[CITASA] CITASA Digest, Vol 86, Issue 6

Kreps David D.G.Kreps at salford.ac.uk
Wed Aug 5 16:30:52 EDT 2015


As a gay man, I couldn't possible consider applying for a job in Singapore, where my husband and I would be 'illegal'
https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/LGBT_rights_in_Singapore 
David Kreps


Sent from my iPad
Apols for brevity or typos.

> On 5 Aug 2015, at 20:42, "citasa-request at list.citasa.org" <citasa-request at list.citasa.org> wrote:
> 
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> Today's Topics:
> 
>   1. [Comtech] Job openings (fwd) (Barry Wellman)
>   2. Re: 3 positions at Nanying Tech U Singapore---avoid
>      (Philip N. Howard)
>   3. Re: 3 positions at Nanying Tech U Singapore---avoid
>      (Leah Lievrouw)
> 
> 
> ----------------------------------------------------------------------
> 
> Message: 1
> Date: Wed, 5 Aug 2015 13:15:43 -0400
> From: Barry Wellman <wellman at chass.utoronto.ca>
> To: communication and information technology section asa
>    <citasa at list.citasa.org>
> Subject: [CITASA] [Comtech] Job openings (fwd)
> Message-ID:
>    <Pine.SGI.4.64.1508051315280.47337941 at origin.chass.utoronto.ca>
> Content-Type: text/plain; charset="us-ascii"; Format="flowed"
> 
> 
> fyi
> 
>   Barry Wellman
>  _______________________________________________________________________
>   FRSC                 INSNA Founder               University of Toronto
>   http://www.chass.utoronto.ca/~wellman           twitter: @barrywellman
>   NETWORKED:The New Social Operating System.  Lee Rainie & Barry Wellman
>   MIT Press            http://amzn.to/zXZg39        Print $14  Kindle $9
>   _______________________________________________________________________
> 
> 
> ---------- Forwarded message ----------
> Date: Wed, 5 Aug 2015 10:46:50 -0400
> From: Charles Steinfield <steinfie at msu.edu>
> To: Comtech at fit.fraunhofer.de
> Subject: [Comtech] Job openings
> 
> Readers of this mailing list might find the following positions to be of interest.  Please feel free to share widely.
> 
> 1.  Internet Economics (tenure system, assistant professor): http://cas.msu.edu/job/posting-1631/ <http://cas.msu.edu/job/posting-1631/>
> 
> 2.  Data Science and Health (tenure system, assistant professor): http://cas.msu.edu/job/posting-1632/
> 
> 3.  Media and Information Theory and/or Methods (tenure system, associate or full): http://cas.msu.edu/job/posting-1678/ <http://cas.msu.edu/job/posting-1678/>
> 
> regards,
> 
> Charles Steinfield
> Department of Media and Information
> Michigan State University
> East Lansing, MI 48840 USA
> +1 517 482 8651
> steinfie at msu.edu
> 
> 
> -------------- next part --------------
> _______________________________________________
> 
> Comtech mailing list
> 
> Comtech at fit.fraunhofer.de
> 
> https://lists.fit.fraunhofer.de/mailman/listinfo/comtech
> 
> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> Message: 2
> Date: Wed, 5 Aug 2015 19:02:27 +0000
> From: "Philip N. Howard" <pnhoward at uw.edu>
> To: Patrick Williams <subcultures at gmail.com>, "citasa at list.citasa.org"
>    <citasa at list.citasa.org>
> Subject: Re: [CITASA] 3 positions at Nanying Tech U Singapore---avoid
> Message-ID:
>    <SN2PR0801MB0781EFA83BA5AC721FF5919ABB750 at SN2PR0801MB0781.namprd08.prod.outlook.com>
>    
> Content-Type: text/plain; charset="utf-8"
> 
> Hi Patrick and CITAMS:  Lots of good points, ultimately the judgement of fit has to be made on both sides...department and candidate.  
> 
> I think Singapore often gets a pass because it is authoritarian but at least capitalist authoritarian.  Yes there are lots of rumors about the abuse of academic freedoms around the world.  But this is a very recent and well documented abuse that directly impacted our profession and domains of inquiry.  While those general organizational problems can appear in many kinds of universities, it is _grossly_ misleading to equate academic freedoms and human rights in Singapore with those in the US, UK, Europe.  As professionals, I'm sure we'd all agree that it would be good for the NTU admin to see that its disrespect for academic freedoms makes it hard to recruit new scholars.
> 
> Cherian George seems to have landed well in Hong Kong (!).  He is a friendly and accessible person and maintained a very professional decorum throughout the process...job applicants should always get background info on a department they are seriously looking at.  
> 
> BTW Christian Sandvig chimed in over AIR but is not on CITAMS, and I've obtained his permission to share this post here.  
> p.
> 
> 
> <snip>
> 
> Hi Everyone,
> 
> I signed the 2013 Harvard Berkman statement cautioning Internet researchers
> that the signatories did not believe NTU meets international norms for the
> protection of academic freedom. http://cheriangeorgestatement.tumblr.com/
> Although the statement was speculative in 2013, since then a former NTU
> Dean admitted that the controversial firing was not an NTU decision and was
> imposed on the university by the government. http://bit.ly/1S8hYxT
> 
> Why would a bunch of international Internet researchers take a stand on
> this issue? It's not as though the signatures on that letter are all people
> who are deeply involved in Singaporean academic life. (I'm not.) I'm sure
> many of those who signed knew almost nothing about Singapore. And why
> Singapore? The world is full of injustice.
> 
> The answer is that many Singaporean academics at a variety of levels have
> asked for or supported international pressure on this issue. Some of them
> may not feel comfortable posting publicly about it with a viewpoint
> opposite to Patrick's. Singapore is a rich country with excellent PR. It is
> a realistic concern that foreign academics studying the Internet, media
> and/or communication (people who tend to have intellectual commitments to
> the freedom of information) may not know that they are applying to what
> Human Rights Watch calls a "textbook example" of a repressive state.
> 
> Christian
> 
> 
> 
> 
> -----Original Message-----
> From: CITASA [mailto:citasa-bounces at list.citasa.org] On Behalf Of Patrick Williams
> Sent: Wednesday, August 5, 2015 7:37 AM
> To: citasa at list.citasa.org; Air-L at listserv.aoir.org
> Subject: Re: [CITASA] 3 positions at Nanying Tech U Singapore---avoid
> 
> I saw Philip Howard's response to the NTU jobs on the CITASA and AoIR listservs. Just to follow up on it.
> 
> I'm not sure where the information that the president of the country overturned Cherian George's tenure decision came from, but my understanding (and FYI I'm an associate professor at NTU) is that NTU's board denied his tenure; there was no overturning. Certainly there were many faculty, including me, who were shocked by the incident, but there were probably just as many who were not surprised. I learned very quickly after moving to NTU that engaging in actions (whether through activism, publishing research, etc.) that directly criticize government policies could have dire consequences. But I would disagree that "it is a bit early, and a bit risky, to invest your academic career in Singapore." The research environment is lively and active, the faculty is internationally diverse, and faculty are supported in their work....as long as they don't bite the hand that feeds them. [Yes, that may feel like a slap in the face to a liberal academic, but it's also increasingly a reality in higher education everywhere.]
> 
> 
> The Cherian George case was political, but then again people are denied tenure or fired every year at universities for political reasons. You didn't do what your dean asked asked you to do once and got on her/his bad side....you didn't collaborate with the 'right' people in a lab or department or wherever....you told your students God doesn't exist....such stories circulate in the US, UK, Europe, and elsewhere as well. Even tenured professors in the US feel unsafe at some institutions, from teaching on sensitive issues to not securing 'enough' grant money...Singapore is nothing special in this regard.
> 
> There are many people who don't get tenure at NTU, but many who do. I would agree that scholars doing advocacy or activist work that would target Singaporean public policy might very well do better elsewhere. But there are many scholars in the humanities, social sciences, and communication who do great work otherwise. Therefore I would add a caveat to Philip's statement: "If you study communication, technology, journalism, media, or have domains of inquiry that are culturally, politically, or economically sensitive, this is probably not a good place for you."  A more accurate statement would be: If you study any of those things and plan to critique Singapore governmental policy, this is probably not a place for you." Folks interested in a job in Singapore can begin by looking at faculty profiles and seeing what kinds of things profs here are publishing, for one thing. Or just apply and, if you get a campus interview, ask good questions about your concerns during your visit. If you don't get a good feeling, you don't have to take the job.
> 
> 
> Cheers,
> 
> 
> patrick.
> 
> On Wed, Jul 29, 2015 at 7:42 AM, Philip N. Howard <pnhoward at uw.edu <mailto:pnhoward at uw.edu> > wrote:
> 
> 
>    Alas I don't believe these jobs will be good for many people on this list.
>    
>    Unfortunately NTU, and Singapore, has a bad reputation for academic freedoms.  Very recently the president of the country overturned a tenure decision involving one of our colleagues, Dr. Cherian George (phd Stanford), and neither his department nor his university were able to stand by him.  I was one of his external reviewers and got drawn into the campaign to have the university and government respect the usual system of peer assessment.
>    
>    http://techpresident.com/news/23575/op-ed-singapore-doesnt-always-need-internet-censorship-silence-critics
>    http://www.huffingtonpost.com/christian-sandvig/internet-freedom-prof-den_b_2770033.html
>    http://blogs.wsj.com/indonesiarealtime/2013/03/01/singapore-professor-denied-tenure-sparks-academic-freedom-debate/
>    
>    If you study communication, technology, journalism, media, or have domains of inquiry that are culturally, politically, or economically sensitive, this is probably not a good place for you.  Singapore as a country may open up in time, but you probably don't want to be the next test case for academic freedom!  It is a bit early, and a bit risky, to invest your academic career in Singapore.
>    p.
>    
>    Dr. Philip N. Howard
>    Professor, University of Washington
>    Professor, Central European University
>         GPG Key: 9CAAEABC
>         www.philhoward.org <http://www.philhoward.org> 
>         @pnhoward
>    
>    **New Book**
>    Pax Technica: How the Internet of Things May Set Us Free or Lock Us Up. Yale University Press, 2015, www.paxtechnica.org <http://www.paxtechnica.org> 
>    
>    -----Original Message-----
>    From: CITASA [mailto:citasa-bounces at list.citasa.org <mailto:citasa-bounces at list.citasa.org> ] On Behalf Of Barry Wellman
>    Sent: Sunday, July 26, 2015 3:29 PM
>    To: communication and information technology section asa <citasa at list.citasa.org <mailto:citasa at list.citasa.org> >
>    Subject: [CITASA] 3 positions at Nanying Tech U Singapore
>    
>    As Rich sez, a great dept.
>       Barry Wellman
>      _______________________________________________________________________
>       FRSC                 INSNA Founder               University of Toronto
>       http://www.chass.utoronto.ca/~wellman           twitter: @barrywellman
>       NETWORKED:The New Social Operating System.  Lee Rainie & Barry Wellman
>       MIT Press            http://amzn.to/zXZg39        Print $14  Kindle $9
>       _______________________________________________________________________
>    
>    
>    Message: 1
>    Date: Sun, 26 Jul 2015 19:06:34 +0200
>    From: Rich Ling <riseling at gmail.com <mailto:riseling at gmail.com> >
>    To: AoIR mailing list <air-l at listserv.aoir.org <mailto:air-l at listserv.aoir.org> >
>    Subject: [Air-L] Three positions in Comm School at Nanyang
>            Technological   University, Singapore
>    Message-ID:
>            <CAO5RENCvT+mAsfUcwA5oTtOUAfydYGRVdP16dbD62r5ZeJ1Xiw at mail.gmail.com <mailto:CAO5RENCvT%2BmAsfUcwA5oTtOUAfydYGRVdP16dbD62r5ZeJ1Xiw at mail.gmail.com> >
>    Content-Type: text/plain; charset=UTF-8
>    
>    Dear all,
>    
>    There are three positions open at Nanyang Technological University in Singapore. There is a Full and an Asst. Prof. position in the area of ICT and an Asst. position in Integrated Marketing Communication.
>    
>    http://www.ntu.edu.sg/ohr/career/CurrentOpenings/FacultyOpenings/WKWSCI/Pages/index.aspx
>    
>    The University is very dynamic. It is rising in the rankings and it is a great place to work.
>    
>    --
>    Rich L.
>    
>    
>    _______________________________________________
>    CITASA mailing list
>    CITASA at list.citasa.org <mailto:CITASA at list.citasa.org> 
>    http://list.citasa.org/mailman/listinfo/citasa_list.citasa.org
>    
>    _______________________________________________
>    CITASA mailing list
>    CITASA at list.citasa.org <mailto:CITASA at list.citasa.org> 
>    http://list.citasa.org/mailman/listinfo/citasa_list.citasa.org
>    
> 
> 
> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> Message: 3
> Date: Wed, 05 Aug 2015 12:41:15 -0700
> From: Leah Lievrouw <llievrou at ucla.edu>
> To: citasa at list.citasa.org
> Cc: Lee Humphreys <lmh13 at cornell.edu>,    "Marjolin L. Antheunis"
>    <M.L.Antheunis at uvt.nl>,    Aphra Kerr <Aphra.Kerr at nuim.ie>, Bart
>    Cammaerts <b.cammaerts at lse.ac.uk>
> Subject: Re: [CITASA] 3 positions at Nanying Tech U Singapore---avoid
> Message-ID: <55C266DB.1090606 at ucla.edu>
> Content-Type: text/plain; charset=windows-1252; format=flowed
> 
> Hi all CITAMS/CITASA colleagues --  *many* thanks to Phil, Patrick and 
> Christian for weighing in on this tenure case at NTU and the reasons why 
> new media/IT/Internet scholars in particular should be paying attention 
> here. I think it would be very useful to share this discussion about 
> NTU, academic freedom, the role of new media researchers, and the 
> Berkman statement to other highly relevant groups, such as the the 
> Communication and Technology division of ICA (officers are Lee Humphreys 
> and Marjolijn Antheunis) and the Communication Policy & Technology 
> section of IAMCR (Jo Pierson is Chair,  and vice chairs are  Aphra Kerr 
> and Bart Cammaerts). I'm copying all of these colleagues to let them 
> know about this discussion on the ASA CITAMS list, in case they haven't 
> seen it, since it's clearly an issue that would interest our colleagues 
> beyond CITAMS (CITASA); they can check with CITAMS leadership about 
> circulating the thread more widely.
> 
> I'll be following the discussion with great interest!        Leah Lievrouw
> 
>> On 8/5/15 12:02 PM, Philip N. Howard wrote:
>> Hi Patrick and CITAMS:  Lots of good points, ultimately the judgement of fit has to be made on both sides...department and candidate.
>> 
>> I think Singapore often gets a pass because it is authoritarian but at least capitalist authoritarian.  Yes there are lots of rumors about the abuse of academic freedoms around the world.  But this is a very recent and well documented abuse that directly impacted our profession and domains of inquiry.  While those general organizational problems can appear in many kinds of universities, it is _grossly_ misleading to equate academic freedoms and human rights in Singapore with those in the US, UK, Europe.  As professionals, I'm sure we'd all agree that it would be good for the NTU admin to see that its disrespect for academic freedoms makes it hard to recruit new scholars.
>> 
>> Cherian George seems to have landed well in Hong Kong (!).  He is a friendly and accessible person and maintained a very professional decorum throughout the process...job applicants should always get background info on a department they are seriously looking at.
>> 
>> BTW Christian Sandvig chimed in over AIR but is not on CITAMS, and I've obtained his permission to share this post here.
>> p.
>> 
>> 
>> <snip>
>> 
>> Hi Everyone,
>> 
>> I signed the 2013 Harvard Berkman statement cautioning Internet researchers
>> that the signatories did not believe NTU meets international norms for the
>> protection of academic freedom. http://cheriangeorgestatement.tumblr.com/
>> Although the statement was speculative in 2013, since then a former NTU
>> Dean admitted that the controversial firing was not an NTU decision and was
>> imposed on the university by the government. http://bit.ly/1S8hYxT
>> 
>> Why would a bunch of international Internet researchers take a stand on
>> this issue? It's not as though the signatures on that letter are all people
>> who are deeply involved in Singaporean academic life. (I'm not.) I'm sure
>> many of those who signed knew almost nothing about Singapore. And why
>> Singapore? The world is full of injustice.
>> 
>> The answer is that many Singaporean academics at a variety of levels have
>> asked for or supported international pressure on this issue. Some of them
>> may not feel comfortable posting publicly about it with a viewpoint
>> opposite to Patrick's. Singapore is a rich country with excellent PR. It is
>> a realistic concern that foreign academics studying the Internet, media
>> and/or communication (people who tend to have intellectual commitments to
>> the freedom of information) may not know that they are applying to what
>> Human Rights Watch calls a "textbook example" of a repressive state.
>> 
>> Christian
>> 
>> 
>> 
>> 
>> -----Original Message-----
>> From: CITASA [mailto:citasa-bounces at list.citasa.org] On Behalf Of Patrick Williams
>> Sent: Wednesday, August 5, 2015 7:37 AM
>> To: citasa at list.citasa.org; Air-L at listserv.aoir.org
>> Subject: Re: [CITASA] 3 positions at Nanying Tech U Singapore---avoid
>> 
>> I saw Philip Howard's response to the NTU jobs on the CITASA and AoIR listservs. Just to follow up on it.
>> 
>> I'm not sure where the information that the president of the country overturned Cherian George's tenure decision came from, but my understanding (and FYI I'm an associate professor at NTU) is that NTU's board denied his tenure; there was no overturning. Certainly there were many faculty, including me, who were shocked by the incident, but there were probably just as many who were not surprised. I learned very quickly after moving to NTU that engaging in actions (whether through activism, publishing research, etc.) that directly criticize government policies could have dire consequences. But I would disagree that "it is a bit early, and a bit risky, to invest your academic career in Singapore." The research environment is lively and active, the faculty is internationally diverse, and faculty are supported in their work....as long as they don't bite the hand that feeds them. [Yes, that may feel like a slap in the face to a liberal academic, but it's also increasingly a reality!
>>   in higher education everywhere.]
>> 
>> 
>> The Cherian George case was political, but then again people are denied tenure or fired every year at universities for political reasons. You didn't do what your dean asked asked you to do once and got on her/his bad side....you didn't collaborate with the 'right' people in a lab or department or wherever....you told your students God doesn't exist....such stories circulate in the US, UK, Europe, and elsewhere as well. Even tenured professors in the US feel unsafe at some institutions, from teaching on sensitive issues to not securing 'enough' grant money...Singapore is nothing special in this regard.
>> 
>> There are many people who don't get tenure at NTU, but many who do. I would agree that scholars doing advocacy or activist work that would target Singaporean public policy might very well do better elsewhere. But there are many scholars in the humanities, social sciences, and communication who do great work otherwise. Therefore I would add a caveat to Philip's statement: "If you study communication, technology, journalism, media, or have domains of inquiry that are culturally, politically, or economically sensitive, this is probably not a good place for you."  A more accurate statement would be: If you study any of those things and plan to critique Singapore governmental policy, this is probably not a place for you." Folks interested in a job in Singapore can begin by looking at faculty profiles and seeing what kinds of things profs here are publishing, for one thing. Or just apply and, if you get a campus interview, ask good questions about your concerns during your visit. !
>>  If you don't get a good feeling, you don't have to take the job.
>> 
>> 
>> Cheers,
>> 
>> 
>> patrick.
>> 
>> On Wed, Jul 29, 2015 at 7:42 AM, Philip N. Howard <pnhoward at uw.edu <mailto:pnhoward at uw.edu> > wrote:
>> 
>> 
>>    Alas I don't believe these jobs will be good for many people on this list.
>>    
>>    Unfortunately NTU, and Singapore, has a bad reputation for academic freedoms.  Very recently the president of the country overturned a tenure decision involving one of our colleagues, Dr. Cherian George (phd Stanford), and neither his department nor his university were able to stand by him.  I was one of his external reviewers and got drawn into the campaign to have the university and government respect the usual system of peer assessment.
>>    
>>    http://techpresident.com/news/23575/op-ed-singapore-doesnt-always-need-internet-censorship-silence-critics
>>    http://www.huffingtonpost.com/christian-sandvig/internet-freedom-prof-den_b_2770033.html
>>    http://blogs.wsj.com/indonesiarealtime/2013/03/01/singapore-professor-denied-tenure-sparks-academic-freedom-debate/
>>    
>>    If you study communication, technology, journalism, media, or have domains of inquiry that are culturally, politically, or economically sensitive, this is probably not a good place for you.  Singapore as a country may open up in time, but you probably don't want to be the next test case for academic freedom!  It is a bit early, and a bit risky, to invest your academic career in Singapore.
>>    p.
>>    
>>    Dr. Philip N. Howard
>>    Professor, University of Washington
>>    Professor, Central European University
>>         GPG Key: 9CAAEABC
>>         www.philhoward.org <http://www.philhoward.org>
>>         @pnhoward
>>    
>>    **New Book**
>>    Pax Technica: How the Internet of Things May Set Us Free or Lock Us Up. Yale University Press, 2015, www.paxtechnica.org <http://www.paxtechnica.org>
>>    
>>    -----Original Message-----
>>    From: CITASA [mailto:citasa-bounces at list.citasa.org <mailto:citasa-bounces at list.citasa.org> ] On Behalf Of Barry Wellman
>>    Sent: Sunday, July 26, 2015 3:29 PM
>>    To: communication and information technology section asa <citasa at list.citasa.org <mailto:citasa at list.citasa.org> >
>>    Subject: [CITASA] 3 positions at Nanying Tech U Singapore
>>    
>>    As Rich sez, a great dept.
>>       Barry Wellman
>>      _______________________________________________________________________
>>       FRSC                 INSNA Founder               University of Toronto
>>       http://www.chass.utoronto.ca/~wellman           twitter: @barrywellman
>>       NETWORKED:The New Social Operating System.  Lee Rainie & Barry Wellman
>>       MIT Press            http://amzn.to/zXZg39        Print $14  Kindle $9
>>       _______________________________________________________________________
>>    
>>    
>>    Message: 1
>>    Date: Sun, 26 Jul 2015 19:06:34 +0200
>>    From: Rich Ling <riseling at gmail.com <mailto:riseling at gmail.com> >
>>    To: AoIR mailing list <air-l at listserv.aoir.org <mailto:air-l at listserv.aoir.org> >
>>    Subject: [Air-L] Three positions in Comm School at Nanyang
>>            Technological   University, Singapore
>>    Message-ID:
>>            <CAO5RENCvT+mAsfUcwA5oTtOUAfydYGRVdP16dbD62r5ZeJ1Xiw at mail.gmail.com <mailto:CAO5RENCvT%2BmAsfUcwA5oTtOUAfydYGRVdP16dbD62r5ZeJ1Xiw at mail.gmail.com> >
>>    Content-Type: text/plain; charset=UTF-8
>>    
>>    Dear all,
>>    
>>    There are three positions open at Nanyang Technological University in Singapore. There is a Full and an Asst. Prof. position in the area of ICT and an Asst. position in Integrated Marketing Communication.
>>    
>>    http://www.ntu.edu.sg/ohr/career/CurrentOpenings/FacultyOpenings/WKWSCI/Pages/index.aspx
>>    
>>    The University is very dynamic. It is rising in the rankings and it is a great place to work.
>>    
>>    --
>>    Rich L.
>>    
>>    
>>    _______________________________________________
>>    CITASA mailing list
>>    CITASA at list.citasa.org <mailto:CITASA at list.citasa.org>
>>    http://list.citasa.org/mailman/listinfo/citasa_list.citasa.org
>>    
>>    _______________________________________________
>>    CITASA mailing list
>>    CITASA at list.citasa.org <mailto:CITASA at list.citasa.org>
>>    http://list.citasa.org/mailman/listinfo/citasa_list.citasa.org
>>    
>> 
>> 
>> _______________________________________________
>> CITASA mailing list
>> CITASA at list.citasa.org
>> http://list.citasa.org/mailman/listinfo/citasa_list.citasa.org
> 
> -- 
> Leah A. Lievrouw, Professor
> Department of Information Studies
> University of California, Los Angeles
> 216 GSE&IS Building | Box 951520
> Los Angeles, CA  90095-1520
> 
> Tel  +1 310 825 1840   Fax +1 310 206 4460
> Email    llievrou at ucla.edu
> http://polaris.gseis.ucla.edu/llievrou/LeahLievrouw/Welcome.html
> 
> 
> 
> 
> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> Subject: Digest Footer
> 
> _______________________________________________
> CITASA mailing list
> CITASA at list.citasa.org
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> 
> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> End of CITASA Digest, Vol 86, Issue 6
> *************************************




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