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White activism in the news Apr-Oct 2019

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Jim Mathias

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Re: White activism at Lake Co., IL in the news Apr-Oct 2019

PostTue Apr 16, 2019 2:35 am ... 97303.html

Neo-Nazi' Fliers Appear in 2 Lake County Suburbs
By Ash-har Quraishi
Published Mar 27, 2018 at 4:25 PM | Updated at 9:09 PM CDT on Mar 27, 2018

Anti-immigrant fliers that appear to be linked to a white-supremacist group have been found in at least two Lake County suburbs, police said Tuesday.

Police in Wauconda received two calls about fliers while police here in Mundelein got at least three. So far, they’ve been found in at least four neighborhoods. Police say they began getting calls about the fliers over the weekend.

"Just by the fact that people called the police about it," said Heather Cognac of the Wauconda Police Department, "I would say that they were disturbed. It’s not typical for this area."

In each case a sandwich bag weighted with a few stones was tossed on resident’s driveways.

Inside, the flier reads: “Keep America American.”

Some were outraged.

"To find out that Nazis have been in my neighborhood spreading around their hatred was just not what I wanted to see on Sunday," one resident only identified as Carla said.

At Harrison and Dorchester in Mundelein NBC 5 found at least a half dozen littering the neighborhood.

Eric Perez, a Marine Corps veteran, found one on his driveway Sunday afternoon.

“(I) didn’t know if it was a pro-American thing because of my flags or if it was a direct target towards me because of my last name," he said.

The flier calls for the reporting of illegal immigrants to Homeland Security and advertises a website for a Texas-based white-supremacist group known as Patriot Front.

“Especially if kids see that, it just spreads hatred and it shouldn’t be tolerated," said Elias Mendoza. "It’s no good."

The Southern Poverty Law Center describes Patriot Front as a neo-Nazi organization and the Anti-Defamation League says the group espouses racism and intolerance under the guise of preserving the “ethnic and cultural origins" of their European ancestors. {As if something is wrong with that!}

In a statement Mundelein’s mayor says:

"This organization is spewing hate and fear upon our immigrant population," said Mundelein's Mayor Steve Lentz in a statement. "This type of behavior is intolerable in our community."

"If these people put in as much passion to doing something actually productive like lending a helping hand to their neighbor instead of pointing out their differences how much better our world would be," Carla said.

Police say while the group’s speech is protected, the un-permitted distribution of the fliers violates municipal ordinances. For that reason they say they’d like to speak with whoever is doing it.
Another story from March missed. Good to see activism in the Chicago area.
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Jim Mathias

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Re: White activism at Chattanooga in the news Apr-Oct 2019

PostTue Apr 16, 2019 11:54 pm ... es/492471/

Mayor Andy Berke's Council Against Hate unveils proposed strategies to combat hatred and extremism in Chattanooga
April 11th, 2019 by Rosana Hughes

On the 51st anniversary of the signing of the Fair Housing Act, a group of volunteer citizens and community leaders unveiled a list of proposed strategies to combat hate in Chattanooga.

The volunteers are members of Chattanooga Mayor Andy Berke's Council Against Hate, something he was inspired to create as a result of the July 16, 2015, terrorist attacks in Chattanooga, he said.

He first announced the council in April 2018, though the council didn't meet until that October.

Since then, members have reviewed research on hate and extremism, consulted with the Federal Bureau of Investigation and organizations such as the Anti-Defamation League, as well as talking to Chattanoogans from various walks of life, including those in the African-American, Latino, Muslim, Jewish, and LGBTQ communities.

Shelley Rose, the deputy regional director of the Anti-Defamation League, said there's been an increase in white supremacist activity.

"They're doing leafletting," she said. "Particularly, we see a lot on college campuses they want to draw attention to their group and themselves and get in people's heads."

Just last year, the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga had two incidents in which white supremacist fliers were distributed around campus, according to the Anti-Defamation League.

On Feb. 9, 2018, an unknown person or group distributed white supremacist fliers that featured Adolf Hitler and were placed on top of Black History Month fliers, the league reports.

Then on April 13, alt-right group Identity Evropa distributed fliers, some of which read, "Our Generation. Our Future. Our Last Chance." Others advertised a book called "White Identity" with the message: "Your professor is scared of this book."

In 2016, two vehicles belonging to a Jewish organization were set on fire.

According to data from the Chattanooga Police Department, there have been 133 hate crimes within the city since 2012.

They're called "bias incidents" — incidents that are motivated by bias against race, sexual orientation, religion, gender, gender identity or even against a disability. Types of crimes range from assault to harassment to vandalism.

Of the 133, only five were determined to be unfounded. Thirty-one were cleared by arrest and 66 were "exceptionally cleared."

Exceptional clearance means that at least one suspect is identified and there is probable cause to arrest, but the suspect has either died, is in custody in another jurisdiction or the victim declines to prosecute (which must be explicitly documented).

With knowledge that extremist behavior is on the rise, council members formed a list of eight strategies to address the problem at its root here locally.

On Thursday, nearly four years after the July 16 attacks, they brought their suggestions to the public:
1. Advocate for public policies to protect targeted constituencies from hate crimes

2. Push for more thorough and consistent reporting of hate crimes at a local, state and federal level

3. Engage young people in combating hate

4. Ensure educators have the skills and resources to identify discrimination and bias and how to properly address it

5. Engage the private sector by surveying employers and workers about workplace attitudes, cultures and incidents of bias

6. Improve the community's media literacy around hate speech and radicalization

7. Create more cultural programming to foster interactions between people who wouldn't normally interact

Attendees broke into seven action teams to brainstorm ideas on how to implement the various strategies, and a sheet was at each table for people to sign up to be a part of that committee. Going forward, the committees will meet once per month and council members will meet with each other and with Berke once per quarter.

So far, there are no anticipated costs for the council to operate during fiscal year 2020, city spokesman Kerry Hayes said.

"Combating hate is all of our responsibilities," Berke said. " The public is the most important piece of this If we work together we can make a lot more progress, and part of that is talking about it openly and making sure that we are proactive in how we approach it."

Contact staff writer Rosana Hughes at or 423-757-6327 with tips or story ideas. Follow her on Twitter @HughesRosana.
Yes, sign up to be a part of some committee to sit around choking on doughnuts and sucking on coffee while bitching about Whites getting their boots on the streets and recommending other Whites read books.
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Re: White activism at Chattanooga in the news Apr-Oct 2019

PostWed Apr 17, 2019 11:23 am

Jim Mathias wrote: on April 13, alt-right group Identity Evropa distributed fliers, some of which read, "Our Generation. Our Future. Our Last Chance." Others advertised a book called "White Identity" with the message: "Your professor is scared of this book."

Amazon and the End of Free Speech
Gregory Hood, American Renaissance, February 27, 2019
The internet giant’s new wave of censorship.

White Identity by Jared Taylor has just been delisted by Amazon. Like most cases of this kind, the digital book burning was in response to a hit piece. An article from Quartz called “There’s a disturbing amount of neo-Nazi and white supremacist material on Amazon” frothed about White Identity and other titles. The piece was headlined by a picture of a flaming swastika and a group of people performing the stiff-armed salute.

The article recycles the usual silliness, claiming Mr. Taylor is a “white supremacist who has earned a place in the Southern Poverty Law Center’s ‘Extremist Files.’” But the most “extreme” quote Quartz could find from the book was a warning to whites: “If they do not defend their interests they will be marginalized by groups that do not hesitate to assert themselves
, numerically and culturally.” The fact that White Identity has been banned while books championing “black power” are still on sale suggests Mr. Taylor is correct... Critics often yell about The Turner Diaries, but it is still on sale by third-party sellers.
More here: ... ee-speech/[/size]

Chattanooga Mayor Andy Berke's Council Against Hate is an anti-White group that, with the help of controlled media and law enforcement, doesn't hesitate to assert itself against the long-suffering White majority.
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Re: White activism at Colorado in the news Apr-Oct 2019

PostFri Apr 19, 2019 12:49 am ... tickers-in

Air Force sergeant accused of placing white nationalist stickers in Colorado towns
BY RACHEL FRAZIN - 04/17/19 10:34 AM EDT

An Air Force sergeant in Colorado has been accused of having ties to a white nationalist group.

Master Sgt. Cory Reeves was identified as a member of the group Identity Evropa by Colorado Springs activists, The Denver Post reported Wednesday.

Reeves reportedly presented himself as a leader of a local chapter of the group. He posted pictures on message boards of himself and others putting up the group's stickers and holding its banners, according to the Post. He also reportedly appears in a video of two men painting the group's logo under a Denver overpass.

Officials at Schriever Air Force Base, where Reeves is stationed, are reportedly investigating whether he was involved with the group. Reeves told the Post he had no comment on the allegations.

"The Air Force is aware of the allegations and is looking into it. Racism, bigotry, hatred, and discrimination have no place in the Air Force," Air Force spokesman Maj. Nicholas Mercurio told The Hill in a statement.

"We are committed to maintaining a culture where all Airmen feel welcome and can thrive," he added.

The spokesman also said that Air Force personnel are prohibited from advocating supremacist or extremist views or for illegal discrimination.

"Members who actively participate in such groups or activities are subject to adverse action," he added, but did not provide additional information.

The Anti-Defamation League has identified Identity Evropa as a white supremacist group and the Southern Poverty Law Center calls it a hate group.

Updated at 5:20 p.m.
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Re: White activism at London UK in the news Apr-Oct 2019

PostFri Apr 19, 2019 1:02 am ... amp_posts/

A really boring thread about how an East Indian who was allowed in Britain (to help swamp that place with non-Whites to aid in White genocide) scraped off some pro-White stickers.

Comments are available there, for those who want to talk to a bunch of anti-Whites in one of their echo chambers.
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Re: White activism at Ogden UT in the news Apr-Oct 2019

PostFri Apr 19, 2019 1:07 am ... niversity/

Weber State University students unhappy with response to racist stickers

By The Associated Press
Published: 2 days ago {16 April 2019}
Updated: 2 days ago
Ogden • Students at a Utah university have expressed frustration with the administration’s response to racist stickers and posters found at the school.

Weber State students are unhappy with the university’s actions after material promoting white supremacy appeared the weekend of March 30-31 on buildings and other structures around the Ogden campus, The Standard-Examiner reported Sunday.

Some students said many at the school about 38 miles (61 kilometers) north of Salt Lake City were unaware because an alert about the stickers was not extensively communicated.

University President Brad Mortensen released a statement April 10.

"At Weber State, we vigorously protect free speech and the diversity of ideas," Mortensen said in the statement. "Nonetheless, we call out racist and hateful speech aimed at intimidating and frightening individuals and communities."

The timing of Mortensen's comments frustrated some students.

"I just don't understand why the statement took so long to come out when these stickers were on campus (two weeks ago)," said JaLisa Lee, president of student organization Black Scholars United.

Staff removed the offensive material before classes resumed April 1, said Public Relations Director Allison Hess.

The university did not want to draw additional publicity to the white supremacy group, Hess said.

The administration sent a message to student leaders and campus offices about the stickers, she said.

The message invited students to share campus safety concerns on a student union white board April 2, which were addressed in a follow-up conversation with the chief diversity officer April 4, Hess said.
Good job publicizing this!

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Re: White activism at Paducah KY in the news Apr-Oct 2019

PostFri Apr 19, 2019 1:13 am ... ate-group/

[quote]Paducah coalition stands against hate group
By Berry Craig -April 16, 2019

Nate Crawford has been peeling hate group stickers off street signs, metal utility poles “and just about everywhere there is a flat surface” in Paducah.

Now he expects some help from the Paducah Coalition Against Hate, a citizens’ group which he helped organize Monday night.

“I’m concerned that these hate groups think our community would be receptive to their message,” he said.

The purpose of the Coalition Against Hate is to prove that most residents of Paducah and McCracken County aren’t buying the white supremacy that the stickers represent, Crawford added.

He was pleased with the turnout. About twenty people came, African American and white, some from adjoining Graves and Livingston counties.

Livingston countian David Nickell, a professor at West Kentucky Community and Technical College, said white supremacist posters have appeared on campus. “There are variations in the design and wording but they are clearly from the same group and designer. One of them said, ‘Nationalism, not globalism.’ Another said, ‘Identity Evropa.'”

He said campus security has been alerted and is on the lookout for whomever is putting up the posters.

Who is Identity Evropa?

Identity Evropa, also the source of the stickers, has rebranded itself as the American Identity Movement. The Southern Poverty Law Center designated IE as a hate group. The Anti-Defamation League classified it as a white supremacist organization.

The SPLC said Identity Evropa was “at the forefront of the racist ‘alt-right’s’ effort to recruit white, college-aged men and transform them into the fashionable new face of white nationalism.”

The ADL described Identity Evorpa as “a white supremacist group focused on the preservation of ‘white American culture’ and promoting white European identity.”

The SPLC said IE’s rebranding as AIM “offers further cover to smuggle white nationalist views into mainstream politics.”

The Paducah Coalition plans to start a Go-Fund-Me campaign to pay for anti-hate yard signs and stickers and for fliers to be distributed in local churches.

The group already has a Facebook page.

“We want to alert as many people as we can about these stickers and what they mean,” Crawford said. “We especially want parents to know that these groups prey on vulnerable teens and try to recruit them.”

Crawford said he didn’t know what the stickers meant when he first saw them last fall. Several people at the meeting said they didn’t recognize them either.

The ADL explained that the blue or green IE logo, which is supposed to represent a dragon’s eye, is “an ancient European symbol that represents the choice between good and evil.” AIM’s symbol is “an eagle rendered in red, white and blue with its extended wings framing the AIM emblem,” according to the SPLC.

Crawford said the IE image was “deliberately vague and mysterious to get people, especially kids, to look it up online.” He added that the AIM logo is “an appeal to patriotism.”

He said a city ordinance prohibits putting any kind of sticker on traffic signs or traffic light control boxes. The flier will include the city street department number, 270-444-8862. City crews will remove the stickers.

Jennifer Smith of Paducah and others had joined Crawford in tearing off the stickers. “But there wasn’t enough of us to pull them all down,” Crawford said.

Smith was at the meeting.

J.W. Cleary, president of the local NAACP branch, introduced Crawford. “If we can work together, we can move mountains,” Cleary said. “And when I say ‘work together,’ I mean white Americans and black Americans.”

Actions you can take
Crawford asks residents who spot a sticker to photograph it, text its location to the coalition at 270-238-6869, and remove it if possible.

“If they can’t remove it, we ask them to please text us and we will call the street department at 270-444-8862 or they can call themselves.”

Also, more information about the Coalition Against Hate is available at the number to text and on the group’s Facebook page.

Crawford said it is not known who is placing the stickers or putting up the posters at WKCTC.

“But this is guerrilla advertising by neo-Nazi groups that seem to be building some steam here. It’s open season on Paducah and that really worries me.”[/quote]"Guerilla advertising?" Open season on Paducah---using stickers and posters? Someone is rather hysterical.
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Re: White activism at Superior, WI in the news Apr-Oct 2019

PostSat Apr 20, 2019 1:10 am ... -superior/

White Nationalist Fliers Found in Superior
Same group posted fliers in Duluth earlier this month
April 18, 2019 Andrew Kirov

SUPERIOR, Wis. – Recruiting efforts by white nationalist group, Patriot Front, have moved into Superior after first making an appearance in Duluth.

The Southern Poverty Law Center says Patriot Front is a hate group that believes white people in North America are being pushed out of town by non-European immigrants and that people of color are not Americans.

Photos were tweeted by the Patriot Front of the posters they distributed around Superior.

We are told by a UW-Superior spokesperson that a student discovered one poster near the campus on a light pole. University officials looked for more but none were found.

Professor Khalil Dokhanchi of the UWS Department of Social Inquiry tells us he thinks the flyers are “despicable” and show there are people organizing around these ideas.

“There is a trend that people are often using in the U.S., something called ‘browning of America’ and the idea is that there are increasing number of minorities and people are worried about what this means and the entire thing is misplaced,” said Dokhanchi. “Minorities have been in this country for a long time.”

He says this is something everybody in the Twin Ports should be concerned about regardless of where the posters were found.

“Even though it may not affect me, I am sure somebody will be affected by it and I think we need to keep that in mind,” said Dokhanchi.

Superior Mayor Jim Paine also strongly condemned the posters saying, “White nationalist groups have no place in Superior. Whoever put it up is an absolute coward and has no place in our public discourse.”

Meanwhile, activists are organizing a public showing of solidarity to deescalate the situation.

“What we can’t do is be divided by them or be afraid of our unity,” said community activist Michele Naar-Obed.

They are inviting people of all backgrounds to the plaza at the corner of Lake Avenue and Superior Street in Downtown Duluth to show unity.

“We are going to come together and stand together to say that we the people of Duluth, the good people of good will of Duluth, that we’re not going to tolerate this kind of hate in our community,” said Naar-Obed.

That gathering will happen Tuesday, April 23rd from 4-5 p.m.

Police say they are aware of the posters. There have been no reports of violence or arrests related to them.
Why would anyone be arrested for putting up posters? Why mention violence when all that happened was that posters were placed? Why should the police care about free speech activities?
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Re: White activism at Lafayette IN in the news Apr-Oct 2019

PostSat Apr 20, 2019 1:16 am ... 486147002/

KKK recruiting fliers found again in downtown Lafayette
Dave Bangert, Lafayette Journal & Courier Published 2:44 p.m. ET April 16, 2019 | Updated 1:18 p.m. ET April 17, 2019

Downtown Lafayette business owners find Ku Klux Klan propaganda at their doorsteps for second time in as many years. ‘I don’t get this,’ shop owner says

LAFAYETTE, Ind. – Main Street business owners, for the second time in as many years in downtown Lafayette, found fliers recruiting for the Ku Klux Klan on their door handles and doorsteps when they opened Tuesday morning.

Denise Bootsma, owner of McCord Candies at the corner of Sixth and Main streets, said an employee found a resealable plastic sandwich bag outside the shop’s door when she opened around 9:30 a.m. Tuesday.

Inside the bag: a 4-by-5-inch flier blasting Jewish people and U.S. immigration policy – “Wake up white America!!!,” it read – and two business cards with telephone numbers and a website for the Loyal White Knights of the KKK, based in Pelham, North Carolina.

The baggie was weighted down by a small, smooth rock.

“I didn’t join the last time,” Bootsma said. “I don’t see why they think I’m going to join this time. I don’t get this.”

Bags with similar information were found in front of Artists’ Own, a gallery in the 600 block, and by a neighbor on Ferry Street, who sent photos to the J&C but declined to give a name because “I have a family to protect.”

It was reminiscent of Jan. 12, 2018, when McCord Candies and other Main Street businesses and cars parked on surrounding downtown Lafayette streets received another round of Ku Klux Klan recruiting letters on a snowy morning, just ahead of the national holiday to honor civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr.

In that case, a man – traced in city-generated surveillance video, analyzed by the J&C – can be seen dropping off fliers for a group calling itself Soldiers of Christ, American Christian Knights of the Ku Klux Klan. The Moselle, Mississippi, group’s message on sheets of copier paper: “Why you should become a Klansman.”

No one ever took credit or was identified in that case.

Capt. Brian Phillips of the Lafayette Police Department said police were aware of the fliers found Tuesday. But Phillips said that, as of 1 p.m. Tuesday, no one had filed a formal complaint or incident report.

“It saddens us, obviously, to see this in the downtown,” Phillips said. “But as to the content of the letters, we haven’t seen them. … Some businesses might have found them and threw them away.”

Israel Quintero, the city’s security officer in downtown, said he’d heard from one business to start the day Tuesday.

“Apart from what happened last year, this is the first I’ve heard of something else,” Quintero said.

There have been other fliers and threats tied to white supremacists found in Greater Lafayette in the past two years. Among them:

► In May 2017, West Lafayette police received numerous complaints about fliers rolled up around construction nails and delivered on doors and in driveways near campus with unsigned, uncredited death threats to singer-songwriter Jackson Browne and college professors, with warnings to residents: "Shut your mouth or pay the consequences!" Police investigated but did not report arrests. (Similar fliers were found in downtown Monticello, about 29 miles north, that same weekend.)

► On Jan. 21, 2018, someone tied bedsheet-sized banners on a fence outside the Unitarian Universalist Church, 333 Meridian St. in West Lafayette, with slurs about gays and lesbians, African Americans, Hispanics and – again – Jackson Browne. Those banners included threats, referencing a mass shooting at an outdoor concert in Las Vegas that killed 58 and injured more than 500 more people. West Lafayette police, assisted by federal law enforcement, investigated but made no arrests. A rally at the church a few nights later drew an overflow crowd of church members, city officials and clergy from other congregations.

► On Sept. 1, 2018, visitors coming to Labor’s Day in the Park, a Labor Day event that draws hundreds to Lafayette’s Columbian Park, found neo-Nazi fliers tacked to trees outside the Tropicanoe Cove water park and taped to fence outside Loeb Stadium. The fliers touted the National Socialist Legion, a spinoff of Vanguard America, a white nationalist group – then known as American Vanguard – that has distributed posters and propaganda in the past two years at Purdue University. Lafayette parks security, using park cameras, were not able to identify who left the material.

In Tuesday’s case, the Loyal White Knights of the KKK is listed as a hate group and one of dozens of Klan affiliations by the Southern Poverty Law Center.

No one answered at the number listed as the national office on the group’s business card. But the recorded message touted the group’s membership drive and its radio show, closing with, “If you’re white and proud, join the crowd.”

Bootsma said she’d planned to pitch what her staff found on the doorstep. She said she was glad to find the rock adding weight to the bag with the flier rather than finding it inside on the floor, among broken glass.

“I don’t feel threatened by them,” Bootsma said. “I just think they need Jesus.”

Reach Dave Bangert at 765-420-5258 or at Follow on Twitter: @davebangert.
Bootsma doesn't know the Klan already has "Jesus." The writer of this hit piece, er.. article could have found better informed people to get quotes from.
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Re: White activism at Muncie IN in the news Apr-Oct 2019

PostSun Apr 21, 2019 2:10 am ... ers-campus

Hate group posters taken down at Ball State
by Staff Reports / 12:54 p.m. April 19, 2019

Posters mentioning the name of a hate group were taken down Monday at different locations on Ball State's campus.

Patriot Front, a Texas-based group that Southern Poverty Law Center's (SPLC) website lists as an "extremist group" with "White Nationalist" ideology, had posters mentioning its name at two locations outside Emens Auditorium, one near David Owsley Museum of Art and one near the Scramble Light.

Marc Ransford, senior media strategist at Ball State, said in an email the university was aware of the incident.

"UPD was notified on Monday about posters that were in unauthorized areas," Ransford said. "The posters were then removed from these areas."

He said it is unknown who posted them.

A Twitter account with the group's name and logo has posts showing the posters present in other universities and cities across the United States. The account tweeted the posters at Ball State Thursday.

SPLC's website describes the organization as "a white {sic, it's "White"} nationalist hate group that broke off from Vanguard America in the aftermath of the deadly 'Unite the Right' rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, of August 12, 2017."
More crappy propaganda referring to the SPLC as some sort of authority, plenty of tired tropes such as "hate group," "extremist group," and of course, the obligatory (for these presstitutes that is) reference to "the deadly 'Unite the Right' rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, of August 12, 2017" which equates free speech activity with what one guy did to escape violent antifa terrorists. Also note well the cops were called. Maybe someone ought to call the cops on "Staff Reports" at Ball State's "The Daily News" for their anti-White propaganda, an investigation should be started as to who exactly wrote this trash!
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