FACT SHEET:  Health Sector Leaders Join Biden Administration’s Pledge to Reduce Greenhouse Gas Emissions 50% by 2030 | The White House (2022)

(Video) Health Care Sector Pledge Initiative Webinar | May 5, 2022

Health Sector Steps Up to Protect Public Health and Lower Costs

Today, the Biden-Harris Administration announced that 61 of the largest U.S. hospital and health sector companies responded to the Administration’s Health Sector Climate Pledge, committing to reduce greenhouse gas emissions 50% by 2030. The new commitments represent over 650 hospitals and thousands of other providers across the country, and include plans to strengthen resilience to climate change, protect public health, and lower costs. The health care sector accounts for 8.5% of U.S. emissions, so these bold commitments advance President Biden’s goal to reduce nationwide greenhouse gas emissions 50-52% in 2030 and reach net-zero emissions in 2050.
Today, historic commitments are being made across the health care industry, including:

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  • Two of the five largest US private hospital and health systems (Ascension and CommonSpirit Health) and the largest US public health system have pledged to halve their carbon emissions by 2030.
  • Leading health sector suppliers like Pfizer and AstraZeneca have stepped up to achieve net-zero emissions ahead of the 2050 pledge timeline.
  • Major medical associations, including America’s Essential Hospitals, the American Association of Medical Colleges, and the National Academy of Medicine, have committed to taking climate action.

The full list of the 61 organizations is outlined below.

President Biden sees action on climate change as a public health priority. Studies show that the increasingly dangerous consequences of climate change are affecting public health, through more frequent and intense severe weather, extreme heat, and threats to food and water security. The Biden-Harris Administration is committed to using every available tool to protect public health, while moving full-speed ahead with our mission to tackle the climate crisis, to create jobs, grow the clean energy economy, and lower costs for families.

The Biden-Harris Administration launched the Health Sector Climate Pledge on Earth Day 2022 through the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS). Since then, over 650 private and public hospitals and health centers, along with pharmaceutical companies, medical device-makers, suppliers, and group purchasing organizations have signed the pledge, joining more than 200 federal hospitals and health facilities from HHS, the Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) and the Military Health System. These organizations are also developing climate resilience plans for facilities and communities, including plans to support individuals and communities most vulnerable to the impacts of climate change. Today, the White House and HHS are re-opening the Health Care Sector Pledge until October 28th, 2022 to build on these historic commitments ahead of the United Nations Climate Conference in November.

(Video) Biden Pledges to Cut Emissions in Half by 2030

Private Sector Pledge Signers

61 organizations have signed the pledge, representing a large share of the US health sector, including:

  • Health Systems, Hospitals and Other Providers
    • Providence Health, HealthPartners, Kedren Health, CommonSpirit Health, University Medical Center of El Paso, NYC Health + Hospitals, Boston Medical Center, Baystate Health, Stanford Children’s Health, Stanford Health Care, Atrium Health, Cherokee Health Systems, University of California Health, Northwell Health, Rush University System for Health, Northern Arizona Healthcare, Hackensack Meridian Health, UW Medicine, RWJBarnabas Health, Sun River Health, NYU Langone Health, Ascension, Henry Ford Health, Mass General Brigham, Boston Children’s Hospital, Tufts Medicine, Southcoast Health, Children’s National Hospital, Mount Sinai Health System, Kaiser Permanente, Keck Medicine of USC, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, Montefiore, Seattle Children’s, Valley Children’s Healthcare, University of Nebraska Medical Center and Nebraska Medicine, Advocate Aurora Health, Gillette Children’s, University of Utah Health, Steward Health Care System, DaVita
  • Other Industry Organizations
    • Philips, AstraZeneca, Owens & Minor, NewGen Surgical, Chiesi Group, Pfizer, AmerisourceBergen, Excellus Health, Blue Shield of California, Vizient, Aspirus, Anthem, WCM Waste and Compliance Management
  • Associations, Nonprofits and Technical Assistance Organizations
    • National Academy of Medicine, Association of American Medical Colleges, the Joint Commission, Health Care Without Harm, American College of Physicians (NJ), Kimball Sustainable Healthcare, Mazzetti

Leading by Example to Advance Health & Climate Goals

(Video) Duke Energy CEO Lynn Good on Biden's plan to cut greenhouse gas emissions by 50% by 2030

Last year, the Administration established the Office of Climate Change and Health Equity at HHS to identify and address health disparities exacerbated by climate impacts. Since then, the Administration has invested over $8 billion in the Low-Income Home Energy Assistance Program (LIHEAP) to help low-income Americans manage energy costs in the face of extreme weather.

The VA has made substantial progress implementing its 2021 Climate Action Plan, including incorporating climate resilience requirements into construction standards, assessing the adequacy of critical supply stockpiles to align with projected climate change impacts, and developing agency wide strategies to address mission risk amplified by climate change. Within its medical centers, VA has also successfully initiated efforts to transition to zero-emission vehicles, is accelerating efforts to increase energy and water efficiency, and is expanding upon existing and new sources of carbon-pollution free electricity.

Today, the Administration is announcing a series of new resources to support the health sector in transitioning to clean energy, reducing emissions, and building climate resilience:

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  • Federal Health Sector Emissions Reduction Resources. HHS, with contributions from the Department of Energy (DOE), the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) and the Department of Agriculture (USDA), is launching the “Accelerating Healthcare Sector Action on Climate Change and Health Equity” webinar series to provide education and training on sustainable infrastructure financing, climate emergency preparedness, and emissions tracking from the health sector supply chain.
  • Federal Health Network on Decarbonization Best Practices. The VA, Military Health System, and Indian Health Service are launching a coalition to exchange best practices on emissions reduction and climate resilience with a plan to share their learning with private-sector organizations.
  • National Research Forum on Climate Impacts and Heart Health. HHS is launching The Million Hearts Climate Change & Cardiovascular Disease Collaborative (CCC), a national forum for health care organizations to learn about climate change and the effects of air pollution on cardiovascular health, and to review evidence-based interventions to address those threats.
  • Health Sector Emissions Assessment Toolkit. HHS’s Agency for Health Care Research Quality (AHRQ) will release a suite of resources to facilitate consistent measurement and reporting of health facility emissions data and to provide guidance on transitioning to greener models of care delivery.
  • Federal Funding for Climate Smart Health Facilities. The Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) launched the Green Mortgage Insurance Premium which will provide incentives for ongoing care facilities to implement energy and water efficiency upgrades. This program will lower costs for renovation and rehabilitation of facilities and increasing the safety of the populations they serve.

Private Health Care Systems Leading the Way

Private health care systems are taking up the mantle on climate action – going beyond the HHS Health Care Sector Climate Pledge to achieve even greater progress on climate resilience:

  • Tackling Super-Polluting Medical Gases: Providence Health, Advocate Aurora Health, and Children’s National Hospital have committed to reduce emissions from medical anesthetic gases used in surgical procedures by over 75% — keeping these dangerous greenhouse gasses from being vented into the environment. AstraZeneca and Chiesi Group are tackling emissions from fluorinated gases used in common devices like inhalers, with the goal of reducing their carbon footprint by at least 90%.
  • Investing in Clean Energy: Blue Shield of California, NYC Health + Hospitals, AmerisourceBergen, Kaiser Permanente, Children’s National Hospital and others have constructed on-site solar arrays and other clean energy generation sources to reduce emissions and provide direct benefits for surrounding communities. Kaiser Permanente has added over 44 MW of on-site solar generation – enough to power 9,600 homes, while the energy from Children’s National Hospital will benefit communities through a solar program that will lower utility costs for 325 families by up to $500 a year.
  • Achieving Carbon Neutrality: Seattle Children’s Hospital, Philips, Kaiser Permanente, and Blue Shield California have all surpassed their pledge commitment and already achieved carbon neutrality.
  • Building Climate Resilience in Vulnerable Communities: Valley Children’s Healthcare, University of Utah, and CommonSpirit Health have developed and implemented detailed climate resilience plans that put the focus on communities most vulnerable to the impacts of climate change, because the cascading impacts on health such as poor air quality from wildfires, extreme heat, and increased instances of vector-borne diseases are hitting those communities first.
  • Increasing Transparency on Climate Costs-Impacts: Vizient, AstraZeneca, and DaVita are leading the charge to ensure that company costs and accounting include risks to organizations from climate impacts through the Task Force of Climate Related Financial Disclosure. These actions will ensure that companies make climate-smart investments with information about how climate can disrupt health care supply chains, damage facilities or impact energy supply.

FAQs

What is the Biden administration doing for the environment? ›

In February 2021, President Biden charged agencies to revitalize Federal climate adaptation efforts through Executive Order 14008 on Tackling the Climate Crisis at Home and Abroad. In October 2021, Federal agencies released climate adaptation plans that identified and addressed their most significant climate risks.

What has the Biden Administration done for climate change? ›

Since President Biden set a bold goal of deploying 30 gigawatts of offshore wind by 2030, the Administration has approved the first large-scale projects and new wind energy areas, held record-breaking wind auctions, and issued an action plan to accelerate permitting.

How much do carbon emissions need to be reduced by 2030? ›

To keep global warming to no more than 1.5°C – as called for in the Paris Agreement – emissions need to be reduced by 45% by 2030 and reach net zero by 2050.

How can the government reduce greenhouse gas emissions? ›

Install solar panels, which generate electricity for use in the government building. Build LEED-certified buildings, which by their design use energy more efficiently. Develop a waste reduction program, install recycle bins on public property.

What does Biden think about climate change? ›

Climate change has been among the top priorities of the Biden administration, whose actions on the issue include rejoining the Paris Climate Agreement and passage of an infrastructure bill with funding for renewable energy.

What is the US government doing about climate change? ›

Reaching 100% carbon pollution-free electricity by 2035. Achieving a net-zero emissions economy by 2050. Delivering 40% of the benefits from federal investments in climate and clean energy to disadvantaged communities.

When did the Earth last heat up? ›

And within the last 100 million years, two major heat spikes occurred: the Cretaceous Hot Greenhouse (about 92 million years ago), and the Paleocene-Eocene Thermal Maximum (about 56 million years ago).

What is Biden's plan? ›

Achieve a Carbon Pollution-Free Power Sector by 2035. Make Dramatic Investments in Energy Efficiency in Buildings, including Completing 4 Million Retrofits and Building 1.5 Million New Affordable Homes. Pursue a Historic Investment in Clean Energy Innovation. Advance Sustainable Agriculture and Conservation.

What is Biden's energy plan? ›

It will support domestic manufacturing of wind turbines, solar panels, and other clean technologies; invest in workforce development programs to launch careers in these growing industries; and provide a historic set of clean energy tax credits that are more powerful and accessible.

What will happen if we don't reduce our carbon emissions? ›

The wildlife we love and their habitat will be destroyed, leading to mass species extinction. Superstorms, drought, and heat waves would become increasingly common and more extreme, leading to major health crises and illness. Agricultural production would plummet, likely leading to global food shortages and famine.

Why do we need to reduce emissions by 2030? ›

The science is clear that without urgent action, the world is on track for catastrophic temperature increases. We must rapidly reduce emissions to limit the worst effects of the climate emergency.

How will the climate be in 2030? ›

warming above pre-industrial levels, with a likely range of 0.8°C to 1.2°C. Global warming is likely to reach 1.5°C between 2030 and 2052 if it continues to increase at the current rate.

What are 10 things we can change to reduce greenhouse effect? ›

How You Can Help Reduce Greenhouse Gas Emissions at Home
  • Get a home energy audit.
  • Use Renewable energy.
  • Purchase Solar Panels.
  • Buy Green Tags.
  • Purchase Carbon offsets.
  • Adjust your thermostat.
  • Install solar lights.
  • Use energy-saving light bulbs.
16 Sept 2021

Which is the most effective action for people to take in order to reduce greenhouse gas emissions? ›

We can reduce emissions by shifting to alternative technologies that either don't need gasoline (like bicycles and electric cars) or don't need as much (like hybrid cars). Using public transportation, carpooling, biking, and walking leads to fewer vehicles on the road and less greenhouse gases in the atmosphere.

What strategies can be used to help reduce greenhouse gas emissions by 2025? ›

GHG Reduction Programs & Strategies
  • Energy Efficiency.
  • Renewable Energy.
  • Supply Chain.
  • Waste Reduction and Diversion Strategies.
  • Reduce Methane Emissions.
  • Increase Fuel Efficiency in Transportation and Logistics.
  • Additional Resources.
7 Apr 2022

What is in the new climate law? ›

The new law extends through 2032 an existing program that allows homeowners to claim a credit on their federal tax returns of 30 percent off improvements to home energy efficiency, such as windows and insulation. Buyers can claim up to $600 per purchase for up to $1,200 a year.

What does the new climate bill include? ›

The bill is packed with tax credits and rebates for Americans to buy electric vehicles (EVs), install heat pumps and better insulation, and slap solar panels on their roofs.

What is being done to stop climate change? ›

For example, improvements to energy efficiency and vehicle fuel economy, increases in wind and solar power, biofuels from organic waste, setting a price on carbon, and protecting forests are all potent ways to reduce the amount of carbon dioxide and other gases trapping heat on the planet.

Is it too late to stop global warming? ›

No matter what we do now, it's too late to avoid climate change. And the poorest, the most vulnerable, those with the least security, are now certain to suffer. Our duty right now is surely to do all we can to help those in the most immediate danger. But, of course, we have a parallel duty.

Which country is doing the most for climate change? ›

Based on the 2022 Climate Change Performance Index, Denmark was ranked as the country with the highest achievement in climate protection, followed by Sweden.
...
CharacteristicIndex score
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12 more rows
6 Jul 2022

What are 10 ways to stop climate change? ›

10 Ways to Stop Global Warming
  1. Change a light. Replacing one regular light bulb with a compact fluorescent light bulb will save 150 pounds of carbon dioxide a year.
  2. Drive less. ...
  3. Recycle more. ...
  4. Check your tires. ...
  5. Use less hot water. ...
  6. Avoid products with a lot of packaging. ...
  7. Adjust your thermostat. ...
  8. Plant a tree.

Is it true that no place on Earth is colder today than it was 100 years ago? ›

Most places on Earth are warmer than they were 100 years ago. Although most locations on the planet have recorded increased temperatures since 1880, changes in global ocean and atmospheric circulation patterns have created small-scale temperature decreases in a few local regions.

Are we in an ice age now? ›

Striking during the time period known as the Pleistocene Epoch, this ice age started about 2.6 million years ago and lasted until roughly 11,000 years ago. Like all the others, the most recent ice age brought a series of glacial advances and retreats. In fact, we are technically still in an ice age.

Was the Earth warmer during dinosaurs? ›

When dinosaurs were having their heyday in the late Cretaceous Period roughly 78 million years ago, Earth's climate was both warmer and more varied than what we have known before.

What is Biden's build back better? ›

President Biden's Build Back Better Plan would invest in training initiatives to help the millions of American workers to create high-quality employment in expanding fields through high-quality career and technical education paths and registered apprenticeships.

What is in build back better plan? ›

The Build Back Better framework will provide monthly payments to the parents of nearly 90 percent of American children for 2022 – $300 per month per child under six and $250 per month per child ages 6 to 17.

What is the bill back better act? ›

The Build Back Better Act will improve access to health care for millions by strengthening the Affordable Care Act, closing the Medicaid coverage gap, expanding Medicare to cover hearing, vision, and dental for seniors, and making investments in home and community-based care.

What is Biden's green energy policy? ›

This expanded funding provided by President Biden's Bipartisan Infrastructure Law will enable states to develop and implement a variety of clean energy programs and projects that will create jobs, spur economic growth, cut Americans' energy costs, and reduce carbon emissions.

Is the US government paying for solar panels? ›

We found no evidence of a federal program that provides free panels and incentive checks. Some homeowners may be eligible for tax credits related to solar panel installation, but that is not equivalent to a cash payment. We rate this claim False.

Does the White House have solar panels? ›

The National Park Service oversaw the installation of three solar energy systems on the White House grounds in 2002. A system of 167 photovoltaic panels was placed on the roof of the central maintenance building.

How long do humans have left? ›

Humanity has a 95% probability of being extinct in 7,800,000 years, according to J.

How many years do we have left to save the Earth? ›

Scientists say eight years left to avoid worst effects.” : “IPCC climate report gives us 10 years to save the world.”

How much longer will the Earth last? ›

By that point, all life on Earth will be extinct. Finally, the most probable fate of the planet is absorption by the Sun in about 7.5 billion years, after the star has entered the red giant phase and expanded beyond the planet's current orbit.

Can we cut emissions by 2030? ›

The case for clean energy is stronger than ever before and our study shows that the 2030 emission target can be achieved," said Nikit Abhyankar, one of the study's authors and a scientist in the Electricity Markets & Policy Department at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab).

What do we need to do to be carbon neutral by 2030? ›

  1. What do we mean by net zero? ...
  2. But what can you do to help? ...
  3. Switch to renewable energy. ...
  4. Think about the carbon footprint of the food you buy. ...
  5. Reuse, reduce, recycle. ...
  6. Change or reduce your travel. ...
  7. Change your habits in the home.

Which country has zero carbon emissions by 2050? ›

Sweden and Germany have legally binding net zero targets for 2045. France, Denmark, Spain, Hungary and Luxemburg have set theirs for 2050. Japan, Korea, Canada, and New Zealand have passed laws committing to achieving net zero by 2050 while Ireland, Chile and Fiji have proposed legislation.

Why is 2022 so hot this year? ›

Climate change made hot temperatures more likely this summer. This summer, our colleagues at Climate Central launched the Climate Shift Index, or CSI. For every day's temperature forecast, the CSI measures how much more likely a given location's temperatures are because of climate change.

What will happen to Earth in 2100? ›

Without strengthening climate policies, greenhouse gas emissions are projected to lead to a median global warming of about 3.2 degrees Celsius by 2100, per the report. Climate scientists have previously warned that severe effects could occur if the Earth warms more than 1.5 degrees Celsius above pre-industrial levels.

What will happen to Earth in 2050? ›

World population is expected to increase from 7 billion today to over 9 billion in 2050. A growing population is likely to increase pressures on the natural resources that supply energy and food. World GDP is projected to almost quadruple by 2050, despite the recent recession.

How can humans reduce the level of greenhouse gases? ›

Greenhouse gas emissions can be reduced by making power on-site with renewables and other climate-friendly energy resources. Examples include rooftop solar panels, solar water heating, small-scale wind generation, fuel cells powered by natural gas or renewable hydrogen, and geothermal energy.

Does planting trees help reduce the greenhouse effect? ›

In addition to the carbon dioxide trees capture, they also help the soil capture and store carbon. Despite not doing such an incredible job as oceans do – absorbing around 90% of all carbon emissions and then suffering the impacts of ocean acidification – trees are extremely important to help stop climate change.

What are the top 3 sources for methane emissions? ›

The largest sources of methane emissions from human activities in the United States are oil and gas systems, livestock enteric fermentation, and landfills.

Which greenhouse gas has the highest global warming potential? ›

Global Warming Potential (100-year): 1

Carbon dioxide (CO2) is the primary greenhouse gas emitted through human activities.

What is the single most significant cause of carbon emissions? ›

Fossil fuels – coal, oil and gas – are by far the largest contributor to global climate change, accounting for over 75 per cent of global greenhouse gas emissions and nearly 90 per cent of all carbon dioxide emissions.

Why do we need to reduce emissions by 2030? ›

The science is clear that without urgent action, the world is on track for catastrophic temperature increases. We must rapidly reduce emissions to limit the worst effects of the climate emergency.

How much do we need to reduce emissions by 2030? ›

Over 100 countries have already pledged to do this. However on its own, reaching net zero in 2050 is nowhere near enough. To help limit global warming to no more than 1.5 degrees, the whole world would need to reduce emissions by 7% per year every single year between 2020 and 2030.

Why do we need to halve emissions by 2030? ›

Without significant increases in the speed and ambition of climate action, limiting global warming to 1.5°C will be beyond reach, according to a major international report published today.

What is Biden's energy plan? ›

It will support domestic manufacturing of wind turbines, solar panels, and other clean technologies; invest in workforce development programs to launch careers in these growing industries; and provide a historic set of clean energy tax credits that are more powerful and accessible.

What did Trump do to the EPA? ›

The Trump administration has replaced the Clean Power Plan, redefined critical terms under the Endangered Species Act, lifted oil and natural gas extraction bans, weakened the Coal Ash Rule, which regulates the disposal of toxic coal waste, and revised Mercury and Air Toxic Standards–just to name a few[1].

What does the inflation Reduction Act do for climate change? ›

Because of the Inflation Reduction Act's investments, America is on track to decrease greenhouse gas emissions by about 40 percent below 2005 levels in 2030—positioning America to meet President Biden's climate goals of cutting greenhouse gases at least in half in 2030 and reaching net zero by no later than 2050.

What did Executive Order 13990 do? ›

Executive Order 13990 directs Federal agencies to immediately review and take action to address the promulgation of Federal regulations and other actions during the last four years that conflict with these important national objectives and to immediately commence work to confront the climate crisis.

What are Biden's plans for the future? ›

The Biden Administration will create good-paying, union jobs to build a modern and sustainable infrastructure, deliver an equitable clean energy future, and put the United States on a path to achieve net-zero emissions, economy-wide, by no later than 2050.

What is Biden's green energy policy? ›

This expanded funding provided by President Biden's Bipartisan Infrastructure Law will enable states to develop and implement a variety of clean energy programs and projects that will create jobs, spur economic growth, cut Americans' energy costs, and reduce carbon emissions.

Is the US government paying for solar panels? ›

We found no evidence of a federal program that provides free panels and incentive checks. Some homeowners may be eligible for tax credits related to solar panel installation, but that is not equivalent to a cash payment. We rate this claim False.

What did Trump do against climate? ›

The Trump Administration Rolled Back More Than 100 Environmental Rules. Here's the Full List. Over four years, the Trump administration dismantled major climate policies and rolled back many more rules governing clean air, water, wildlife and toxic chemicals.

Did Trump cancel the EPA? ›

The administration repealed the Clean Water Rule and rewrote the EPA's pollution-control policies—including policies on chemicals known to be serious health risks—particularly benefiting the chemicals industry, A 2018 analysis reported that the Trump administration's rollbacks and proposed reversals of environmental ...

What is the America First energy plan? ›

President Trump's “America First Energy Plan” has three ostensible goals: energy independence, job creation, and environmental protection.

What is in the inflation Reduction Act of 2022? ›

SUMMARY: THE INFLATION REDUCTION ACT OF 2022

The new proposal for the FY2022 Budget Reconciliation bill will invest approximately $300 billion in Deficit Reduction and $369 billion in Energy Security and Climate Change programs over the next ten years.

What companies will benefit from Inflation Reduction Act? ›

3 Stocks That Will Benefit from Inflation Reduction Act
  • SunPower (SPWR)
  • First Solar (FSLR)
  • Plug Power (PLUG)
18 Aug 2022

Is the Inflation Reduction Act good? ›

The Inflation Reduction Act lowers prescription drug costs, health care costs, and energy costs. It's the most aggressive action on tackling the climate crisis in American history, which will lift up American workers and create good-paying, union jobs across the country.

How much does the US give to other countries for climate change? ›

The amount the US spends on projects with climate change mitigation or adaptation as a significant goal is higher, at US$534 million, or 2%, of total allocable bilateral ODA spending (DAC average: 14%).

Is Executive Order 13693 still in effect? ›

Executive Order (EO) 13693, Planning for Federal Sustainability in the Next Decade, was signed by President Obama on 19 March 2015. Section 16 of this EO revokes the following: Executive Order 13423 of January 24, 2007; (FedCenter archive available)

What is the US doing about deforestation? ›

In the United States, laws like the Endangered Species Act, the Wilderness Act, the Lacey Act, and the Roadless Rule help protect our forests and stop illegal wood products from entering the U.S. marketplace.

Videos

1. Biden pledges to cut emissions by at least half as he opens global climate summit
(CBS News)
2. Electric Vehicles: The Promise for Health and Equity
(Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health)
3. What Does the Future of Innovation Look Like? | The Next Scientific Revolution
(The Atlantic)
4. Reimagining the Role of Business in the Public Square: Closing Plenary
(HLS CLP)
5. Climate Justice and Degrowth
(HMS: Global Health and Social Medicine)
6. How the Inflation Reduction Act Will Fight Climate Change
(In the Know with Moe)

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