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Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
is a non-profit corporation founded in 1972 to promote the use of study techniques created by L. Ron Hubbard, the founder of the Church of Scientology. Hubbard called his theories on learning and education "study technology." Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
runs the "Hollywood Education and Literacy Project" (HELP),[1] the World Literacy Crusade, "Education Alive", and the "Literacy, Education and Abilities Program" (LEAP). Applied Scholastics' declared mission is: "to promote and develop programs of effective education for educators, business trainers, tutors, parents, children and people in all walks of life who need improved study skills to enhance their scholastic, business and personal activities." Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
is a front group for the Church of Scientology.[2][3]

Contents

1 Study Tech 2 Criticism and controversy 3 See also 4 References 5 Further reading 6 External links

Study Tech[edit] Main article: Study Tech Study Tech
Study Tech
is a teaching methodology developed by L. Ron Hubbard. Hubbard's theories on education describe three "barriers to learning". The first is the absence of mass, pertaining to the lack of a physical object relating to a concept. The second is a steep study "gradient", meaning a necessary previous step was skipped to master a skill. The third is the "misunderstood word", which necessitates looking up unclear words in the dictionary.[4] Students are taught that "misunderstood words" are a major cause of confusion and misunderstanding. They are taught to use dictionaries extensively. Emphasis is also put on making sure children are taught at a "gradient", so that a subject's crucial elementary concepts come before more difficult concepts. "Mass" is described as a measure of mental tangibility that students ascribe to a subject, so that students have a picture in their mind of the thing they are learning about.[citation needed] Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
licenses Study Tech
Study Tech
to a number of schools throughout the world. In return, these schools pay 4% of their gross income to Applied Scholastics.[5] Criticism and controversy[edit] In 1992, Applied Materials
Applied Materials
settled a lawsuit for an estimated $600,000. The lawsuit claimed that the three former employees who filed the lawsuit had been driven out of the company because they had complained about the seminars Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
had been contracted to teach there. Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
said regarding the case, "In ten years of business, we've never had anything come up like this." [6] In 1998, the group submitted five of its books for approval as supplemental classroom texts to the California Department of Education. The review board found no religious content to object to, although they did object to the lack of portrayals of disabled persons and people of color. The Southern California American Civil Liberties Union, however, objected on the basis that the books used many of the terms and concepts that the Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
uses elsewhere in its Study Tech.[7] In the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina, Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
convinced the principal of Prescott Middle School in Baton Rouge, Louisiana
Baton Rouge, Louisiana
to implement a program of Study Tech.[8] Critics worried that the move was "an insidious plan ultimately aimed at promoting Scientology."[8] However, Prescott's principal and two education experts claimed that they "saw [no] hidden Scientology
Scientology
agenda or proselytizing in the text."[8] The school's principal felt that the program was worthwhile.[8] In October 2005, St. Louis Public Schools superintendent Creg Williams discovered the group's Scientology connections and immediately advised area principals to cease working with Applied Scholastics. Additionally, CEO Bennetta Slaughter falsely claimed a "partnership" with the Hazelwood School District in St. Louis.[9] Some parents were upset when Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
methods were introduced in September 2008 at Bambolino Montessori Academy, a private school in Toronto. The owner/principal and dean of the school are both Scientologists but they say that Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
is secular and that they do not teach Scientology.[10] In 2013, a charter[clarification needed] school group in Phoenix, Arizona came under criticism for using tools provided by Applied Scholastics.[11] See also[edit]

Scientology
Scientology
portal

Delphi Schools Greenfields School Progressive Academy World Literacy Crusade

References[edit]

^ Hollywood Education and Literacy Project Archived 2006-12-07 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Tighe, Mark. "Scientologists target schoolchildren". The Times. Retrieved 24 September 2017.  ^ "Scientology's Education Fronts - Applied Scholastics International". studytech.org. 2007. Archived from the original on 2008-05-14.  ^ Walsh, Mark. "Texts highlight scientology's role in education". Education Week. ISSN 0277-4232.  ^ ABLE license contract for the use of Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
trademarks ( PDF
PDF
format. Archived March 18, 2005) ^ "Scientologizing". Forbes. September 14, 1992. p. 25.  ^ Szalanski, Andrea. "'Clearing' Johnny to read". Free Inquiry. 18 (2): 12.  ^ a b c d Farley, Robert (2007-05-20). " Scientology
Scientology
makes it in classroom door". St. Petersburg Times. Archived from the original on 19 September 2008. Retrieved 2008-11-02.  ^ Hinman, Kristen (2005-10-26). "L Is for L. Ron - The state approves a tutoring program linked to Scientology, and everybody cries foul". Riverfront Times. Village Voice
Village Voice
Media. Retrieved 2007-07-25.  ^ " Scientology
Scientology
link at Montessori school alarms parents". CBC News. 2009-09-18. Archived from the original on 23 September 2008. Retrieved 2008-09-19.  ^ https://www.npr.org/2013/03/27/174441623/peter-o-dowd-tk

Further reading[edit]

Welkos, Robert W.; Sappell, Joel (1990-06-27). "Church Seeks Influence in Schools, Business, Science". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Behar, Richard (1991-05-06). "The Thriving Cult of Greed and Power". Cover story. TIME Magazine. Archived from the original on 2 October 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Walsh, Jeff (1998-03-01). "A broader look at the organization". Inside the Church of Scientology. Boston Herald.  Missing or empty url= (help) Mallia, Joseph (1998-03-02). " Scientology
Scientology
Unmasked - Milton school shades ties to Scientology". Boston Herald.  Missing or empty url= (help) Di Matteo, Enzo (1998-12-16). " Scientology
Scientology
wants city's kids - Controversial group tries to spruce up its image with its own brand of back-to-basics schooling". NOW Magazine. Archived from the original on 2007-09-29. Retrieved 2007-07-25.  Doward, Jamie (2004-05-16). "Lure of the celebrity sect". Special reports. The Observer. Archived from the original on 6 November 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Jacobs, Robin (2004-09-01). "Is Scientology
Scientology
in Your Schools?" (PDF). The Humanist. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2008-02-29. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Hinman, Kristen (2005-12-07). "Applied Pressure - Should St. Louis County grant tax breaks to Scientology-linked tutoring programs?". Riverfront Times. Village Voice
Village Voice
Media. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Reitman, Janet (2006-02-23). "Inside Scientology". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on 5 October 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Kleinhubbert, Guido (2006-06-22). " Scientology
Scientology
in Germany: Suspicious Tutoring". Spiegel Online. Der Spiegel. Archived from the original on 25 August 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Murphy, Kevin (2006-12-15). "Odenwald Critical Of Campisi's 3 Absences". Webster-Kirkwood Times. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Didcock, Barry (2007-02-17). "Hubbard Love". Sunday Herald. Archived from the original on 2008-08-30. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Stark, Holger; Rosenbach, Marcel (2007-03-27). "Scientology's New European Offensive: The March of the 'Orgs'". Der Spiegel. Archived from the original on 19 August 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Eighinger, Steve (2007-06-02). "Quincy to be Literacy Center's main office". Quincy Herald Whig. Archived from the original on 19 August 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Sedensky, Matt (2007-08-11). "Scientologists find unlikely allies in other faiths". Associated Press. Florida Times-Union. Archived from the original on 25 October 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Schultz, Frank (2007-08-29). "School to use Hubbard theories". Janesville Gazette. Archived from the original on April 13, 2008. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Hilliard, Chloe (2007-09-11). " Xenu
Xenu
Goes Uptown - Scientology
Scientology
Makes a Major Move into Harlem. But why?". Runnin' Scared. Village Voice. Archived from the original on 15 September 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-04. 

External links[edit]

Wikinews has related news: Scientology
Scientology
ties at New Village Leadership Academy stir controversy for Will Smith and Jada Pinkett-Smith

Official website

v t e

Scientology

Beliefs and practices

Assists Body thetan The Bridge Comm Evs Dead File Disconnection Doctrine of Exchange Emotional tone scale E-meter Ethics Holidays Implant Incident Jesus in Scientology Keeping Scientology
Scientology
Working Marriage MEST Operating Thetan OT VIII Other religions Reincarnation Rundowns Sec Check Sexual orientation Silent birth Space opera Study Tech Supernatural abilities Thetan Training routines Xenu

Dianetics

History of Dianetics Auditing Black Dianetics Clear Dianetics: MSMH Engram Reactive mind

History and controversies

Abortion Alaska Mental Health Enabling Act Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
editing on Clearwater Hearings Death of Lisa McPherson Death of Elli Perkins Death of Kaja Ballo Fair Game The Fishman Affidavit Keith Henson The Internet List of Guardian's Office operations Operation Clambake Operation Freakout Operation Snow White Project Chanology Project Normandy R2-45 Psychiatry Scientology
Scientology
and Me Scientology
Scientology
as a business The Secrets of Scientology Suppressive Person Tax status in the US "The Thriving Cult of Greed and Power" "We Stand Tall" Lawrence Wollersheim

Litigation

Arenz, Röder and Dagmar v. Germany Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
of California v. Armstrong Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
International v. Fishman and Geertz Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
International v. Time Warner, Inc., et al. Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
Moscow v. Russia Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
v. Sweden Hernandez v. Commissioner Hill v. Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
of Toronto Religious Technology Center
Religious Technology Center
v. Netcom On-Line Communication Services, Inc. R. v. Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
of Toronto United States v. Hubbard X. and Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
v. Sweden

Organizations

Cadet Org Celebrity Centre Church of Scientology Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
International Church of Spiritual Technology Free Zone Gold Base

The Hole

Hubbard Association of Scientologists International International Association of Scientologists L. Ron Hubbard
L. Ron Hubbard
House Narconon Office of Special
Special
Affairs Religious Technology Center RPF Scientology
Scientology
Missions International Sea Org Trementina Base

Countries

Status by country Australia Belgium Canada Egypt France Germany New Zealand Pakistan Russia Taiwan United Kingdom United States

Officials

L. Ron Hubbard Mary Sue Hubbard David Miscavige Michele Miscavige Bob Adams John Carmichael Tommy Davis Jessica Feshbach David Gaiman Leisa Goodman Heber Jentzsch Kendrick Moxon Karin Pouw Mark Rathbun Mike Rinder Michelle Stith Kurt Weiland

Popular culture

Ali's Smile: Naked Scientology Being Tom Cruise Bowfinger The Bridge Going Clear

film

Leah Remini: Scientology
Scientology
and the Aftermath My Scientology
Scientology
Movie The Master The Profit South Park "A Token of My Extreme" A Very Merry Unauthorized Children's Scientology
Scientology
Pageant

Affiliated organizations and recruitment

Association for Better Living and Education Celebrities

List of members

Citizens Commission on Human Rights Concerned Businessmen's Association of America Criminon Cult Awareness Network Freewinds Moxon & Kobrin Narconon New York Rescue Workers Detoxification Project Oxford Capacity Analysis Safe Environment Fund Second Chance Program Trademarks Volunteer Ministers The Way to Happiness World Institute of Scientology
Scientology
Enterprises Youth for Human Rights International

Portal Wikibooks Wikimedia Commons Wikinews Wikiquote Wikisource Wiki

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l> Applied Scholastics
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The Info List - Applied Scholastics


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Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
is a non-profit corporation founded in 1972 to promote the use of study techniques created by L. Ron Hubbard, the founder of the Church of Scientology. Hubbard called his theories on learning and education "study technology." Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
runs the "Hollywood Education and Literacy Project" (HELP),[1] the World Literacy Crusade, "Education Alive", and the "Literacy, Education and Abilities Program" (LEAP). Applied Scholastics' declared mission is: "to promote and develop programs of effective education for educators, business trainers, tutors, parents, children and people in all walks of life who need improved study skills to enhance their scholastic, business and personal activities." Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
is a front group for the Church of Scientology.[2][3]

Contents

1 Study Tech 2 Criticism and controversy 3 See also 4 References 5 Further reading 6 External links

Study Tech[edit] Main article: Study Tech Study Tech
Study Tech
is a teaching methodology developed by L. Ron Hubbard. Hubbard's theories on education describe three "barriers to learning". The first is the absence of mass, pertaining to the lack of a physical object relating to a concept. The second is a steep study "gradient", meaning a necessary previous step was skipped to master a skill. The third is the "misunderstood word", which necessitates looking up unclear words in the dictionary.[4] Students are taught that "misunderstood words" are a major cause of confusion and misunderstanding. They are taught to use dictionaries extensively. Emphasis is also put on making sure children are taught at a "gradient", so that a subject's crucial elementary concepts come before more difficult concepts. "Mass" is described as a measure of mental tangibility that students ascribe to a subject, so that students have a picture in their mind of the thing they are learning about.[citation needed] Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
licenses Study Tech
Study Tech
to a number of schools throughout the world. In return, these schools pay 4% of their gross income to Applied Scholastics.[5] Criticism and controversy[edit] In 1992, Applied Materials
Applied Materials
settled a lawsuit for an estimated $600,000. The lawsuit claimed that the three former employees who filed the lawsuit had been driven out of the company because they had complained about the seminars Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
had been contracted to teach there. Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
said regarding the case, "In ten years of business, we've never had anything come up like this." [6] In 1998, the group submitted five of its books for approval as supplemental classroom texts to the California Department of Education. The review board found no religious content to object to, although they did object to the lack of portrayals of disabled persons and people of color. The Southern California American Civil Liberties Union, however, objected on the basis that the books used many of the terms and concepts that the Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
uses elsewhere in its Study Tech.[7] In the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina, Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
convinced the principal of Prescott Middle School in Baton Rouge, Louisiana
Baton Rouge, Louisiana
to implement a program of Study Tech.[8] Critics worried that the move was "an insidious plan ultimately aimed at promoting Scientology."[8] However, Prescott's principal and two education experts claimed that they "saw [no] hidden Scientology
Scientology
agenda or proselytizing in the text."[8] The school's principal felt that the program was worthwhile.[8] In October 2005, St. Louis Public Schools superintendent Creg Williams discovered the group's Scientology connections and immediately advised area principals to cease working with Applied Scholastics. Additionally, CEO Bennetta Slaughter falsely claimed a "partnership" with the Hazelwood School District in St. Louis.[9] Some parents were upset when Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
methods were introduced in September 2008 at Bambolino Montessori Academy, a private school in Toronto. The owner/principal and dean of the school are both Scientologists but they say that Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
is secular and that they do not teach Scientology.[10] In 2013, a charter[clarification needed] school group in Phoenix, Arizona came under criticism for using tools provided by Applied Scholastics.[11] See also[edit]

Scientology
Scientology
portal

Delphi Schools Greenfields School Progressive Academy World Literacy Crusade

References[edit]

^ Hollywood Education and Literacy Project Archived 2006-12-07 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Tighe, Mark. "Scientologists target schoolchildren". The Times. Retrieved 24 September 2017.  ^ "Scientology's Education Fronts - Applied Scholastics International". studytech.org. 2007. Archived from the original on 2008-05-14.  ^ Walsh, Mark. "Texts highlight scientology's role in education". Education Week. ISSN 0277-4232.  ^ ABLE license contract for the use of Applied Scholastics
Scholastics
trademarks ( PDF
PDF
format. Archived March 18, 2005) ^ "Scientologizing". Forbes. September 14, 1992. p. 25.  ^ Szalanski, Andrea. "'Clearing' Johnny to read". Free Inquiry. 18 (2): 12.  ^ a b c d Farley, Robert (2007-05-20). " Scientology
Scientology
makes it in classroom door". St. Petersburg Times. Archived from the original on 19 September 2008. Retrieved 2008-11-02.  ^ Hinman, Kristen (2005-10-26). "L Is for L. Ron - The state approves a tutoring program linked to Scientology, and everybody cries foul". Riverfront Times. Village Voice
Village Voice
Media. Retrieved 2007-07-25.  ^ " Scientology
Scientology
link at Montessori school alarms parents". CBC News. 2009-09-18. Archived from the original on 23 September 2008. Retrieved 2008-09-19.  ^ https://www.npr.org/2013/03/27/174441623/peter-o-dowd-tk

Further reading[edit]

Welkos, Robert W.; Sappell, Joel (1990-06-27). "Church Seeks Influence in Schools, Business, Science". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Behar, Richard (1991-05-06). "The Thriving Cult of Greed and Power". Cover story. TIME Magazine. Archived from the original on 2 October 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Walsh, Jeff (1998-03-01). "A broader look at the organization". Inside the Church of Scientology. Boston Herald.  Missing or empty url= (help) Mallia, Joseph (1998-03-02). " Scientology
Scientology
Unmasked - Milton school shades ties to Scientology". Boston Herald.  Missing or empty url= (help) Di Matteo, Enzo (1998-12-16). " Scientology
Scientology
wants city's kids - Controversial group tries to spruce up its image with its own brand of back-to-basics schooling". NOW Magazine. Archived from the original on 2007-09-29. Retrieved 2007-07-25.  Doward, Jamie (2004-05-16). "Lure of the celebrity sect". Special reports. The Observer. Archived from the original on 6 November 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Jacobs, Robin (2004-09-01). "Is Scientology
Scientology
in Your Schools?" (PDF). The Humanist. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2008-02-29. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Hinman, Kristen (2005-12-07). "Applied Pressure - Should St. Louis County grant tax breaks to Scientology-linked tutoring programs?". Riverfront Times. Village Voice
Village Voice
Media. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Reitman, Janet (2006-02-23). "Inside Scientology". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on 5 October 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Kleinhubbert, Guido (2006-06-22). " Scientology
Scientology
in Germany: Suspicious Tutoring". Spiegel Online. Der Spiegel. Archived from the original on 25 August 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Murphy, Kevin (2006-12-15). "Odenwald Critical Of Campisi's 3 Absences". Webster-Kirkwood Times. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Didcock, Barry (2007-02-17). "Hubbard Love". Sunday Herald. Archived from the original on 2008-08-30. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Stark, Holger; Rosenbach, Marcel (2007-03-27). "Scientology's New European Offensive: The March of the 'Orgs'". Der Spiegel. Archived from the original on 19 August 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Eighinger, Steve (2007-06-02). "Quincy to be Literacy Center's main office". Quincy Herald Whig. Archived from the original on 19 August 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Sedensky, Matt (2007-08-11). "Scientologists find unlikely allies in other faiths". Associated Press. Florida Times-Union. Archived from the original on 25 October 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Schultz, Frank (2007-08-29). "School to use Hubbard theories". Janesville Gazette. Archived from the original on April 13, 2008. Retrieved 2007-10-04.  Hilliard, Chloe (2007-09-11). " Xenu
Xenu
Goes Uptown - Scientology
Scientology
Makes a Major Move into Harlem. But why?". Runnin' Scared. Village Voice. Archived from the original on 15 September 2007. Retrieved 2007-10-04. 

External links[edit]

Wikinews has related news: Scientology
Scientology
ties at New Village Leadership Academy stir controversy for Will Smith and Jada Pinkett-Smith

Official website

v t e

Scientology

Beliefs and practices

Assists Body thetan The Bridge Comm Evs Dead File Disconnection Doctrine of Exchange Emotional tone scale E-meter Ethics Holidays Implant Incident Jesus in Scientology Keeping Scientology
Scientology
Working Marriage MEST Operating Thetan OT VIII Other religions Reincarnation Rundowns Sec Check Sexual orientation Silent birth Space opera Study Tech Supernatural abilities Thetan Training routines Xenu

Dianetics

History of Dianetics Auditing Black Dianetics Clear Dianetics: MSMH Engram Reactive mind

History and controversies

Abortion Alaska Mental Health Enabling Act Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
editing on Clearwater Hearings Death of Lisa McPherson Death of Elli Perkins Death of Kaja Ballo Fair Game The Fishman Affidavit Keith Henson The Internet List of Guardian's Office operations Operation Clambake Operation Freakout Operation Snow White Project Chanology Project Normandy R2-45 Psychiatry Scientology
Scientology
and Me Scientology
Scientology
as a business The Secrets of Scientology Suppressive Person Tax status in the US "The Thriving Cult of Greed and Power" "We Stand Tall" Lawrence Wollersheim

Litigation

Arenz, Röder and Dagmar v. Germany Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
of California v. Armstrong Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
International v. Fishman and Geertz Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
International v. Time Warner, Inc., et al. Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
Moscow v. Russia Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
v. Sweden Hernandez v. Commissioner Hill v. Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
of Toronto Religious Technology Center
Religious Technology Center
v. Netcom On-Line Communication Services, Inc. R. v. Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
of Toronto United States v. Hubbard X. and Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
v. Sweden

Organizations

Cadet Org Celebrity Centre Church of Scientology Church of Scientology
Church of Scientology
International Church of Spiritual Technology Free Zone Gold Base

The Hole

Hubbard Association of Scientologists International International Association of Scientologists L. Ron Hubbard
L. Ron Hubbard
House Narconon Office of Special
Special
Affairs Religious Technology Center RPF Scientology
Scientology
Missions International Sea Org Trementina Base

Countries

Status by country Australia Belgium Canada Egypt France Germany New Zealand Pakistan Russia Taiwan United Kingdom United States

Officials

L. Ron Hubbard Mary Sue Hubbard David Miscavige Michele Miscavige Bob Adams John Carmichael Tommy Davis Jessica Feshbach David Gaiman Leisa Goodman Heber Jentzsch Kendrick Moxon Karin Pouw Mark Rathbun Mike Rinder Michelle Stith Kurt Weiland

Popular culture

Ali's Smile: Naked Scientology Being Tom Cruise Bowfinger The Bridge Going Clear

film

Leah Remini: Scientology
Scientology
and the Aftermath My Scientology
Scientology
Movie The Master The Profit South Park "A Token of My Extreme" A Very Merry Unauthorized Children's Scientology
Scientology
Pageant

Affiliated organizations and recruitment

Association for Better Living and Education Celebrities

List of members

Citizens Commission on Human Rights Concerned Businessmen's Association of America Criminon Cult Awareness Network Freewinds Moxon & Kobrin Narconon New York Rescue Workers Detoxification Project Oxford Capacity Analysis Safe Environment Fund Second Chance Program Trademarks Volunteer Ministers The Way to Happiness World Institute of Scientology
Scientology
Enterprises Youth for Human Rights International

Portal Wikibooks Wikimedia Commons Wikinews Wikiquote Wikisource Wiki

.

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