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May 21, 2007 

Downtown Dreams: Renovations to the Arcade Building 


Once in danger of demolition, the Arcade Building now appears to have a guaranteed future on the corner of Olive and 8th Street. In January 2007, The Pyramid Companies (a downtown development giant) began one of its most ambitious projects to date – renovating this eighteen-story Gothic feat. The former local landmark and gem of the Diamond District, abandoned for decades, will soon offer luxury living, office space, restaurants and retail, and perhaps a hotel.  The plan is to preserve as much of the historical integrity of the building as possible, while updating the interior enough to meet modern codes and offer modern amenities. The project, estimated at $138 million, is just one of many currently underway.

There is no denying the grandeur of the old Arcade Building, originally designed by Tom P. Barnett in 1913 and now listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Its vaulted ceilings, marble floors (still largely intact), and crystal chandeliers -- this is surely a building worth saving. The first enclosed shopping center west of the Mississippi River, the two-level arcade once housed the Muny ticket office, the global headquarters of Pet, Inc., and over 200 specialty shops (including many jewelers). However, the continued prevalence of extreme poverty and even homelessness in the city begs the question: is high-end housing what St. Louis really needs?


Redevelopment of the downtown area has been underway for several years, and the much-anticipated effects are now noticeable. Walk amongst the towering skyscrapers, where the sidewalks are clean and the decorative marble is still in mint condition, and it’s easy to imagine middle-aged county folks migrating back to the city. This is precisely what development companies have in mind. Owners of the Arcade Building and other such renovation projects hope to lure the upper-middle Boomer class to the area with promises of Metrolink access, neighborhood entertainment, and upscale accommodations.

These promises are not unfounded. The Arcade Building will have about 133 condo units, each with an average of 1,583 square feet. Units will range, however, from 650 square feet to 3,000 square feet. These three-story penthouse units, with a base price of about $1.3 million dollars (with numerous customization options). Developers boast that “these homes will feature the highest-grade finishes, exquisite architecture, and spectacular views,” and add that kitchen and baths will make use of all the best modern conveniences.  A gym and swimming pool are located next door, and the building will have a 24-hour concierge service. In case suburbanites find the lack of green space distasteful, plans for the use of green roof systems (the first downtown) are under consideration. Already, many restaurants and shops have opened in the spaces between the various projects, and Busch Stadium, the Scott Trade Center, and many corporate buildings are just minutes away. Everything else should be accessible via Metrolink. As suburban sprawl reaches its western limits, urban developers will find new ways to pack ‘em in.

The marketing department of The Pyramid Companies (among other development groups) is attempting to play up the romance of downtown St. Louis (who knew?!) and convince consumers that St. Louis will soon be restored to first-class city status. Of course, the Arcade Building is not slated for completion until 2009.  In the meantime, perhaps, St. Louis citizens can contemplate how they might accommodate their lust for luxury with the needs of those already inhabiting the area.

The renovations and future plans for the Arcade Building are indeed magnificent, and for some, the promise of pleasure may be worth the costs (economic and otherwise). For those interested in pre-buying, or just getting a peek, more information can be found at or by calling 314-345-1100. The grand opening of the Arcade Building will be May 31, when basic floor plans will be released and model units will be available for tours.

by Elisa

Photo courtesy of The Pyramid Companies


Posted by: at 10:42 am | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (5)

January 27, 2007 

Roger Wilson stepping down 

Dems will start a search for a new Party Chair and Executive Director. 

Posted by: at 3:14 pm | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (7)

January 3, 2007 

Smith will sponsor Wilson for BOE 

See previous post

Posted by: at 3:54 pm | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (2)

December 27, 2006 

Carnahans back Nixon 

According to insiders, Robin Carnahan phoned Jay Nixon today. She told him, "We're with you."

Recent rumors had Carnahan making phone calls to gauge political support for a gubernatorial run.

Today she told Nixon that she'll be running for re-election for Secretary of State and supporting him for governor. 

Posted by: at 2:33 pm | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (4)

December 16, 2006 

6th Ward Update 

Today I spoke to allies of both Kacie Starr and Patrick Cacchione's, but did not speak to the principals themselves.

Here's what's going on, as best as I can tell: Both Starr and Cacchione have been actively soliciting residents to join the ward organization prior to its endorsement meeting on January 18.

The 6th is an open ward, so packing the organization with friendly members could sway the endorsement. Furthermore, I have heard (but not confirmed) that both the alderman and Congressman plan to endorse whoever the ward endorses.

Starr recently brought in the names and money (dues are $5) for approximately 100 new members. Cacchione's allies are crying foul. The money is mostly, if not all, in cash, and they feel that there's too much room for manipulation.

Both sides have mentioned the ward's by-laws as a place to settle the dispute, but apparently there's been difficulty locating the by-laws.

The 6th ward executive board will meet on Monday at 5:30pm at Pestalozzi Place (corner of Pestalozzi and Virginia) to discuss the matter. Both Starr and Cacchione serve on the executive board so it should be an interesting meeting.

UPDATE: Starr camp tells ACC that most dues were paid by check, not cash, and those checks were cashed by the ward organization last month.

Posted by: at 9:06 am | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (1)

December 13, 2006 

Odenwald, Stokes: City Should Reenter the County 

In the current issue of the ACC, Kurt Odenwald, out-going St. Louis County Councilman, and his assistant David Stokes, penned the following essay exploring what it would mean if the City reentered the County. They "hope it happens."

“First, Let’s Get the Terminology Right. Second, Let’s Get Serious About St. Louis City Rejoining the County.”

By Councilman Kurt S. Odenwald and David Stokes, special to the Arch City Chronicle

On a few occasions during his term as Mayor of St. Louis, Mayor Slay has mentioned the idea of St. Louis City and St. Louis County merging. He deserves great credit for bringing the idea forward, although the suggestion has not generated much civic discussion yet, either pro or con. That is unfortunate, because it is time to try again.

However, a prerequisite to any discussion requires a substantive change in terminology. Specifically, we need to replace the word “merger’ with the term “re-entering.” While it may have worked in other places, the idea of the governments of St. Louis County, all 91 municipalities, and St. Louis City suddenly becoming one government is simply not going to happen – at least not without a first step. It will be challenging enough to accomplish the simpler step of having the City re-enter St. Louis County (just as Kansas City is a municipal government within Jackson County), but that important first step is a real possibility, and the positive effects of that initial step are numerous.

From Mayor Slay’s second inaugural address (as reported in the West End Word) it is apparent that he truly meant his words to be “food for thought” as his office has not yet put much research into the effort.

The Mayor stated, “In four years, Charlie [Dooley] and I may share fire engines, airports, a health district, a bond issue, a tax base or even an office. Or we may not.” It would be difficult for the City to share fire engines with the County, as St. Louis County Government has no fire department, and I doubt that Mayor Slay wants to involve the fire districts in this already crowded arena. We’ll leave that aside, as we have no desire to be the naysayers in the back belittling those who have chosen to bring this issue to the forefront. But, there needs to be a fundamental understanding of the respective roles each government currently plays in our region as we consider the possibility of a future where the County line runs from the Missouri to the Mississippi. Importantly, what would be the necessary steps and practical effects of the City re-entering St. Louis County as its 92nd municipality?

The City’s re-entry into St. Louis County would require approval from numerous local boards and legislative bodies, sweeping State legislation addressing the laws made for “Cities not within a County,” and, most importantly, the approval of the voters in both jurisdictions.

As our part in slowly moving this discussion forward, we suggest the following as further “food for thought” as to the practical effects and major challenges that face such a bold step as suggesting that the City of St. Louis become like all other cities in Missouri.

At first glance, it would appear that County residents might pay less in property taxes while City residents will inevitably be faced with the prospect of paying more. Should the City rejoin the County, City residents would be subject to paying County property taxes, which are currently set at 0.558 per $100 of assessed valuation. City residents whose properties have been historically under-assessed will also face the prospect of having a County assessor more realistically apply values to City homes.

Property owners in fashionable neighborhoods like Compton Heights and others that have been significantly under-assessed in past years may be looking at significantly increased property values, and higher property taxes. Considering that the County spends more money per capita on services in the unincorporated areas than in municipalities (no exact breakdown is available, but this fact is clear to anyone familiar with County Government), and all residents of the City would obviously reside within a municipality, the influx of City property with an assessed valuation of $4 Billion into St. Louis County would theoretically provide substantial additional revenues which could permit the County to reduce the current tax rate and still provide the current level of services to “all County residents.”

A key variable will be the costs associated with St. Louis County providing “county services” within its newest municipality. The potential savings to City Government when their County offices are administered by St. Louis County would allow the City to reduce its own municipal property taxes in a manner that would offset a portion of the increase. However, it seems realistic that some type of tax increase for City residents would be inevitable.

The County’s role within St. Louis City would largely be determined by the City itself. The only thing “almost” certain about departmental reorganization would be the County taking over the eight ‘County’ offices currently operated by the City of St. Louis: Recorder of Deeds, Sheriff, Circuit Clerk, Public Administrator, Treasurer, Collector of Revenue, License Collector and Circuit Attorney. We say ‘almost’ because the State would have to be closely involved in redesigning the Circuit Court.

Four of the above positions relate to the Court and, as such, could be kept separate. The 16th Circuit in Jackson County, which is one circuit with two divisions in Kansas City and Independence could serve as an excellent guide on bringing the two judicial circuits together. The Recorder, Collector, License Collector and Treasurer would all be merged into the St. Louis County Department of Revenue and their employees moved out of patronage and into civil service positions. Eliminating the duplication of government will add up to big savings to the City—but at the cost of control over hiring and firing, which, as we all know, is a source of political power.

As for other departments, the City and County would need to have very detailed discussions as to reorganizing the departments. The City, unlike any municipality in St. Louis County, has sufficient population under State Law to operate its own Health Department. Whether St. Louis County assumed those duties would be strictly up to the City. The discussions would vary from department to department, and we believe voters would need to understand the proposed changes, at least at a basic level, before any vote can be considered.

For example, what City parks, if any, would become County, both managed and paid for by County Government? The County would not be required to assume any parks, but a few obvious choices come to mind. While City government would benefit by turning over the annual operational expense of some parks to the County, will it be willing to give up control over what have traditionally (and rightfully so) been considered City parks? Although it is doubtful the City would ever give up control of Forest Park, a major area park like Carondelet could be run by St. Louis County in much the same way Tilles Park in Ladue is a large County park located within a municipality.

What City roads would be incorporated into the County arterial road system? The Forest Park Parkway jumps immediately to mind as a natural selection, as do some other east –west arteries that cross the City- County lines, like Delmar, Chippewa or Morganford. Now lets not get too crazy here—no one is suggesting eliminating the wonderfully confusing manner in which the street names change upon crossing that imaginary “County” line. After all, if Kirkwood Road does not have to be Lindbergh, then Morganford does not have to become Union, and Chippewa should not have to become Watson Road.

Public safety departments would likely change very little as the municipalities in the County generally provide their own police and fire service. Under a re-entry of the City into St. Louis County we believe the Elections Boards would likely merge, as that is a County Office. Of course, the Commissioners are appointed by the Governor, and the operations are directed more from Jefferson City than any local jurisdiction.

The simple fact is that St. Louis County provides limited services to the largest County municipalities (Florissant, Chesterfield, University City) and St. Louis City is larger than any of those by a significant margin. The alternate fact is that what would take place within the City would have no more effect on the daily life of a Ballwin resident than the current goings-on in unincorporated South County or the City of Dellwood do now, which is to say relatively no effect at all.

From a political perspective, the re-entry of the City and its residents to the County would solidify the recent Democratic hold on County government, as City voters would now vote in County elections. However, a slight enlargement of the County Council, perhaps from seven members to nine (or possibly eleven) would allow County Republicans to continue to have a strong voice on the County Council. Increasing the size of the Council to 9 would maintain the approximate present size of the Council districts (each having about 150,000 residents).

The City Board of Alderman and the offices of Mayor, Comptroller and President of the Board of Alderman would not need to be changed at all since they are all municipal positions. However, we would hope City residents would take the opportunity of rejoining the County to streamline the size of the Board of Alderman and elect the President from among the members, instead of citywide, like almost every other major legislative body.

So why would City residents want to re-enter the County if that re-entry would likely result in a tax increase and if they would still rely upon City government for their basic municipal services (police, fire, trash, snow removal…)? To begin with, the basic start of combining of the eight County offices would be a major step forward for good, responsive government for the residents of the City of St. Louis. Moving away from patronage and to a full civil service system will better serve all residents. Taxpayers understand the truth that patronage serves the purposes of political machines, not good government.

While it may sound disjointed to say that adding a layer of government would streamline government, that is exactly what would happen in the long run if the City re-entered St. Louis County and the two entities worked together to better serve all 1.3 million residents of a combined county. Lower property taxes for County residents, fewer government employees with better civil service protections, reduced power of political machines, more intergovernmental cooperation…these are the baseline effects of St. Louis City re-entering St. Louis County. We hope this happens and we look forward to being a part of the debate.


Posted by: at 8:04 am | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (7)

November 9, 2006 

Vote Counting 

There is a lot of arm twisting going on in the Capitol this morning over the senate minority leader position. Sources say that current leader Senator Maida Coleman from St. Louis is confident of six solid votes (Coleman, Bray, Days, Callahan, Wilson, and Justus), one short of the seven needed to win. She has yet to get commitments from two senators representing parts of St. Louis City: Jeff Smith and Harry Kennedy. But assuming that her other commitments hold up and one of those two breaks her way, she'll be re-elected leader.

One argument her allies are making: the likely house minority leader, Jeff Harris, is from Columbia. If Harris and Graham claim both minority leader posts, will the University of Missouri-Columbia will get the spoils while UMSL and other institutions will be overlooked?

The Caucus meets at noon. Just the Senators. No press, no staff. The vote is not secret ballot. One Jeff City insider tells ACC to expect the meeting to last about an hour.

Posted by: at 8:57 am | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (1)

November 2, 2006 

Black Elected Officials 

to meet on November 11.

The meeting being convened by Congressman Clay, Alderman Carter, and Committeeman Washington to discuss among other things the 5th Senatorial District race.

(We reference this meeting in the issue out on the streets right now.) 

Posted by: at 9:28 am | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (0)

October 25, 2006 

Going on right now... 

The City has begun installation of the entry/exit gates for City Hall's Tucker eastside circular drive. You will only get in and out and be able to park with a special pass.

Currently, the driveway is blocked with heavy planters on the north and south sides of the steps into City Hall to prevent drive-thru traffic. Each of the parking places is assigned to an elected official, staff, or department head. Reserved parking signs have not deterred others from using the spaces, resulting in the writing of tickets and towing.

The current set-up, however, does not prevent general vehicle traffic from entering and exiting the circular driveway for delivery/pick-up of persons and goods. Persons assigned parking often find themselves blocked from entering/exiting their spots.

The purpose of blocking general vehicle traffic is said to be a matter of public safety. The gates will enhance building security, eliminate vehicles unsafely backing-out onto Tucker, and reduce strain on City Hall's Tucker side infrastructure.

The circular drive suffers from a century of motor vehicle traffic, weight it was never built to support. When City Hall IV was opened in 1898 or 1904 (take your pick), there were far more hitching posts for horses and wagons than parking spaces. The only parking spaces for horseless carriages at City Hall were located on the circular drive and were for the Mayor, House of Delegates President, City Council President, and a few others.  

Posted by: at 10:31 am | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (0)

October 11, 2006 

Reed Announcement 

Sources tell ACC to look for an offical announcement from Lewis Reed within the week - specifically, a previously-scheduled October 18 wine-tasting / fundraiser at the home of Gate District president, Steve Zeiger. 

Posted by: at 11:23 am | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (1)

October 4, 2006 


As of today, both Jim Shrewsbury and Lewis Reed have people waiting in line to file. Shrewsbury's person is in front of Reed's. (Filing doesn't begin until Nov 27.)

Posted by: at 9:34 pm | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (9)

September 22, 2006 

ACORN shake-up 

Ken McCoy and John Cross are gone.

More later this weekend... 

Posted by: at 5:10 pm | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (3)

September 21, 2006 

President Reed? 

6th Ward Alderman Eyes City-Wide Race

Lewis Reed is exploring a run for president of the Board of Alderman. The Democratic primary will be held next spring and Jim Shrewsbury, the incumbent, is expected to run for re-election.

Lewis Reed, an alderman of Ward 6 which includes Lafayette Square and Tower Grove East among its neighborhoods, running for president has a number of significant implications for local African American politics. Currently, African Americans, despite comprising a majority of the city’s population, hold only twelve of the the twenty-eight seats on the Board of Alderman.

Neighborhood scuttlebutt has two possible replacements for Reed’s aldermanic seat: committeeman Patrick Cacchione and Christian Saller, an active resident with expertise in urban planning. Both are white. Assuming all other things remain as they are, the African American representation on the Board of Aldermen would drop to eleven seats. Before redistricting African Americans held thirteen seats on the Board of Aldermen.

However, if Reed were to become president of the Board, African American would hold two of the three seats on the powerful Board of Estimate and Apportionment.

Shrewsbury has positioned himself as a counter-balance to Mayor Slay on a number of initiatives – for example, the Forest Park lease – but has avoided outright warfare with the sitting mayor.

Reed, meanwhile is probably second only to Mike McMillan, in his ability to point to a large number of specific development projects in his ward that he was responsible for deftly shepherding through city process.

Part of the electoral mathematics on which Reed may be counting, is his ability to win both north side and central corridor voters. Shrewsbury’s victory over Lyda Krewson was delivered via by strong turn-out in his south side base, but also a fair amount of north side support. If Reed is able to pre-empt that north side support and win the central corridor, the race would become a squeaker.

Posted by: at 8:57 pm | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (10)

March 8, 2006 

On their own terms 

barack.jpgOne theme the Democrats wanted attendees to take away from Missouri Senate candidate Claire McCaskill's fundraiser last Friday was that the Democrats are gearing up to take the fight to the Republicans. However, Sen. Barack Obama, D-IL, warned that Democrats shouldn't look at recent Republican success as a sign they should co-opt their tactics.

Obama believes his party can win on the issues; if they focus on explaining their vision for the country they will prevail without the divisive tactics.

Obama and McCaskill took a moment before the luncheon to answer some questions about the Democrats strategy for the 2006 campaign.

"If we tell a story; why we are Democrats, what it means to fight for the little guy, what it means to expand opportunity and include more people in the bounty of the country, then we’ll get attention," said Obama.

Republican tactics, Obama said, are designed to divide the voters and pull a fifty plus one vicotry. Obama pointed to bills on flag burning, gay marriage and estate taxes (often referred to as "death taxes" by Republicans) Senate Republicans are planning to introduce in coming weeks as examples of wedge issues designed to increase turnout in select areas of their base.

Rather than comment on McCaskill's opponent, Sen. Jim Talent (R), Obama preferred to focus on what McCaskill would bring to the Senate. The two got to know each other last year when McCaskill was deciding whether to run for the Senate. He said she represented her constituents well in the Missouri House, was very effective as the Jackson County Prosecutor and protected the fiscal interests of the state as State Auditor. 

Posted by: at 8:10 am | Category: 06  |  Link & Discuss (1)

March 3, 2006 

Civilian Review Board 

According to sources, the Board of Aldermen will pass a civilian review board this morning. The plan has been modified. It would divide the city’s 28 wards into 7 districts. Each alderman within each district would nominate one candidate creating a pool of four nominees for each seat. The mayor would then choose board members, one from each district.

One sticking point had been whether family members of police officers would be allowed to serve on the board. A compromise was reached on this point also.

One person familiar with the situation said that they believe that they have 18 votes for passage, including the entire black caucus - 12 votes.

UPDATE: Just talked to two aldermen - things looking shakier now. One says that Kennedy might not bring the bill this morning. Says he still has the votes, but the Police are lobbying hard against, making folks nervous. More time could help build consensus. The other says it's still on.

We'll see...


Posted by: at 8:33 am | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (2)

January 12, 2006 

Standing in Line 

Tipster says that... down at the Board of Elections:

Greg Daly has someone waiting in line for him - to file for Collector of Revenue.
And, Mike McMillan has someone waiting in line for him - to file for License Collector.

And Mariano Favazza has someone waiting in line to file for re-election.

UPDATE: Greg's mother is his place-holder. And he is running for Collector of Revenue. 

Posted by: at 12:09 pm | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (15)

November 2, 2005 

Another recall in the works? 

Our premier 5th ward source reports that residents there received a letter in their mailbox from April Ford Griffin informing residents that a recall effort has been started against her for purely "personal and spiteful" reasons. The letter went out of its away to state (underlined and in bold) that she has buried the hatchet with Rep. Rodney Hubbard and fully supports his efforts. Among the projects listed that April was lauding as a sign of her success was Carr Square Phase II. Carr Square TMC has long wanted to build additional affordable ownership units on some of the vacant land around the complex, but the project has gone no where over the past couple years.

The scuttlebutt is the recall is being launched by opponents of the Cochran HOPE VI plan, currently underway by the Housing Authority. Former Cochran tenant leader (and current St. Charles resident) Berthea Gilkey lead a protest against the project a couple weeks ago at the project's groundbreaking.

Over at the Fix, Jake reports on Florida's efforts to curb the recall fever. 

Posted by: at 11:14 am | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (8)

October 4, 2005 

Mitchell Behind Bars 

Dustin Mitchell, Mark Rice's campaign manager, was sitting behind bars in St. Louis County today when he spoke to ACC reporter Christine Stroer. Mitchell was arrested for theft, forgery, driving while license was revoked and one other charge (something about a failure to properly affix something). His bail was set at $10,000. Furthermore Stroer determined that the City of St. Louis also wants Mitchell for three other charges.  

Posted by: at 3:11 pm | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (5)

October 3, 2005 

Conway loses patience with Commerce 

Alderman Steve Conway has decided to initiate the blighting process to force Commerce Bank to do something with its vast and empty parking lot on South Grand. For years Commerce has sat on this completely underutilized and critical piece of property while the business district 's frustration has boiled.


Posted by: at 11:08 am | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (2)

August 25, 2005 

As official as it's going to get before it's official. 

McCaskill is telling her statewide colleagues that she is running for U.S. Senate. Announcement around Labor Day. 

Posted by: at 1:10 pm | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (90)

August 15, 2005 

Smith addresses Address-gate 

Political junkies have been a-jitter since last week about the address on Jeff Smith's campaign filings that show him living near, well actually in, the Botanical Gardens. Smith says that there was mix-up and the amended filing will show his correct address - 1929 Alfred. 

Posted by: at 1:38 pm | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (5)

August 9, 2005 

City Extends Benefits to Domestic Partners of Employees 

Under the leadership of Richard Frank and with the encouragement of Mayor Slay, St. Louis City has begun offering its employees domestic partnership benefits. The change went into effect July 1 and gives same-sex partners as well as others living in committed, but unmarried relationships, and their children the right to medical, dental and insurance benefits. Enrollees must sign a Affadavit of Domestic Partnership.

Critics of extending such benefits have often cited costs as a barrier. However, the City reports that the change will not add any costs to its medical benefits plan.

The action did not require aldermanic approval and went into effect largely unnoticed. But it is important because it shows that the City is taking meaningful steps to promote itself as a hospitable and progressive community despite a state government which has recently been hostile to gays.  

Posted by: at 10:04 am | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (3)

July 15, 2005 

Jeff Smith's quarter 

Said to be coming in around $40,000 raised, $38,000 on hand. 

Posted by: at 2:54 pm | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (8)

June 12, 2005 

Storch will run for 4th Senate District 

State Representative Rachel Storch will run to replace Pat Dougherty in the 4th Senate District. Right now that race is shaping up to also include Yaphett El-Amin and Fred Kratky. 

Posted by: at 4:51 am | Category: ACC Exclusive  |  Link & Discuss (11)

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