education. He has taught geology to ESL (English as Second Language) students and published on this subject. More recently he has taken part in the CUNY Chancellor’s relief efforts of the victims of the December 2004 Tsunami of South Asia. In November 2005 he Chaired the Tsunami session held by Association of Exploration Geophysicists in Poona, India.  Since June 2006, he has taken on the responsibility as the Interim Executive Director of Asian American/ Asian Research Institute (AAARI) in New York.


Linda T. Chin, Esq. has practiced law for over twenty years.  She served as the Counsel to the President at Hunter College for over 16 years, practiced corporate law at Con Edison and served as General Counsel for the New York State Judicial Commission on Minorities.  Presently, Ms. Chin is an Assistant Professor of Legal Studies at St. John's University where she teaches Employment Law, Social Security Disability Law, and Elder Law.

Professor Chin received her Bachelor of Arts Degree from the City College of New York and her Juris Doctor from Brooklyn Law School.


Nicholas K. Coch received his Ph.D.. in 1965 from Yale University with a specialization in sedimentology and coastal geology. In 1967, he joined the faculty at Queens College and the CUNY Doctoral Faculty in Earth and Environmental Sciences and is now a Professor of Geology in the School of Earth and Environmental Sciences at Queens College. He has co-authored two college geology textbooks (PHYSICAL GEOLOGY) and is the author of GEOHAZARDS (Prentice Hall).

At Queens College, Dr. Coch teaches a large introductory course in Natural Disasters as well as upper level courses in Surficial Geology, Coastal Geology and Environmental Geology. His research studies since 1967 have included sedimentation on the Moon, as a Principal Investigator in NASA's Lunar Sample Study Program, and shipboard studies of continental shelf, coastal and estuarine areas, as well as ground and aerial studies of the effects of hurricanes on coasts and urban centers.

Recent research by Dr. Coch and his students has shown that major hurricanes passed directly over New York City and caused severe damage in 1821 and 1893.  The 1821 event sunk most of the ships in New York Harbor, raised sea level 13 feet in an hour from low tide at the Battery and resulted in massive wind damage in Southern New England. The 1893 Hurricane was an unprecedented event; it removed an urbanized barrier island that existed from 1870-1893 south of the present Rockaway Shore. Details of the geologic, historical and archeological studies that document this event were published in the local and national editions of the NEW YORK TIMES on March 18, 1997. The re-discovery of two additional L.I. hurricanes has decreased the expected recurrence of a major hurricane in the Northeast from 125 to 90 years. He recently completed a forensic reconstruction of the 1635 "Colonial" Hurricane, that nearly wiped out early English settlements in New England. Data from the study were used to make a dynamic computer model of the storm as it raced towards New England 370 years ago!  Most recently, he has studied the 1935 Hurricane in the Florida Keys in an attempt to determine how some southern hurricanes undergo rapid intensification. His results were used to analyze the massive destruction by Hurricanes Rita and Katrina in the Gulf in 2004.

Dr. Coch is an expert on Northern Hurricanes and has been a consultant to the N.Y. City Emergency Management Organization and the N.Y.State Office of Emergency Management.  He has presented hurricane seminars to emergency management and government officials in every county in southern New York as well as insurance, reinsurance and risk management groups nationwide. He was chosen as a Sigma Xi Distinguished Lecturer for 2004-2006, and presented lectures on his hurricane research at educational and research facilities in the U.S. and Canada.

Dr. Coch is a Fellow of the Geological Society of America and a Member of The American Meteorological Society, Society of Sedimentary Geologists, National Association of Geology Teachers, American Association of Petroleum Geologists and is a Certified Professional Geologist. Aspects of his hurricane  research have been  featured in programs on the Weather  and History  Channels in 2006 andwill be presented on the National Geographic and  the BBC-Discovery Channel in 2007.


Kristina Rodriguez Czuchlewski received the B.S.E. degree from Princeton University, Princeton, New Jersey and the Ph.D. degree from Columbia University in New York. Her Ph.D. thesis "Synthetic Aperture Radar and Natural Disasters: Hazard Mapping Using Radar Polarimetry" developed algorithms for radar-based natural disaster response. Since January 2005, she has been a Fellow at the Earth Institute at Columbia University, where she focuses on the integration of remote sensing (with an emphasis on SAR polarimetry) and in situ data for improved hazard preparedness, impact assessment and recovery.


Caf Dowlah, Ph.D. joined the Queensborough Community College-CUNY as an Assistant Professor of Economics in January, 2003.  He graduated from the University of Southern California with a Ph.D. in Political Economy and Public Policy in 1990. Prior to that, he earned two separate Master’s degrees – in Economics and Public Administration  -- from the same institution.

Dr. Dowlah launched his career in academia in 1991 as Assistant Professor of Economics and Government at the State University of New York – Canton College – where he worked until 1996.  Thereafter, he accepted a Consultant Economist position with the Dhaka Office of the World Bank, and then, a Policy Adviser position with the United Nations.  Before returning to the U.S. in 2001 as Visiting Scholar at Columbia University, he worked as a Japan Foundation Fellow and Visiting Professor of Economics at Otaru University Commerce. He also worked in consultancy capacities for the United Nations, USAID, USIA (United States Information Agency), the European Union and the German GTZ, among other organizations.

A recipient of numerous prestigious scholarships, including that from Fulbright, Commonwealth, Rotary Foundation, and Asia Foundation, Dr. Dowlah has conducted important research in the areas of transition of formerly socialist countries; economic reform issues in under-developed countries; and globalization and international trade issues, particularly in the context of the World Trade Organization. 

Besides, Backwaters of Global Prosperity, he authored two other books -- The Life and Times of Soviet Socialism (Praeger Publishers, 1997) and Soviet Political Economy in Transition: From Lenin to Gorbachev (Greenwood Press, 1992). His articles appeared in refereed journals, including the World Economy; International Journal of Social Welfare, The Asia-Pacific Development Journal; and The Indian Journal of Industrial Relations. He also wrote columns for the Japan Times (Tokyo), The Daily Star (Dhaka); and The Financial Express (Dhaka).


Emma Christa Farmer earned her Ph.D. from Columbia University's Department of Earth and Environmental Sciences in 2005.  Dr. Farmer's dissertation focused on tropical Atlantic climate change over the last 22,000 years, in an attempt to quantify "natural" variability in the Earth's climate system. She currently teaches Environmental Geology and Natural Hazards at Hofstra University, and continues her research into tropical Atlantic paleoceanography.


Kuang-Yu Fong   majored in Chinese Opera at the Chinese Cultural  University in Taiwan. In 1983 she moved to the United States, where she  received her MA in Educational Theater at New York University. She  travelled all over the United States and to Belgium,  Germany, Greece,  Holland, Taiwan, Korea, Hong Kong and China. In 1990 Ms. Fong founded  Chinese Theatre Workshop (CTW).   She has also been the artistic  director of the Gold Mountain Institute for Traditional Shadow Theatre  (GMI) since 1998. In 2001, the two companies,  GMI and CTW merged to  form a new organization, Chinese Theatre Works, Inc. which Ms. Fong is  executive director and co-artistic director.

Some of the original works produced by CTW, which Ms. Fong conceived,  wrote, directed and often performed  in as well include:  A Day at the  Office,  Zhang Boils the Ocean, Climbing Gold Mountain, Kasper as a  Banana,  Toy Theatre Peony Pavilion (winner of a 2000 UNIMA Citation of  Excellence in Puppetry), Little Red Riding Hood: the Chinese Opera ,  Kun/Shadow Whitesnake, Border of Womanhood, Tiger Tales, (awarded “best  short play” and “best vocal performance” at the First International  Shadow Play Festival, Tangshan, China,) Birth of the Monkey King,  Monkey in America: Day Jobs, Opera Dreams, Three Women: Many Plays  (awarded “best directing and playwrighting” at the First International  Shadow Play Festival, Tangshan, China) and  Book of Songs.  

She has been a guest professor at the Chinese Opera Academy in  Beijing. She has  taught in the Language and Culture Department of Pace  University since 1990. She is  currently serving as a member of the  board of directors of UNIMA/USA, in charge of the “Hands Across the  Sea” foreign puppetry cultural exchange program.  Ms. Fong has written  many articles for Chinese magazines, newspapers, conferences and for  the journal “Puppetry International.” She translated into Mandarin  Nellie McCaslin’s book, “Shows on a Shoestring”, which is a standard  text for educational theater. With Stephen Kaplin, she co-wrote  “Theatre on a Tabletop: Puppetry for Small Space.”


Amita Gupta is currently Assistant Professor of Education in the School of Education at The City College of New York. Amita Gupta earned her Doctorate from Columbia University in early childhood teacher education. The early education of children and the preparation of their teachers has been at the core of her inquiry both in her field-based professional experience as well as in her academic research over the last 18 years.

Professor Gupta has extensive cross-cultural experience in classroom teaching, school administration and teacher development in both India and the U.S. Prior to joining CUNY she was the Educational Director of a school on Manhattans’s Upper West Side for ten years.  She continues to offer professional development workshops for teachers and school administrators in India and the U.S.

Her research interests include curriculum and culturally relevant pedagogy, socio-cultural-historical constructivism in teaching and learning, postcolonial theory, international and comparative education, , and the place of implicit beliefs and practical knowledge in the pedagogical practices of teachers from “non-western” backgrounds.

Professor Gupta has published several articles in journals of education, and is the author of the recently published book Early Childhood Education, Postcolonial Theory and Teaching Practices in India: Balancing Vygotsky and the Veda (Palgrave Macmillan, 2006). She is currently completing another book titled Schooling in South Asia (Greenwood Publishing Company) which includes a brief examination of the influence of social, cultural, political, historical and religious forces on the development of schooling and education in India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, Sri Lanka, Nepal, Afghanistan, Bhutan and the Maldives.


Blossom Kan is an attorney employed in Manhattan and a member of the Asian American Bar Association of New York and the Asian American Legal Defense and Education Fund. She graduated from Yale University where she majored in English.  Both Blossom and her China Dolls co-author Michelle Yu reside in New York City, where they are hard at work on their next novel. They can be found online at www.chinadollsnovel.com


Dr. Charles Mandeville, a Senior Research Scientist in the Dept. of Earth and Planetary Sciences first came to the American Museum of Natural History (AMNH) in July of 1997.  Dr. Mandeville is a volcanologist and geochemist, though he has done previous research in tectonics, metamorphic petrology and structural geology.  Dr. Mandeville holds a B.S. in geology from the University of Rhode Island and a M.S. in geology from Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University.  Dr Mandeville obtained his Ph.D. at the University of Rhode Island Graduate School of Oceanography. 

His dissertation research focused entirely on the catastrophic 1883 eruption of Krakatau volcano in Indonesia in collaboration with Dr. Steve Carey and Dr. Haraldur Sigurdsson.  Charlie’s  dissertation research was followed by postdoctoral fellowships at Brown University where he investigated the solubility of Cl in andesitic magmas (similar to that erupted at Krakatau) with Dr. Malcolm Rutherford and at the Geological Survey of Japan where he did stable isotopic measurements of sulfur and oxygen and infrared spectroscopy measurements of dissolved water and carbon dioxide in Krakatau 1883 samples.

Following his study of the 1883 eruption, Charlie initiated and completed a study of the sulfur and chlorine degassed during the 7700 year before present climactic eruption of Mt. Mazama, Crater Lake Oregon (an eruption ~ 3.5 times larger than Krakatau 1883, but remarkably similar in other important aspects) in collaboration with Dr. Charles Bacon of USGS, Menlo Park, and Dept. colleague Dr. James Webster, Chair of the Earth and Planetary Sciences Dept. at AMNH.   Results indicate that the amount of sulfur degassed during the eruption of Mt. Mazama was comparable to that of the 1815 eruption of Mt. Tambora in Indonesia and it’s impact on global climate may have been just as severe.  

Other ongoing research here at AMNH includes measurement of dissolved H2O and CO2  in  recently erupted November 2004 and January 2005 dome samples from Mt. St. Helens in collaboration with Dr. John Pallister and Dr. Carl Thornber of the USGS Cascades Volcano Observatory.  Charlie is also doing collaborative research on recently erupted (January 2006 - March 2006) samples from Mt. St. Augustine, Cook Inlet Alaska.


Charles Merguerian, Ph.D., is recognized as the leading authority on the geologic structure of the New York City area.

Dr. Merguerian is qualified in:

  • Geology

  • Geologic mapping

  • Geologic structure of New York City area

  • Earthquake and tsunami implications

  • Subsurface geologic structures

  • Fault and foundation analysis

Dr. Merguerian has over 30 years of experience in geologic mapping and structural analysis of complexly deformed metamorphic terrains, plutonic and volcanic districts, and areas underlain by sedimentary and glacial strata.


Yusheng Peng is an associate professor of sociology at CUNY Graduate Center and in the Business Program at Brooklyn College. He graduated from UCLA with a PhD in sociology and, before joining CUNY, was a tenured associate professor at the Chinese Universty of Hong Kong. He is interested in the institutional and organizational analysis of Chinese economy and society and has recently published "Chinese townships and villages as industrial corporations" (2001), "Kinship networks and entrepreneurs in China's transitional economy" (2004), both in American Journal of Sociology, and “Lineage networks, rural entrepreneurs, and Max Weber” (2005) in Research in the Sociology of Work, Vol. 15.


Geoffrey Redmond is a prominent endocrinologist who has studied Chinese art and philosophy for many years. During the lecture, he'll demonstrate the first chapter of the Daode Jing in calligraphy, to Mingmei's qin accompaniment and singing of the same text. The 2.500 year old Daode Jing, also transliterated at Tao Te Ching, is the most famous Chinese philosphical text.  When he is not doing calligraphy, Dr. Redmond practices medicine in Manhattan and was recently on the Today Show to discuss his new book The Hormonally Vulnerable Woman (ReganBooks/HaprerCollins). He is also the author of six books as well as numerous articles on medicine, Buddhism and Chinese culture. His website is www. hormonehelpny.com.


Sonali Skandan has trained from some of the most accomplished teachers and performers of this art form. Having undergone rigorous training by Guru Smt. Thejeswini Raj, she went on to study under the world-renowned teacher and performer, Professor CV Chandrasekhar in Chennai, India and Smt. Indira Kadambi of Chennai, India. Sonali is also an avid student of yoga, Carnatic music and rhythm.

For Sonali, Bharatanatyam is more than a dance for; it is a means of expression and joy. Combining powerful rhythmically intense footwork, graceful and lyrical postures, and dramatic story-telling, Bharatanatyam is a confluence of many artistic genres; from dance to theatre to music and literature.

Sonali has performed in prestigious venues in the US, India and Canada. Sonali has two major productions to her credit: Urban Kutcheri at the Joyce/SoHo (June 2006) and Bharatanatyam Margam at the Lighthouse International Auditorium (June 2004). She has participated in major dance festivals, including the Chennai Music and Dance Festival, the Toronto International Dance Festival, the Dancenow/NYC Festival and the Downtown Dance Festival in NYC.

Sonali's passion for Bharatanatyam stems from its spirituality, its intricate beauty and grace. Sonali's work reflects a high-level quality and dedication to the pure art form. By combining her devotion to the dance with her western upbringing, Sonali hopes to bridge the cultural boundaries and present Bharatanatyam in a clear and enlightening manner.


Xiao Li Tan is a filmmaker, video artist, and documentarian. She was born in Tai Shan, China. At age 12, she emmigrated to New York City. She received her BFA in Film and T.V. and an MPS in Interactive Telecommunications Program, both from New York University. In 2005, she was awarded the Fulbright grant to make “My China Bohemia”. It is her first feature documentary.

For more info, please visit www.xiaolitan.com


Zhenhai Tang received his BS in Chinese Language and Literature from SuZhou University, China, and his MS in Chinese Language and Literature from Nanjing University, China. Mr. Tang was an Associate Professor at SuZhou University, China, from 1982 to 1990, where he taught the Review of Movie and Television Art. He has also served as a Visiting Professor at various Korean National Universities during 1998 to 1999, where he taught the Critics of Movie and Television Art.

Mr. Tang is the author of numerous articles, and four books published in China, The Essentials of Movie and Television Art (June 1997), Appreciation and Analyze of Excellent Movie and Television Programs (May 1996), A Kaleidoscope of Movies and Television (December 1995), and The Dictionary of Appreciation of Literature and Arts (September 1991).


Don Watkins (PhD, Yale University), Professor Emeritus, School of Public Affairs, City University of New York/Baruch College. Board Member and Vice President, United States-China Education Foundation (US-CEF). Active with China since 1982. Taught College graduates and directors of work units for two summers in Shanxi Province. Serves as the Senior Advisor and Treasurer of the Sino- American Conferences on Education jointly sponsored since 1985 by Shanxi and the City University of New York. US-CEF co-founded a vocational/technical school and college in Sichuan Province and with a Ford Foundation grant, implemented a four collaborative community College in China Project. His forty-year career as professor and administrator in higher education includes participating in a variety of international projects and programs in China, India, Israel, Italy and Puerto Rico. He has written papers and monographs on cross-cultural education, discrimination and higher education. His current one, on recent vocational/technical and community college developments in China, is co-authored with Dr. Gerard Postiglione and wang Liangjuan, both at Hong Kong University. To be published in 2007 by the American Association of Community Colleges as a Chapter in a book surveying “further education” in 20-22 countries and regions of the world.


Lee Wang is a director and camerawoman from New York City.  She studied documentary film at the UC Berkeley Graduate School of Journalism and is a graduate of Yale University.  Her work has appeared on PBS, CNN, MSNBC and the Travel Channel.   She is currently working on an hour-long version of "Someone Else's War" for PBS.


"Japan & China: The Unforgotten War"
PBS- Frontline/World
Co-Producer, Reporter, Camera, Editor 

"Days of Our Tortuga"
CNN- Anderson Cooper 360
Co-Producer, Camera, Editor 

“Someone Else’s War”
Director, Producer, Camera, Editor

“The Enemy Within”
PBS- Frontline
Researcher, Production Assitant


Kazuo Yamazaki is an assistant trader in the Security Lending Department at Mitsubishi UFJ Trust Banking Corporation (U.S.A.). Mr. Yamazaki is currently enrolled in the Post-baccalaureate Program in Quantitative Studies for Finance at Columbia University, while simultaneously pursuing a completion of the Certificate of Risk Management at New York University.

Mr. Yamazaki is an honor student graduate from Brooklyn College, CUNY, with a major in Political Science and minor in Economics. He has also worked for the United Nations Department of Economic and Social Affairs for six months as a research assistant, and obtained a certificate at the United Nations Graduate Advanced Program in the same period.


Mingmei Yip received her PhD in musicology from the University of Paris (Sorbonne) on a scholarship from the French Government. A master performer on the qin, she has given lectures and recitals at venues such as Columbia University, Oxford University, Beijing University, the University of Paris, Amsterdam University, Oberlin Conservatory, the Cleveland Museum of Art, and the China Institute in New York.

Mingmei is also a writer, her literary career began at fourteen when her essay about art was published in a literary magazine.  She has published six books, the latest being Chinese Children's Favorite Stories (Tuttle Publishing, 2004) which she both wrote and illustrated. Her forthcoming novel, The Peach Blossom Pavilion, will be published by Kensington Publishing in 2007. In Hong Kong, she wrote columns for seven major newspapers and has appeared on over 40 TV and radio programs in Hong Kong, Taiwan, China, and the United States. Her poems were published and performed in Hong Kong, Taiwan and the U.S.

Mingmei is also accomplished as a painter and calligrapher. A one-person show of her paintings of Guan Yin (the Chinese Goddess of Compassion) and calligraphy was held at the New York Open Center Gallery in SoHo in 2002. This exhibit was the subject of a full hour special program on CHN cable in New Jersey

Mingmei was a professor of music in Hong Kong, and in 2005, an International Institute of Asian Studies fellow in Holland. She has taught qin playing and calligraphy at two major Hong Kong Universities.

Contact Mingmei at: mingmeiyip@aol.com


Makiko Young, MA, MPS-ATR-LCAT-BC, is a NY state licensed art therapist (and soon to be board certified) and a director of creative arts therapies program at Housing Works’s E9th st Adult Day Health Care Program in NYC. Housing Works offers diverse services and care for people who are living w/ HIV and AIDS with history of mental illness, substance use, homelessness, etc. Ms. Harada holds MA in health education from Teachers College, Columbia University and MPS in art therapy from Pratt Institute.

Ms. Young was recently featured by Newsweek Japan as one of the 100 Japanese Women: Shakers and Movers in the world. She met with Princess Stephanie of Monaco and explained the benefits of art therapy.


Michelle Yu, a graduate of Manhattan College, is an on-air sports reporter for NY1 News and a member of the Asian American Journalism Association. She also served as a sports writer for College Sports Television and a reporter at Sports Illustrated for Kids Magazine. Both Michelle and her China Dolls co-author Blossom Kan reside in New York City, where they are hard at work on their next novel. They can be found online at www.chinadollsnovel.com



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Asian American / Asian Research Institute 2016

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