MLB trade deadline primer: Top storylines, rumblings, best-available players (2024)

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Happy MLB Trade Deadline Eve!

The trades have started coming, slowly but surely, and on Saturday the biggest name so far changed teams, as the Mets paid roughly $36 million for a top prospect while sending Max Scherzer to the Rangers. On Sunday, the Cardinals began their selling, trading Jordan Montgomery and Chris Stratton to the Rangers and Jordan Hicks to the Blue Jays, while the Angels continued their buying, acquiring C.J. Cron and Randal Grichuk in a deal with the Rockies for two minor-league pitchers. The White Sox have already dealt five pitchers, including Lucas Giolito, whom they traded to the Angels; Lance Lynn, who went to the Dodgers; and Kendall Graveman, who landed in Houston. Several other relievers besides Graveman have changed uniforms, including Aroldis Chapman, who became a Ranger in late June, and Pierce Johnson, who joined the Braves’ bullpen last week.


Now we’re waiting to see where the top remaining available talent lands, whether other big names find new homes, and when teams that have been on the sideline decide to make moves. Will the Mets deal another future Hall of Fame pitcher? Will the Orioles, Reds and Diamondbacks land a veteran starter? When will contenders such as the Phillies and Yankees start making moves? When will sellers like the Tigers and Nationals start trading their veteran players? And, what many in the industry are watching most closely, what will the Cubs and Padres do?

Before the expected flurry of activity leading up to Tuesday’s trade deadline at 6 p.m. ET, here’s a primer with what you need to know, including the top storylines to watch, the best-available players on the trade market, the teams that will shape the deadline, and the latest rumblings I’m hearing in my conversations with executives across the league.

GO DEEPERFive things to watch on MLB trade deadline day

Top storylines

MLB trade deadline primer: Top storylines, rumblings, best-available players (2)

The Cubs won eight in a row before losing Sunday. What will they do at the deadline? (Jeff Curry / USA Today)

1. Will the Mets also sell Justin Verlander?

After investing approximately $445 million, including tax penalties, last winter, the Mets shifted their focus beyond this disappointing season and started their selling when they dealt closer David Robertson to the Marlins. Things escalated with the decision to part with Max Scherzer — and millions of dollars — while landing infielder Luisangel Acuña, one of the Rangers’ top prospects. There’s no turning back now. The Mets are expected to trade more relievers such as Adam Ottavino and Brooks Raley, and outfielders like Mark Canha and Tommy Pham. However, the big question is whether they’ll trade a second three-time Cy Young Award winner. Will Justin Verlander waive his no-trade clause? (His comments on Sunday after recording his 250th career win perhaps offered clues.) If so, will the Mets move him, which contender’s rotation will he join, how much money would New York need to eat in the deal, and what would they receive in return? Buckle up.

Update (Monday morning): Verlander prefers to stay with the Mets if they are committed to winning in 2024 and beyond, and by all indications they are. General manager Billy Eppler said Sunday that the Mets aren’t “punting” on 2024 in explaining that the team’s deadline moves were a “repurposing” of owner Steve Cohen’s investment in the club, not a full rebuild. Therefore, I think it’s unlikely the three-time Cy Young Award winner is traded by Tuesday night.


Verlander will make $43.3 million in 2024 and has a 2025 vesting option of $35 million based on 140 innings pitched next year at age-41. That price tag has contending teams uninterested unless the Mets cover a significant portion of Verlander’s salary, like they did in the Max Scherzer trade, which they are not inclined to do. The Dodgers would be the only logical landing spot for Verlander because teams such as the Orioles, Rays, Astros, Diamondbacks and Reds aren’t putting that type of financial exposure on their books.

The situation could change, but as of now, it sounds like it’s the Dodgers or bust, and I’d bet on the bust.

Update (Monday evening):

From The Athletic’s Ken Rosenthal and Chandler Rome: “Talks are fluid, and subject to change. But multiple sources briefed on the discussions told The Athleticon Monday that the Astros remain involved in the Verlander talks. Some believe a return to Houston is the future Hall of Famer’s preferred outcome, citing, in part, his relationship with Crane.”

GO DEEPERRosenthal: Astros remain involved in Justin Verlander trade talks, sources sayGO DEEPERVerlander rethinking future with Mets after Scherzer trade

2. Are the Padres buying around the edges? Or selling star pitchers?

Update (Monday): After sweeping the Rangers, the Padres (52-54) are just five games back in the wild-card race and have the third-best run differential (plus-63) and third-best X-W/L (60-46) in the National League, behind only the Braves and Dodgers. Despite that, they could still trade impending free-agent pitchers Blake Snell and Josh Hader. They could theoretically trade Snell to the Orioles for a top prospect such as outfielder/first baseman Heston Kjerstad, and Hader to the Astros for a similar prospect like outfielder Drew Gilbert. However, two deals like that would essentially end the Padres’ season on Aug. 1, which is why I believe they will either stand pat at the trade deadline or try to improve this team on the edges. They’ve been “all-in” in assembling this group, and there is no reason that should change now.

GO DEEPERPadres sweep Rangers as deadline calculus potentially gains clarity: 'Every win matters'GO DEEPERThe Padres have been a massive flop. Now they’re the wild card of the MLB trade deadline

3. Which teams will land the Cardinals’ starters?

The Cardinals are expected to trade two of their best starting pitchers, Jack Flaherty and Jordan Montgomery, who are impending free agents. Neither one is a top-of-the-rotation starter but both would be solid No. 3 types for contending teams such as the Orioles, Reds and Diamondbacks. In a market with so many teams coveting starting pitchers, the Cardinals have two to deal, and the trade destinations for those starters could have a significant impact on the postseason race.

Update: The Cardinals began their selling on Sunday, trading Jordan Montgomery and reliever Chris Stratton to the Rangers and reliever Jordan Hicks to the Blue Jays.

GO DEEPERCardinals' Jack Flaherty figures this was farewell: 'It's something you kind of know'

4. Is Marcus Stroman staying or going?

The Cubs have been so hot they’ve literally gone from sellers to buyers in the last 10 days. However, they’ll at least listen to teams that are interested in Marcus Stroman and Cody Bellinger — both of whom are expected to be free agents this winter — and if someone wants to overpay, who knows what the Cubs’ front office will decide to do around 6 p.m. ET on Tuesday. Tick tock, tick tock.

Update: The Cubs have decided not to trade Bellinger, The Athletic’s Ken Rosenthal reports in his latest What I’m hearing column.

GO DEEPERWin-now mode: Mike Tauchman’s spectacular catch might be moment Cubs became trade-deadline buyers

5. Will the Orioles, Reds and Diamondbacks get veteran starters?

It’s been fun to see the Orioles, Reds and Diamondbacks make progress this year and get their young teams into pennant races, with each having a legitimate chance to do damage in the postseason. However, all three clubs have something else in common: They each need at least one more veteran starting pitcher. The big question: Which front office will come through at the deadline and improve its team’s chances of making the playoffs or even winning a postseason series?

6. The Dodgers have made small moves. Is a splash next?

The Dodgers have made a flurry of small moves so far, landing infielders Amed Rosario and Kiké Hernández and improving their pitching depth with the acquisitions of Lance Lynn and Joe Kelly. However, none of those transactions significantly move the needle in improving their chances of winning in October. The Dodgers are in the process of working on bigger acquisitions, like possibly trading for Justin Verlander. They’re expected by many to make a splash. If so, with who?

7. Will the Marlins land a bat?

The Marlins have done an excellent job of improving their bullpen by trading for relievers David Robertson and Jorge López. Now it’s time for them to land a bat, something they’ve been pursuing all season long. Perhaps they’ll get Jeimer Candelario from the Nationals, Elias Díaz from the Rockies or Teoscar Hernández from the Mariners.

8. Who will buy what the Tigers and Nationals are selling?

It’s only a matter of time before the Tigers trade starting pitchers Eduardo Rodriguez and Michael Lorenzen, and the Nationals move on from Jeimer Candelario. But, who will be their trade partners, and what will the return look like?

Update: Cubs acquire Jeimer Candelario from Nationals for prospects: Why Chicago brought him back

Best-available players

Starting pitchers (Top 10)

MLB trade deadline primer: Top storylines, rumblings, best-available players (9)

Blake Snell (Orlando Ramirez / USA Today)

Stats are updated through Saturday’s games unless otherwise noted.

1. Justin Verlander, RHP, Mets — Verlander has a full no-trade clause and it’s not known if he’ll waive it. On Sunday, he tossed 5 1/3 innings of one-run ball against the Nationals to record his 250th win and lower his ERA on the season to 3.15. He would obviously be a difference-maker for any team that trades for him.

GO DEEPERWhere do the Dodgers stand with Justin Verlander and the rest of the pitching market?GO DEEPERJustin Verlander's potential availability raises question for Astros: Who's at the wheel?

2. Blake Snell, LHP, Padres — Snell leads the majors with a 2.50 ERA in 22 starts. The lefty has struck out 10 or more in five of his last 10 starts. He allowed one run in five innings and struck out nine on Sunday as the Padres swept Rangers. It’s unclear if the Padres will trade any of their impending free agents as they still are within striking distance of making the playoffs. However, if Snell is available, look for the Orioles and Reds to make big pushes to acquire him.

GO DEEPERPadres sweep Rangers as deadline calculus potentially gains clarity: 'Every win matters'

3. Marcus Stroman, RHP, Cubs — The Cubs’ winning streak has positioned them to be buyers, not sellers, but if they get a compelling offer for Stroman, don’t be surprised if they deal him anyway. The Orioles, to name just one team, certainly have the farm system to put together an offer that would be difficult to refuse. Stroman is expected to opt-out of his contract after this season.

GO DEEPERCubs' priority should be getting Marcus Stroman on track for playoff race, not trading him

4. Dylan Cease, RHP, White Sox The White Sox have already traded five pitchers, so why not consider moving Cease as well? His trade value is much higher than that of his former teammates Lucas Giolito and Lance Lynn, and therefore, the return would be significant. Cease, last year’s American League Cy Young Award runner-up, is under team control through the 2025 season.


5. Eduardo Rodriguez, LHP, Tigers — It’s only a matter of time before the veteran lefty is dealt to a contender. How many prospects can the Tigers corral for him?

6. Mitch Keller, RHP, PiratesKeller is 9-7 with a 3.97 ERA and 145 strikeouts in 133 2/3 innings. The Pirates are listening on Keller, who is under team control through 2025, but they’re not likely to trade him.

GO DEEPERMitch Keller was one of MLB's worst pitchers. Now he's the first-place Pirates' 'big dog'

7. Jack Flaherty, RHP, Cardinals — Flaherty is 7-6 with a 4.43 ERA in 20 starts. However, he’s allowed three runs or fewer in four of his last five starts. His poise, competitiveness and mental toughness make him a strong target, especially considering the expected return.

8. Michael Lorenzen, RHP, Tigers — Lorenzen, 31, made his first All-Star team and is having a career-best year. He’s logged a 3.58 ERA and a 1.098 WHIP in 18 starts and been worth 1.9 WAR, according to Baseball Reference. An impending free agent, Lorenzen will be traded soon

GO DEEPERMichael Lorenzen is looking like the ideal one-year trade flip for the Tigers

9. Jordan Montgomery, LHP, Cardinals — Montgomery is a solid mid-rotation lefty who has gone 6-9 with a 3.42 ERA in 21 starts. He could be packaged with Flaherty or moved in a separate trade.

Update: On Sunday, the Cardinals traded Jordan Montgomery and Chris Stratton to the Rangers for infielderThomas Saggeseand pitchersTekoah RobyandJohn King.

10. Brady Singer, RHP, RoyalsThe Royals have been shopping Singer, who is 6-8 with a 5.46 ERA in 21 starts and 100 strikeouts in 113 2/3 innings. But he has performed better over his last three starts, posting a 3.79 ERA in 19 innings with 23 strikeouts and just three walks. Singer will turn 27 on Friday and won’t be a free agent until after the 2026 season.

Updates on other starters: On Monday, the Guardians traded right-hander Aaron Civale to the Rays for minor-league first baseman Kyle Manzardo. The Athletic’s Keith Law says it’s the most interesting deal of deadline.

The #Rays did an excellent job finding a creative way to get another solid SP. Civale, 28 is controllable thru 2025 and 5-2 this yr with 2.34 ER in 13 gs. Makes only $2.6m this year. Manzardo can hit but with Yandy Diaz ext & Xavier Issac coming he was expendable.

— Jim Bowden⚾️🏈 (@JimBowdenGM) July 31, 2023

Relief pitchers (Top 6)

MLB trade deadline primer: Top storylines, rumblings, best-available players (16)

Brooks Raley (Orlando Ramirez / USA Today)

Stats are updated through Saturday’s games unless otherwise noted.

1. Josh Hader, LHP, Padres — Hader is the best left-handed closer in the league and would be a huge difference-maker for teams such as the Twins, Rangers and Orioles, or even the Brewers in a reunion, and wouldn’t that be a phenomenal story.


2. David Bednar, RHP, Pirates —He’s a two-time All-Star with a 1.30 ERA and 21 saves plus three more years of team control. He’s from the Pittsburgh area and the Pirates prefer not to trade him, but if they received an overwhelming offer, they’d have little choice. He’d be a perfect fit with the Dodgers or Twins.

3. Scott Barlow, RHP, Royals — Barlow is having a down year, but his career success has contenders calling the Royals to see what it would take to land him. In 2021, he posted a 2.42 ERA in 71 appearances and had 16 saves. Last year, he logged a 2.18 ERA in 69 appearances and notched a career-high 24 saves. This season, his ERA has jumped to 5.35 in 38 games. He has 13 saves in 16 opportunities and has averaged 10.8 strikeouts per nine innings and 5.3 walks per nine. Barlow won’t be a free agent until after the 2024 season.

4. Brooks Raley, LHP, Mets — Raley has been dynamite out of the Mets bullpen, posting a 2.43 ERA and a 1.243 WHIP in 45 appearances and striking out 40 in 37 innings. He can get out both righties and lefties but this season has been more effective against right-handed-hitters, who have hit just .167 against him, compared to .257 by lefty hitters. Raley has a $6.5 million team option for 2024, with a $1.25 million buyout.

5. Alex Lange, RHP, Tigers — Lange has recorded a 3.80 ERA, struck out 54 in 42 2/3 innings and converted 17 saves in 20 opportunities. In three major-league seasons, he has a 3.68 ERA in 150 appearances and has averaged 11.1 strikeouts per nine innings. He ranks in the 99th percentile in Whiff% and comes with four more years of team control.

6. Kyle Finnegan, RHP, Nationals — Finnegan has logged a 3.07 ERA and a 1.205 WHIP in 42 appearances, including 24 he finished for the Nationals. He’s converted 14 of 21 save opportunities. Throughout his four-year major-league career, he has never had an ERA above 3.55 in any season.

Updates on other relievers: On Monday, the Mariners traded closer Paul Sewald to the Diamondbacks for infielder Josh Rojas, first baseman/outfielder Dominic Canzone and infielder Ryan Bliss. … The Reds acquired left-handed reliever Sam Moll and international bonus pool money in a trade with the A’s for minor-league pitcher Joe Boyle.

Position players (Top 10)

MLB trade deadline primer: Top storylines, rumblings, best-available players (17)

Jeimer Candelario (John Jones / USA Today)

Stats are updated through Saturday’s games unless otherwise noted.

1. Nolan Arenado, 3B, Cardinals — Arenado has a full no-trade clause and Cardinals president of baseball operations John Mozeliak has publicly said the team is not trading him. However, Arenado is also their best trade chip and might be the most viable way to quickly rebuild their rotation. The Cardinals and Dodgers have at least discussed a possible deal involving the superstar, and Los Angeles certainly has enough controllable starting-pitching prospects to make a trade of this magnitude work. By the way, Arenado would consider waiving his no-trade clause depending on the trade destination, and it is believed he would waive it if he has a chance to go to L.A. Do I think he’ll be traded? No, but if the Dodgers were to come back with a huge offer such as three controllable starters, it could sway the Cardinals.

GO DEEPERWhy Cardinals are entertaining Nolan Arenado talks with Dodgers, no matter how unlikely

2. Cody Bellinger, CF, Cubs — The Cubs look like they’ll buy, but they still could decide to sell (or do some of both). If they sell, they have teams lining up for Bellinger, who is the front-runner for NL Comeback Player of the Year. His defensive versatility — he can play above-average defense at first base and in right field, center field and left field — and left-handed power make Bellinger attractive to teams like the Yankees, Guardians, Marlins, Phillies and Astros.

Update: The Cubs have decided not to trade Bellinger, The Athletic’s Ken Rosenthal reports in his latest What I’m hearing column.

GO DEEPERThe Cubs won't trade Cody Bellinger if they keep winning, right?

3. Lane Thomas, RF, Nationals — The Nationals are not shopping Thomas because he’s only 27 years old and having a breakout season, but with so many outfield prospects in their pipeline, they will consider trading him if they receive an overwhelming offer. They’ve continued to field phone calls and texts from contenders looking for outfield help. Thomas has been worth 3.1 WAR this season and is under team control through 2025.


4. Jonathan India, 2B, Reds — The Reds’ search for starting pitchers starts with the goal of landing a long-term controllable starter, not a rental, and India is their lead trade chip, thanks to a big-league roster and farm system that are loaded with middle infielders. However, he was scratched from Saturday’s game and on Sunday the Reds placed him on the injured list with left foot plantar fasciitis.

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5. Teoscar Hernández, RF, Mariners — The Mariners are caught in between buying and selling but are expected to deal Hernández, taking advantage of the strong demand from contending teams for corner outfielders with 25-home run power. Hernández will be a free agent after this season.

6. Tim Anderson, SS, White Sox — The White Sox are in all-out sell mode, so they might as well trade their longest-tenured player. Anderson had a slow start to the season but has picked it up in July. (He’s batting .276/.326/.322 this month and hit his first home run of the season on Saturday.) A change of scenery could benefit him. Don’t be surprised if Anderson becomes a second baseman with his next team. He has a $14 million team option ($1 million buyout) for 2024.

7. Dylan Carlson, OF, Cardinals — No team in baseball has given up on talented outfielders before they hit their prime more than the Cardinals — from Adolis García to Randy Arozarena to Lane Thomas. Carlson, who comes with three more years of team control, could become their next mistake at this year’s deadline.

8. Jeimer Candelario, 3B, Nationals — Candelario led the majors in doubles in 2021 but this is his career-best year, as he’s already amassed 30 doubles, 16 home runs and 53 RBIs. The Angels, Marlins and Yankees have all discussed Candelario with the Nationals’ front office. Sunday on my Sirius XM show, president of baseball operations Mike Rizzo said about eight teams were calling on Candelario and that when the Nationals are offered the right player, they will move fast and get something done.

Update (Monday evening): Cubs acquire Jeimer Candelario from Nationals for prospects

Update: On Sunday, the Angels acquired C.J. Cron, Randal Grichuk and cash from the Rockies for minor-league pitchers Mason Albright and Jake Madden.


9. Elias Díaz, C, Rockies — Díaz played in his first midsummer classic this year and was the surprise All-Star Game MVP. The Rockies haven’t been shopping the 32-year-old catcher, but when the Rays, Marlins and Padres come calling, they at least have to listen based on wherethey are in the standings. Díaz is batting .273/.330/.423 with 10 homers and will play under a $6 million contract next year.

10. Brent Rooker, OF/DH, A’s — Rooker has posted a 132 OPS+ and hit 17 homers. He represented the A’s in the All-Star Game. He isn’t arbitration-eligible until 2025.

A missed opportunity — The Royals are making a mistake by not shopping veteran catcher Salvador Perez, who has full no-trade protection but might waive it to go play for a contender. Perez, 33, has hit 17 homers and 16 doubles and posted a 96 OPS+. He’s their most valuable trade asset. As a rebuilding team with a 32-75 record and a long road ahead, the Royals should take advantage of the potential return they could get for Perez from the Rays or Marlins.

Updates on other position players:

Brewers acquire Mark Canha from Mets for Justin Jarvis

Giants add depth, hope AJ Pollock has something left in the tank

Rumors, rumblings and industry talk

• From The Athletic’s Ken Rosenthal and Chandler Rome: “Talks are fluid, and subject to change. But multiple sources briefed on the discussions toldThe Athleticon Monday that the Astros remain involved in the Verlander talks. Some believe a return to Houston is the future Hall of Famer’s preferred outcome, citing, in part, his relationship with Crane.”

The White Soxare listening onDylan Cease and everyone else on their roster, The Athletic’s Ken Rosenthal reports. More from Rosenthal: The perception among many in the industry is that Cease and center fielder Luis Robert Jr.remain all but untouchable. But some rival executives see the White Sox’s willingness to entertain offers as an opening, however small.


• The Orioles, Marlins, Rays, Astros and Diamondbacks are among the teams that have shown interest in Detroit starters Eduardo Rodriguez and Michael Lorenzen. The Tigers are looking for everyday position players in return and won’t be afraid to put Rodriguez and Lorenzen in the same deal if that delivers the prospects they want.

• The Giants are looking to add a shortstop and a starting pitcher at the deadline and have targeted Braves minor-league shortstop Vaughn Grissom and the Tigers’ Eduardo Rodriguez and Michael Lorenzen.

• The Padres are more inclined to add around the edges than sell, but they are listening to offers on both Blake Snell and Josh Hader. Asking prices for both pitchers have been exorbitant, according to industry sources, as detailed this story by The Athletic’s Dennis Lin and Ken Rosenthal.

• The Phillies continue to pursue an upgrade in left field and in the rotation. Possibilities for left field range from Lane Thomas of the Nationals to Teoscar Hernández of the Mariners to Tommy Pham and Mark Canha of the Mets to Jurickson Profar of the Rockies. Starting pitching targets include Jack Flaherty of the Cardinals and Michael Lorenzen of the Tigers.

From The Athletic’s Fabian Ardaya: J.D. Martinez was pulled before taking an at-bat Sunday, complaining of a recurrence of tightness in his left hamstring. … If he misses time, that could further emphasize the Dodgers’ pursuit of another right-handed bat — according to league sources, the Dodgers have been interested in the Mets’Tommy PhamandMark Canha.

• Sunday on my Sirius XMshow, Mariners president of baseball operations Jerry Dipoto said he didn’t know yet whether Teoscar Hernández would still be on the team Wednesday. Seattle is expected to trade the slugger.

Could Teoscar Hernández be the first piece on the move in Seattle?@Mariners | #SeaUsRise | #JerryDiPoto | @JimBowdenGM | @JimDuquetteGM

— MLB Network Radio on SiriusXM (@MLBNetworkRadio) July 30, 2023

• The Nationals are more likely to trade Jeimer Candelario, Joey Meneses and Kyle Finnegan than they are to trade Lane Thomas. Sunday on my radio show, president of baseball operations Mike Rizzo said about eight teams were calling on Candelario and that when the Nationals are offered the right player, they will move fast and get something done. Rizzo also said Finnegan was garnering a lot of interest.


• The Twins are fielding calls about the availability of Sonny Gray and Kenta Maeda, and remain open to listening, The Athletic’s Dan Hayes reports, although the team would need to be blown away to make a deal, according to sources. Both starters are impeding free agents. The Twins’ left-handed hitting outfielders, namely Max Kepler,Trevor LarnachandMatt Wallner, are drawing interest, Hayes reports.

• The Reds are open to trading Jonathan India if they can land a young, controllable starter with similar or less service time.

• The Rays have been active in looking for trades that would improve their chances of winning a World Series this year. They are not shied away from big contracts nor trading top prospects. (Read more on the Rays, and their pursuit of pitching, from Rosenthal here.)

• Sunday on my radio show, Astros general manager Dana Brown said the team’s priority was upgrading the back end of their bullpen as well as adding a left-handed bat. “Right now, we’re not in the market for a starter,” Brown said. “That could change as we get closer to the deadline.”

• Sunday morning on my radio show, Braves president of baseball operations Alex Anthopoulos said the team is “not close” on any trades but will keep talking with other teams through Tuesday’s deadline. (Later in the day, the Braves made a small trade, acquiring infielder Nicky Lopez from the Royals for left-hander Taylor Hearn.) Anthopoulos added that Max Fried has made his last rehab start and is expected to start for the Braves as early as next weekend against the Cubs.

ETC.: The Yankees have prioritized adding a starting pitcher and an upgrade for left field. … The Red Sox are chasing a veteran starting pitcher. … The Twins seek to improve their bullpen and add a complementary right-handed bat. … The Blue Jays want to add pitching depth in the rotation and bullpen as well as a complementary right-handed-hitting outfielder.

(Top photo of Justin Verlander: Dustin Satloff / Getty Images)

MLB trade deadline primer: Top storylines, rumblings, best-available players (2024)
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