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PostPosted: Sun Aug 10, 2014 6:26 am 
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Patrick Sawyers wife in Coons River, Minnesota and mother in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania discuss Ebola and their involvement.

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PostPosted: Sun Aug 10, 2014 6:36 am 
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Philadelphia Mom Mourns 2 Kids Killed by Ebola
VIDEO
A Philadelphia woman is in mourning after two of her children died from the Ebola virus in the span of just a few weeks. Georiga Nah exclusively speaks to NBC10.
Sunday, Aug 10, 2014 • Updated at 1:17 AM EDT

Heartbroken and inconsolable, a Philadelphia woman is searching for answers after the deadly Ebola virus took the lives of two of her children in the span of just a few weeks.

“I can’t stand it,” said Georgia Nah of Southwest Philly. “I can’t sleep. Every day I think about them.”
Philly Firefighter Saves Wounded Pit Bull

Nah was thrusted into the spotlight July 25 when her son, 40-year-old Patrick Sawyer became the first American to be killed by the virus.

Nah was thrusted into the spotlight July 25 when her son, 40-year-old Patrick Sawyer became the first American to be killed by the virus.

Sawyer became ill just a few weeks after rushing to the bedside of his sick sister, 27-year-old Princess Nyuennyue, who was hospitalized in early July in Liberia, where she lived with her fiancée and son.

“I didn’t even know she was sick,” said Nah as she choked back tears.

Nyuennyue died July 7-- one day after her brother visited her.


But hospital officials did not test the woman for Ebola until after her death – meaning her brother had no way of knowing he was exposed to the virus.

About two weeks after his sister’s death, Sawyer -- in Liberia since 2008 for his work with the foreign government’s Ministry of Finance -- was sent to Nigeria on assignment.

He collapsed as the plane touched down July 20 and was rushed to a hospital, where he was quarantined until his death five days later. He left behind a wife and three daughters, who he visited regularly at their home in Minnesota.
“My children were good children,” Nah said.

Nyennetue was buried in Liberia. But more than two weeks after Sawyer’s death, his family is still working to have his ashes returned to the states.
“At least send me something,” Nah said. “To know that here are the death certificates, the results of the Ebola. I don’t have anything.”
A memorial service for both of Nah's children will be held in Philadelphia Aug. 23.
Contact Alison Burdo at 610.668.5635, alison.burdo@nbcuni.com or follow @NewsBurd on Twitter.


Read more: http://www.nbcphiladelphia.com/news/loc ... z39z3gzbkb
Follow us: @nbcphiladelphia on Twitter | nbcphiladelphia on Facebook

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PostPosted: Mon Aug 11, 2014 2:12 pm 
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Heartbreak of U.S. mother who has lost two of her children to deadly Ebola virus in West Africa

Georgia Nah lost son Patrick Sawyer and daughter Princess Nyuennyue

She said she is struggling to come to terms with her children's death

Mr Sawyer was the first American citizen to be killed by the virus

He fell ill on a flight from Liberia to Nigeria and died on July 25

A few weeks earlier he had been at the bedside of his sister
She died a day after his visit but had not been tested for Ebola


By Mail Online Reporter


Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article ... z3A6mU7y9A
Follow us: @MailOnline on Twitter | DailyMail on Facebook

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PostPosted: Thu Aug 14, 2014 1:10 pm 
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AT CATHOLIC HOSPITAL, SEVERAL EBOLA DEATHS TRACED TO SAWYER

Written by Wade C. L. Williams, wade.williams@frontpageafricaonline.com
Published: 13 August 2014
Image
Monrovia - When Patrick Sawyer took his sister, Princess who was bleeding profusely to the St. Joseph Catholic hospital, healthcare workers ran to the rescue, but this hospitality led to the trail of death from the deadly Ebola Virus that no one ever imagined could possibly happen, with up to six deaths now in Liberia and two in Nigeria including an ECOWAS Protocol officer.

Shocking news, trails of death, the St. The Joseph Catholic hospital is now a ghost town with the entire staff evacuated and some still counting days at isolation centers hoping for a miracle to recover. Since last week there has been news of deaths emanating from the Hospital. The first was the Hospital’s Chief Administrator Patrick Nshamdze, 52, from Cameroon who died on August 2, 2014 after contracting the deadly Ebola virus then followed more deaths.

Six persons have now died from the hospital, including a Spanish priest who died on Tuesday after being airlifted to Spain for treatment, after contracting the deadly virus disease. Three women's health-workers, including a Congolese nun have died and one medical doctor from the hospital.

But the death trail is even more shocking as all points to one person. On a fateful day in early July, a lady known as Princess, who happened to be the sister of a senior Liberian Finance Ministry official, was brought in to the hospital, escorted by her brother Patrick Sawyer. The woman was bleeding profusely and every other health worker was afraid to touch her as news of the deadly Ebola outbreak had already spread according to sources.

Initial report points to miscarriage

A FrontPageAfrica’s investigation has found that due to the refusal of the health workers to promptly attend to the sick woman the late Nshamdze, who was chief administrator at the hospital decided to help care for the woman. Sources say he attended to the sick woman and convinced other health workers that the case was purely signs of a miscarriage and encouraged the other doctor to carry out a certified abortion procedure.

Sources informed FrontPageAfrica that despite the procedure, the bleeding did not stop and the woman died. Several persons who came in contact with the woman, sister of Sawyer still did not suspect that something was wrong, then exactly 18 days after her death, came the news of her brother’s death. Patrick Sawyer left Liberia to attend an ECOWAS Conference in Nigeria and he also started showing symptoms of the deadly virus and on July 25, he was pronounced dead by Nigerian authorities. In Nigeria, a total of thirteen cases has been reported as a result of the Ebola virus, with two deaths.

Sawyer’s death created tremors in Liberia and people in high places found it difficult to believe. But the situation with how Sawyer left Liberia remains shrouded in controversy. Yet the repercussion of his trip to the St. Joseph Catholic Hospital is still being felt.

Sources say following the Sawyers death health workers at the hospital began to show signs of the deadly virus, but denial again reigned. Sources say when the healthcare workers at the hospital began to notice that Brother Nshamdze was showing signs of the disease, they admonished him to do a test to find out whether he had the virus, since in fact he had come in contact with the Sawyers.

But he was also in denial and because of that, did not show the true outcome of the first test that came out positive. But, how a negative result was pronounced that came back two weeks later as positive is still a puzzle that Liberians are trying to piece together.

Ebola death roll

Sources tell FrontPageAfrica that after the result came back negative, the Catholic brother told his colleagues that all was well and they kept caring for him because they felt he was suffering from a heart disease that was his known medical condition. It was when a second test was done on him that came out positive after he tried to leave the country while critically ill did his colleagues begin to cut off contact with him but it was too late. He died on August 2, 2014 and the death roll continued after that.

A Congolese nun who worked with Spanish Catholic missionaries and also worked with Nshamdze died of Ebola on Saturday and was buried. Chantal Pascaline died early Saturday “due to Ebola at the St. Joseph Catholic Hospital in Monrovia,” the Hospitaller Brothers of St. John of God said in a statement. A few days later the Spanish priest Miguel Pajares, 75, who was airlifted back to Spain last week with a nun who tested negative for the virus died on Tuesday.

The St. The Joseph’s Catholic Hospital and the Catholic Church were badly hit by the deadly virus and the hospital was forced to close as five other religious brothers with the virus have been quarantined, including two members of the Order of St. John of God and three Missionary Sisters of the Immaculate Conception. The clock continued to tick and more deaths continue to be reported from the hospital.

Tears for negligence

Someone who works with the Ebola response team posted in frustration on their Facebook page shed more light on the situation at the St. Joseph Catholic Hospital.

“I stood with my tracers and watched the ambulance team transferring two of the Catholic Sisters from their St. Joseph Catholic Hospital Compound. As the two innocent young Nuns from the Democratic Republic of Congo mounted the ambulance to be taken to the treatment unit at the ELWA, I shed tears. I shed tears because we could have prevented them from contracting this deadly disease,” stated the person only identified as Mosoka.

“They had trusted us and our ability to manage the Ebola response; we cause all of them to be infected. After serving this country for over 40 years and saving thousands of lives, is this the way we could repay them. As the ambulance made its way out of the deserted hospital with the first badge of two nuns, I became too overwhelmed with sorrow. The ambulance was returning for four of them, including a medical doctor. How could we have disappointed them.”

Mosoka’s account states that three weeks ago, the hospital’s administrator who died was a contract until he started showing symptoms and the laboratory had taken his specimen and his result was negative.

“Based on this result, the other sisters and brothers decided to nurse him back to health. Despite their treatment, he progressively began to show signs and symptoms that were typical of Ebola. He decided that he would leave for his home country, but the airline recognizing the signs, symptoms and ask for a repeat of the test. Behold! This came back positive,” states Mosoka.

The sisters, brothers and doctors who treated him were in a state of shock and dismay. Brother Patrick was kept in one room of the hospital for treatment. The confidence of the brothers and sister in our Ebola response system was seriously corroded. Brother Patrick became weaker and weaker and others stopped coming around as they pondered over their own status. Then Brother Patrick died. His body was among the 52 bodies that were buried in a mass grave one-weekend ago. Then the sisters and brothers as well three of the Liberian health care workers (including a laboratory technician, a social worker and a nurse) started getting sick. In all seven of them became positive for Ebola.”

Ordered for New Results

The statement notes that one of them, a Nigerian Medical doctor, was told he was negative, however, he contended that every symptom in his body indicated to him that he too had contracted the disease. “We then ordered for a new result. We are awaiting this result, but he is getting sicker and sicker each day,” states Mosoka.

Through one pair of siblings, a disease that has no cure has spread beyond borders and has claimed the lives of Liberians, Spaniards, Cameroonians, Nigerians, Ugandan and a Congolese. The Ebola trail of death from the Sawyer’s has extended to Nigeria with two deaths now reported, including an ECOWAS protocol officer who received and helped convey Sawyer to hospital in Lagos passed away of the Ebola, according to an ECOWAS official.

U.S. Responds

The global trend the disease is taking has led governments like that United States to be on high alert. A U.S. State Department release early Tuesday evening stated the US is working with the World Health Organization and other international partners to help West African governments respond to and contain the outbreak of the Ebola virus as quickly as possible.

“The full range of relevant U.S. Government agencies — including the Department of State, the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID), and the Department of Defense (DOD) — are increasing every possible form of assistance to the affected countries, their citizens and international organizations responding to the outbreak,” states the release.

The State Department stated that U.S. assistance includes equipment and other essential supplies, public health messaging efforts, and technical and medical expertise. It states that the U.S. Department of State issued a Travel Warning on August 7, 2014 against non-essential travel to Liberia and that due to a lack of options for routine health care services, the Department of State ordered the departure of family members residing with Embassy staff in Monrovia to begin August 8, 2014.

But the State Department clarified that U.S. Government employees in Liberia will remain on active duty at the Embassy and additional staff members are being deployed to assist the Government of Liberia in addressing the Ebola Virus Disease outbreak.

“At this time, no Ebola-related travel restrictions have been issued by the State Department for Guinea, Nigeria, or Sierra Leone. However, CDC has issued alerts for the four countries. More information can be found at: Guinea (Warning - Level 3), Liberia (Warning - Level 3), Sierra Leone (Warning - Level 3), Nigeria (Alert - Level 2).”

U.S. Still Deeply Committed

It states that its Embassies remain open and will continue business as usual in Guinea, Liberia, Nigeria, and Sierra Leone. “We remain deeply committed to supporting regional and international efforts to deliver health care as well as contain and control the transmission of the Ebola virus,” states the release.

The U.S. Government is monitoring the situation very closely and will update its response and travel recommendations as needed. The U.S. Government has a range of steps in place to prevent the introduction, transmission and spread of suspected communicable diseases across the U.S. border. We're working closely across federal agencies and with African partners to make sure appropriate procedures are in place for screening both in the region and here in the United States.”

The U.S. says, as the Center for Disease Control has stated repeatedly, there is no significant risk to the United States from Ebola. The WHO states that new cases and deaths attributable to EVD continue to be reported by the Ministries of Health in Guinea, Liberia, Nigeria, and Sierra Leone. The WHO states that between 7 and 9 August 2014, 69 new cases (laboratory-confirmed, probable, and suspect cases) of EVD and 52 deaths were reported from the four countries as follows: Guinea, 11 new cases and 6 deaths; Liberia, 45 new cases and 29 deaths; Nigeria, 0 new cases and 0 deaths; and Sierra Leone, 13 new cases and 17 deaths. In Nigeria, WHO and the Nigerian Ministry of Health reported 13 suspect cases, including 2 fatal cases, as of August 9, 2014.

http://frontpageafricaonline.com/index. ... -to-sawyer

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PostPosted: Thu Aug 14, 2014 2:18 pm 
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Ebola: Why Patrick Sawyer travelled to Nigeria – Wife

August 13, 2014Nicholas Ibekwe

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Decontee Sawyer (Photo Credit: Decontee Sawyer’s Facebook Page)

The widow of late Patrick Sawyer, the Liberian who brought Ebola into Nigeria, has defended her husband’s decision to travel to Africa’s most populous country, saying he did so in desperate search for a country with better healthcare system than his own country.
In an article published earlier today, TMZ Liberia Magazine quoted Decontee Sawyer, who is a radio host in New York, as explaining that Mr. Sawyer had no trust in the healthcare system in Liberia and had possibly headed to Nigeria with the hope of receiving better treatment for his ailment.
Mrs. Sawyer shared her thoughts on her Facebook profile from which TMZ Liberia sourced it for publication.
“I’ve read other reports in other papers (not the New York Times) about Patrick’s “recklessness.” I get where they’re coming from, and they certainly have the right to feel the way they do. However, as Patrick’s widow, I would like to shed some light on this from another perspective. One that only I, his wife, would know,” she wrote.
“I knew Patrick better than anybody else (including himself). He had told me many times in the past how much he didn’t trust the Liberian healthcare system. He would tell me about how a person would get checked in for one thing, and get misdiagnosed and get the wrong treatment as a result. On top of that, Patrick was a clean freak, and told me how filthy a lot of the hospitals were.
“He didn’t tell me this, but I know in my heart of hearts that Patrick was determined to get to Nigeria by all means because he felt that Nigeria would be a place of refuge. He has expressed to me many times in the past that he felt passionately about helping to be a part of strengthening Liberia’s healthcare system, but he knew it wasn’t there yet, and he wouldn’t want to take a chance with his life because a lot of people depended on him… Patrick had a passion for life, and he wouldn’t have wanted his to end. So, I bet anything that he was thinking, if I could only get to Nigeria, a way more developed country than Liberia, I would be able to get some help. How ironic.”
Many Nigerians, and even Liberians, condemned Mr Sawyer for traveling to Nigeria despite knowing that he was carrying Ebola virus before embarking on the trip. Some Nigerians on social media have described him as a “biological terrorist” arguing that he came into the country deliberately to spread the disease.
On Monday in Abuja, President Goodluck Jonathan described Mr Sawyer’s decision to travel to Nigeria as pure “madness” and “craziness.”
“Sawyer that brought this Ebola to Nigeria; his sister died of Ebola. And he started acting somehow, his country asked him not to leave the country, let them observe him, but the crazy man decided to leave and found his way here,” President Jonathan said.
In her post, Mrs. Sawyer wrote that the fact that her husband avoided contact with others at the James Sprigg Payne’s Airport in Monrovia as revealed by airport CCTV footage proved he didn’t set out to infect others with the disease and perhaps his actions were that of a dying man in desperate search for help.
“It has been reported that Patrick avoided physical contact with everyone he came across during his trip from Liberia to Nigeria. When he got to Nigeria, he turned himself in letting them know that he had just flown in from Liberia.
“Patrick went to Nigeria for help so that he can get properly diagnosed, and not misdiagnosed in Liberia. And if it came back that he did have Ebola, he trusted the Nigerian healthcare system a lot more than he trusted the Liberian’s. His action, as off as it was, was a desperate plea for help. Patrick didn’t want to die, and he thought his life would be saved in Nigeria.”
Mrs. Sawyer then took a swipe at the Liberian President, Ellen Johnson-Sirleaf, who said Mr Sawyer was indiscipline and disrespectful for failing to heed medical advise not to travel.
Mrs Sawyer said if President Johnson-Sirleaf had fixed the healthcare system in Liberia, her husband would not have left in search of treatment elsewhere.
“I write today, not simply because of Patrick, but because of the broken healthcare system in the Liberia, and the government’s inability under President Ellen Johnson Sirleaf (and other past Presidents) to fix it. Good doctors, nurses, and other healthcare providers aren’t given the support they need to save lives.
“President Sirleaf went on CNN News throwing stones at Patrick, a man who can no longer defend himself, a man who worked tirelessly for Liberia. She should be ashamed of herself. I use to admire this woman, and was excited and proud of her accomplishment as the first woman President in the entire continent of Africa. She will always own that. We will always own that. It can’t be taken away from her. It’s something to be proud of. But this woman has failed her country,” she wrote.
Nigeria was free of Ebola until July 20 when Mr. Sawyer arrived.
He became terribly ill on his flight and was rushed to the First Consultant Hospital Obalende, Lagos, where he died on July 24.
Nigeria’s Health Minister, Onyebuchi Chukwu, said on Monday that although the Liberian government has apologized for the incidence, it was pertinent to note that Nigeria was free of Ebola Virus until its importation by the Liberian-American.
Mr. Sawyer’s action, he said, has placed unnecessary stress on Nigeria’s health system.
Since Mr. Sawyer’s death in a Lagos hospital, two other persons who had contact with him have died of the virus. At least eight others have also tested positive to the infection and have been quarantined at a Lagos hospital.
President Goodluck Jonathan has since declared a national emergency on the disease while the federal health ministry in conjunction with health ministries in the 36 states are working to prevent the spread of the virus, which has killed over 1,000 people in Guinea, Liberia, and Sierra Leone.
- See more at: https://www.premiumtimesng.com/news/166 ... opqhI.dpuf

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PostPosted: Thu Aug 14, 2014 8:13 pm 
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Posted August 14, 2014 - 10:25am
Minnesota Woman Grieves For Nine Relatives Lost To Ebola

By Shannon Prather
Star Tribune
MINNEAPOLIS — Cynthia Kwennah’s father fell ill in June in Liberia, where doctors told family members that he was suffering from typhoid and malaria. They rallied at his bedside to try to nurse him back to health, at one point admitting him to a hospital.

Only after his death did his family learn that he’d died of Ebola.

Then the deadly virus swept through Kwennah’s overseas family, killing eight more. Kwennah, 32, of Brooklyn Center, Minn., now has lost her father; her mother; her 28-year-old sister, who recently graduated from college; a 13-year-old nephew and 18-year-old niece; cousins and in-laws. In addition, her aunt has been hospitalized with a suspected case of Ebola, and another niece is showing symptoms.

Kwennah said Monday that family members have told her that they have no idea how her father, an accountant in Monrovia, contracted the virus, which has killed nearly 1,000 people in four West African nations.

“Losing my entire family has become a stigma and a burden in my heart,” she said, sitting in her living room as her daughters, ages 4 and 1, played at her side. “I would like to work in their honor.”

Cynthia and her husband, Andrew Kwennah, are part of a community of nearly 30,000 Liberians concentrated in the northern Twin Cities suburbs who are anxious for any scrap of news from family and friends living in the outbreak zones of Liberia, Sierra Leone, Guinea and now Nigeria.

Hundreds of people packed two community meetings in Brooklyn Park and Brooklyn Center last week to discuss the epidemic.

At the Brooklyn Park meeting, hosted by the city, Hennepin County health officials and African community groups, many asked how to counsel their loved ones back home: Should my family in Liberia avoid hugs and handshakes? Can sexual contract transmit the disease? Should my family avoid bush meat? Which agency can we trust with donations for medical supplies?

Ebola is spread through contact with infected bodily fluids, including blood, semen and saliva, making family members of the infected and health care workers the most susceptible. The likelihood that an airline passenger would carry the illness to the United States is remote, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta, but the fatal outbreak in Africa still feels close to home for many Minnesota families.

In July, Minnesota’s Liberian community was stunned to learn of the death of Coon Rapids resident Patrick Sawyer. The Liberian government worker, who had traveled between Minnesota and West Africa, died from Ebola in Africa.

He had been caring for his ill sister, assuming that she had malaria. After her death, authorities confirmed that she had Ebola.

Days before his death, Sawyer traveled to Nigeria. According to international media reports, Nigerian officials have said that Sawyer infected several other people.

On Monday, his widow, Decontee Sawyer, of Coon Rapids, addressed widespread reports that Sawyer may have known that he was ill when traveling to Nigeria and tried to avoid contact with people.

She said her husband deeply mistrusted Liberian health care and may have sought better care in Nigeria.

“I think it was stupid and reckless, but I think this was a desperate man who wanted to be helped,” she said. “He loved life, and he didn’t want to die. He was probably thinking, ‘If I could only get to Nigeria, I have a chance.’ …

“I heard the stories of how he wouldn’t let anyone touch him. He wouldn’t want to spread it or infect anyone. It’s just desperate, desperate, desperate. He just wanted to go and get help.”

Sawyer said some in the local African community have confronted her about the reports. Her 6-year-old daughter also been asked about it by other children, she said. “She asked me, ‘Is my daddy killing everyone?’ ” Sawyer said.

But she said she understands that people are grieving. “They are just processing in their own way,” she said.

She said she does take issue with Liberian government officials’ criticizing her husband when they failed to manage the epidemic by waiting until it reached crisis proportions to close borders.

“What would you do if that was you and you absolutely didn’t trust the health care system where you were, and you felt (if) you could get to this other location they could help you?” she asked.

Many families in Minnesota in addition to Kwennah’s have heard that family members, friends and neighbors in West Africa have fallen ill, said Wynfred Russell, executive director of the nonprofit African Career, Education and Resource Inc. in Brooklyn Park.

“These are extended families. You have several generations living in the same household,” she said. “The propensity is to want to help.”

And for many residents of the afflicted areas, the protective measures required to care for the sick safely appear foreign and shocking, she said. “Even in America, it would be strange — these guys dressed up in biocontainment suits come and pick up your sick relatives. They hide their sick relatives thinking they are doing something good, but they are infecting more people.”

Fear about the disease recently led a Minnesota woman returning from Liberia to check into a hotel in a self-imposed quarantine, Russell said.

She repeatedly demanded to be tested for Ebola even though she showed no symptoms.

Such anxiety has led many Minnesotans with West African ties to curtail overseas travel plans to see family or conduct business in the affected regions.

Even though Kwennah fears for her lone surviving sister, who is in Monrovia with a sick 16-year-old daughter and a 3-month-old baby, she said she will not travel to the region until “everything is under control.”

She said her sister is no longer comfortable staying in the family home where so many have died but is being shunned by acquaintances.

“Everywhere she has been driven away,” said Kwennah, who has been unable to contact her for two days. “I’ve been so scared.”

Her husband, Andrew Kwennah, called the situation “a hard reality.”

So far, his side of the family has avoided illness, even though they, too, had visited Cynthia Kwennah’s sick parents.

“My family took a lot of risks. They didn’t know what was going on,” he said. “They are good so far.”

Russell said the goal now is to provide accurate information Minnesotans can share with family members in the impact zones, to address the psychological effect felt by families in the Twin Cities area and to mobilize relief and fundraising efforts.

“Folks here send a lot of resources back home,” Russell said. “They do have a lot of influence over people back in Liberia.”

- See more at: http://swtimes.com/nationworld/minnesot ... cFUc1.dpuf

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