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TBD (TV network)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

TypeFree-to-air television network
United States
AvailabilityNationwide, via digital terrestrial television
(covering 71.32% of all U.S. television households)[1]
FoundedDecember 7, 2016 (2016-12-07)
SloganWhat's next (primary)
TV for People Who Love the Internet (secondary)
OwnerSinclair Television Group
(Sinclair Broadcast Group)
(operated by Jukin Media)
Key people
  • David Amy (vice chairman, Sinclair Broadcast Group)
  • Christopher Ripley
  • (president/CEO, Sinclair Broadcast Group)[2]
Launch date
February 13, 2017 (2017-02-13)
Picture format
480i (SDTV, widescreen)
(downgraded to letterboxed 4:3 on some affiliates)
AffiliatesList of TBD affiliates
Official website

TBD (also referred to unofficially as TBD-TV) is an American free-to-air television network that is owned by the Sinclair Television Group subsidiary of the Sinclair Broadcast Group and operated by Jukin Media. Targeting millennial audiences, the network focuses on internet-based series and other digital content (including showcases of user-generated music, animation and comedy videos, eSports, and compiled half-hour and hour-long episodes of short-form web series), along with some feature films.[3][4]

YouTube Encyclopedic

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- (choked up) You're gonna get me to [bleep] bawl. - ♪ ...know for sure ♪ - (sniffling) ♪ (industrial music) ♪ - (FBE) So today, we're gonna do a challenge that might make you a little upset. - Uh-oh. - Oh my god. (chuckles) Seriously? - Is it a Try Not to Get Mad Challenge? - (FBE) Nope. - What? What is it? - It's a Try Not to Cry Challenge. - Oh, try not to cry. Man, it's hard to get me to cry, man. - I cry so easily. - I always cry. Where's the tissues? - (FBE) So after each video, whether it made you cry or not, we're gonna have you rate it on a scale of one to five based on how emotional you thought it was. - Okay, cool. (laughs) - Okay, let's cry. Or try not to cry. ♪ (somber piano music) ♪ - "Have you ever wished for someone to be out of your life?" - Aww. - This one made me cry the first time I watched it. - Oh. - Dang. (loud slap) - Damn. - Ooh. Embarrassed her at the club? Mm. Oh shit. - "...that I wanted her to die." That's such a strong statement. - No! Oh my god. - She's so young to have cancer. - Oh shit. This got real, fast. - Aw. - I will probably cry after this. - Oh, so sad. - Oh no. - It's so sad. - (cries) Noo. - Woo. It's emotional. - I told you I'm gonna be the biggest loser. (chuckles) - Aw, that's sad. That's really sad. - Aww. - Aw, now she takes care of her. - It's a good thing for anything in life, just never take your family for granted. - I love sibling videos. Those get me every time. - (laughs) I wanna cry! - That was sad, but I've seen it before, so it didn't make me cry. - Definitely sad. I could definite relate, 'cause I have brothers. I mean, we fight all the time. Sometimes we'll go weeks without talking to each other. But if anything happens to them, we're always there for each other. - (FBE) Where would you rate this on the emotional scale? - I'll say two. - That's a two. - It didn't get me that crazy, you know? I'm gonna say a two. - Three. It didn't make me cry. - Because this is the first clip that I saw, I'm gonna just give it a three. - I'd give it a four, 'cause I definitely related a lot. - Four, because one didn't actually completely fall. - It didn't make me sad. Some of the imagery was a little depressing. I'd give it a two? - A five obviously (laughs). - Five. Yeah, very emotional. That's the first time she felt love from her sister at that time, and her sister accepted it. - Put this at a four. You just kind of grow up thinking you hate your siblings, and then there comes a moment in your life where shit gets real, and you realize, hey, that's family. - (Monica) I promised Treeger that we'd leave our keys. - (Chandler) Oh, okay. - Ohh, Friends. - No! Not the finale! Come on! - Oh, is it the one where they leave their apartment? (laughs) - Oh, I hated this part where they all drop their key. No! - I've never watched Friends, so you know I'm gonna give this a one. - (chuckles) - (chuckles) They all got a key. - Frickin' Joey. He ruined it for me. - (Phoebe) So I guess this is it. - (Joey) Yeah. I guess so. - Man. - (Monica) This is harder than I thought it would be. - Aww. - (Chandler) Aw, it's gonna be okay. (smooches) - (Rachel) Okay, should we get some coffee? - (Chandler) Sure. Where? - (laughs) ♪ (soft guitar music) ♪ - Aww. That was their life. - Was it the last episode of Friends? Oh, okay. I remember seeing that one. It's probably a one. - I love Friends, but I'll give that a one. - One. - That's a one! Why are they acting like they can't still be friends when they [bleep] move? - Two. It wasn't that sad. I mean, maybe if I watch the show it'd be a little sadder. - I would give that one a one. - I'm gonna give it a one. I've seen this episode before, and I kinda knew what was gonna happen. I already went through the crazy, emotional stage of that. - That was a one. - A three. I never really sat down and watched it back to back and watched every single episode, I think, so I feel like it didn't get to me like that. - One. - Give it a three. It's sad, because it's just the end of an era. But it's not sad like depressing, it's sad like... It's acceptance. - (brother) We're missing someone pretty important this evening... - Oh, wedding stuff. - Oh, not wedding things. Wedding things are always sad. - (brother) We're missing someone pretty important this evening that would be, obviously, here for the dance with his little girl. - She misses her dad right? Yeah, her dad's not there. - (brother) I decided I wanted to do something special for Andrea, and not only for Andrea, but for Dad, knowing that Dad would be, you know, elated... - Aww. - (brother) The song, "Butterfly Kisses" that Kristen danced with Dad at her wedding to... - Aww. - (brother) I had the idea that I would-- because of some conversations with Andrea before, I would record it and sing it for her. - Aww. ♪ (soft instrumental music) ♪ - Oh. Oh my gosh. - Oh my gosh. This is so sad. When I was little, I did a daddy-daughter dance and this is the song we did. It's so cute. - Aww. - ♪ There's two things I know for sure ♪ - (sniffling) - ♪ She was sent here from heaven ♪ ♪ And she's daddy's little girl ♪ - I'm not crying. You're crying. - ♪ ...dropped to my knees by her bed ♪ - This song just makes anyone cry. - ♪ For butterfly kisses... ♪ - (cries) Aww. - ♪ ...after bedtime prayer ♪ ♪ Sticking little white flowers... ♪ - This isn't really that sad to me, maybe 'cause there's no background. I don't know these people. - (choir) ♪ All the precious time ♪ - Look at everybody in the back tearing up and shit, too. That's wild. - ♪ Dad would feel like he's losing little girl ♪ - That's so cute. Oh my gosh. - That's deep. Wow. That's just such a human example of love. - My grandpa was like my father figure, (cries) and it's just sad, because he passed away last year. And every time I think about my wedding, I would think I more than likely was gonna dance with my grandpa. - I would give it a three. - One. I feel really heartless right now. - I'll say two. - Probably a three. - Three. It's pretty well-leveled stuff. - Four. That was pretty powerful. - (choked up) That's a five! - I'd have to say five. I mean, that one really got me more. - Four. - Four, 'cause it's the closest one to getting me so far. - That one deserved a four, but I cannot give it a five yet, because I didn't actually cry. ♪ (somber, regal brass music) ♪ - "In 1924, Hidesaburo Ueno, a professor in the agriculture department of the University of Tokyo, took in Hachiko, a golden brown Akita, as a pet during his owner's life." It's about that Shiba! - Oh my gosh. Is this the puppy one? I'm gonna cry more! - Aww. - Aww. It's so cute. - "Hachiko greated him at the end of each day at the nearby Shibuya Station. The pair continued their daily routine until May 1925 when Professor Ueno did not return. The professor had suffered from a cerebral hemorrhage and died, never returning to the train station where Hachiko was waiting." - "Every day for the next"-- NINE YEARS?! Nine years, the dog waited at the station?! - Aww, so sad. - "Hachiko attracted the attention of other commuters." - "Initial reactions from the people, especially from those working at the station were not necessarily friendly." Aww. How can you not be friendly? - (choked up) You're gonna get me to [bleep] bawl. "However, after the first appearance of the article about him on October 4, 1932 in Asahi Shimbun, people started to bring Hachiko treats and food to nourish him during his wait." - "This continued for 10 years with Hachiko appearing precisely when the train was due at the station." (sucks in breath) Dogs are better than people. - Damn. That's deep. Wow. - The dog waited! I... come on! - "Hachiko died on March 8, 1935, and was found on the street..." Aww. (shakily) I'm sorry. - "In March 2011, scientists settled the cause of death of Hachiko. The dog had terminal cancer." - "Hachiko's stuffed and mounted remains are kept at the National Science Museum of Japan in Ueno, Tokyo." That's so sad. - (exhales) Hold on. (chuckles) "In April 1934, a bronze statue in his likeness"-- oh, I know what the statue is now! I've actually seen it. - "In April 1934, a bronze statue in his likeness was erected at Shibuya Station." - Aww, he's such a good boy. He's such a good boy! - I'm gonna cry! Okay, (exhales shakily). - You know, they say that a dog is the best friend for a human, yeah. (clicks tongue) That was sad. - It's a really famous story in Japan. There was a book that came out. There was a Richard Gere movie. - (FBE) So there was actually a movie made about Hachi. - Oh, really? Oh wow. - (FBE) And we have a scene from it to show you now. - Really? Oh, sweet. Okay, okay. - (woman) Bye, Hachi. - Bye, Hachi. - He's so cute and so fluffy. - He's like a little bear dog. - (Cate) Hachi? - I would definitely cry so bad if I watched this movie. - I saw this movie on a plane, and I remember I was bawling, and everyone was like, "What's wrong with her?" - Aww, he's so cute. How did they get him to do that? Just look sad. - (Cate) Oh, you poor thing. You're still waiting. ♪ (sad violin music) ♪ - (squeaks) Aww. - (Cate) If it's all right, could I wait with you for the next train? - What a good boy! - There are no tears, but I am crying on the inside. - (cries) (groans in frustration) Did I win the challenge? - (FBE) So finally, where do you rank that one? - I'd say it's a three. - I'll give it a four. - Four. - Five. Dogs. They're the weak spot of everybody. - Four. My eyes were about to tear up. - Three. I can't help thinking about that poor puppy. - Five for me. - I have to say five. - Four. - That was the saddest thing I've seen so far. Probably a five. - Definitely a five. I have a soft spot for dogs. - (FBE) So you cried. - I knew I'd cry. I kind of lost myself for a little bit. I cried a little more than I expected. - I cry on the simplest things, so, you know, I'm kind of not shocked that much. - It's okay. It helps sometimes. I think crying is really important. Just like that saying of how a dog is part of your life (choked up) but you're a dog's whole life just really gets to me. - (FBE) So none of these videos got you to cry. What do you think that says about you? - (laughs) I'm an ice queen. - I know I'm not a heartless piece of shit, okay? I know I have a heart. Just because I think they were so short, weren't able to get at it. - I am a masculine individual that doesn't allow myself to feel emotions on the outside, but on the inside, I'm literally about to pass out from tears, and I hate you. You've ruined my day. - Thank you for watching this episode of Adults React. And thank you to Sergio Santana for watching. - Subscribe if you'd like a shoutout like neal omondi. - Come say hi in the comments if you want a shoutout like angel paunga. - (choked up) JC here. Thanks so much for crying with us. We're down in the comments in the first 30 minutes on every episode that goes live, (sniffles) so leave us a comment. You might be featured on the show.



The development of TBD is traced to a visit by Sinclair Broadcast Group management to the Santa Monica, California headquarters of the Tennis Channel in early 2016 (Sinclair purchased the cable network in January of that year). While touring Tennis Channel's main control room, company executives spotted a monitor carrying the foreign feed of The QYOU, a Dublin-based digital media company and online video service headed by co-founders Curt Marvis and Scott Ehrlich, which curates various online video content aggregated from various producers for European audiences. Seeing the QYOU feed sparked a conversation among the executives about developing a similar service for television viewers in the United States, which Sinclair proceeded to bring to concept.[5]


The company formally announced the planned launch of TBD on December 7, 2016.[6][7] TBD is the second of three digital broadcast networks that Sinclair has developed and launched during the 2010s: it previously launched the science fiction-focused network Comet in October 2015, and around the time of the TBD announcement, it also disclosed plans to launch action-adventure network Charge!, a joint venture with Comet partner MGM Television that debuted on February 28, 2017 (since January 2016, Sinclair has also operated a 24-hour feed of the American Sports Network, which is otherwise structured as an ad hoc syndication service aired on an event-driven basis on either the primary channel or subchannel of carrier stations that maintain a conventional entertainment format[8]). To assemble programming and help provide creative support for TBD, Sinclair has retained the services of The QYOU, marking the first venture into advertiser-supported broadcast television for the company, which already operates a pay television service in Europe; The QYOU has not ruled out developing a similar subscription television service in the U.S. or ad-supported networks modeled after TBD in other countries.[9]

In its press release announcing TBD's launch, Sinclair expressed that the network would be "reinvigorating traditional television for today’s millennial audience," a demographic cohort that tends to enjoy video content via online sources other than traditional broadcast or cable television, although some within the demographic do supplement online content with over-the-air television.[7] The network's more contemporary programming (digital-first series and videos) and younger-skewing target audience makes TBD unique in comparison to many other digital multicast networks that feature classic television programs and movies aimed toward older audiences or niche audiences based on gender, ethnicity or genre interest. As part of that reach to millennials, TBD takes a "screen agnostic" approach to delivery, appearing not only on broadcast television, but through an online platform and eventually through apps for smartphones, tablets and smart TV devices (the network's website provides a live stream of its programming, exempting advertising and interstitial segments aired during breaks within and between programs).[7][10][11][12]

The "TBD" name came in a sort of roundabout way for Sinclair: early in the network's conception, Scott Shapiro, Sinclair's vice president of corporate development, referred to it by the abbreviation for "to be determined." Realizing that Sinclair's 2014 acquisition of Allbritton Communications included ownership of the domain name (which was used for Allbritton's former Washington, D.C.-area news site and also briefly for its associated regional cable news channel NewsChannel 8), the network was officially bestowed the TBD name and domain as, according to Sinclair's press release announcing its launch, "TBD's entertainment promise is always 'To Be Determined.'"[10] TBD commenced broadcasting as a "soft roll-out" on February 13, 2017 on the subchannels of two Sinclair stations: Fox affiliate WLUK-TV in Green Bay, Wisconsin and CBS affiliate WTVH in Syracuse, New York (the latter of which is operated by Sinclair through a shared services agreement with WTVH owner Granite Broadcasting).[13]

On October 16, 2018, Sinclair signed an agreement with Jukin Media to assume operational responsibilities for TBD, effective immediately. The agreement will also result in content supplied by Jukin being expanded on TBD’s programming lineup.[14]


TBD's schedule features various web-originated films, scripted and unscripted series, showcase programming, and featurettes – featuring a wide range of topical and themed categories including but not limited to science, fashion, lifestyle, travel, music, comedy, gaming, eSports, and viral content – through deals with various online content producers and distributors which license their content for broadcast on TBD including: Canvas Media Studios, Jukin Media, Filmhub (formerly Kinonation), Legendary Entertainment (including content from subsidiaries Nerdist Industries and Geek and Sundry), Whistle Sports Network (which also provides short segments aired during certain commercial breaks) and Zoomin.TV.

From the network's launch, through its partnership with The QYOU, TBD carried daily "preview" blocks of the service's daypart-based video compilation programs, which regularly aired four times per day each weekday, including during the overnight and morning hours seven days a week and during the afternoon and early evening on weekdays (and initially, Saturdays until September 2017). (TBD did not carry sample blocks of The QYOU's weekend programming, opting instead to air rebroadcasts selected from the weekday QYOU blocks that the network aired over the prior week in the morning and late night on Saturdays and Sundays.) In September 2017, TBD began scaling back the daily QYOU blocks carried within its schedule, ceding certain weekday prime time and weekend mid-afternoon time slots to the network's other entertainment programs.[3][7][15] As a result of an agreement reached between QYOU Media and Sinclair Digital Group to terminate their content agreement for TBD, the network ceased carrying all QYOU programming on September 17, 2018. (The time periods occupied by the QYOU sampler blocks were replaced with additional airings of existing short-form-content-focused compilation programs in TBD's inventory, with feature films replacing QYOU Prime's former weekday early evening slot.)[16]

The network also carries some traditional full-length films and documentaries – which air as part of the "TBD Movie of the Day," airing seven days a week at midday, weekdays in early prime and overnight, and on Thursday evenings – that were acquired through an agreement with independent film distributor Gravitas Ventures. Wraparounds and other bumper segments may be employed at some point (to serve as a transition between shows or videos), as well the possible utilization of direct contributions from viewers.[5][7]

Sinclair is also negotiating agreements with other web content producers, distributors and application developers to provide programming for the network. Another possible content avenue for TBD may come via resources from the news-producing stations among Sinclair's stable of 172 owned-or-operated television stations and their websites, which would bring the various local lifestyle and various features that they produce to a national audience through TBD, as well as through its digital news service Circa News.[5]

The network currently holds exclusive responsibility for advertising sales, setting aside three to six minutes per hour of advertising inventory within its program breaks; advertising on TBD at present consists mainly of public service announcements and some direct response advertising (the remaining time is usually filled by Whistle Sports-produced interstitials), though the network encourages prospective national sponsors to develop experimental advertisements tailored to appeal toward the network's key demographic. Sinclair plans to review allowing TBD's affiliates to be able to lease time for inserting station promotions and commercials for local businesses in the future.[5]

On May 7, 2018, TBD began carrying KidsClick, a multiplatform children's programming endeavor launched the previous year featuring long-form and short-form animated content from various production studios. The move resulted in TBD transitioning into being the block's national subchannel carrier, which had been asserted by Tribune Media-owned This TV since the three-hour morning cartoon block debuted in July 2017. (TBD became the exclusive network carrier of KidsClick on July 1, 2018, as a result of This TV discontinuing carriage of the block, one month before the collapse of the proposed merger between Tribune and Sinclair.)[17] The block was discontinued less than ten months later on March 31, 2019.


As of March 7, 2017, TBD has current and pending affiliation agreements with 55 television stations in 45 media markets (all of which are owned or operated by Sinclair) across 25 states and the District of Columbia. The network has a combined national reach of 22.44% of all households in the United States (or 70,129,858 Americans with at least one television set).[1]

Along with WLUK and WTVH, Sinclair's "soft rollout" of TBD during the week of February 13, 2017,[18] saw the network added to digital subchannels of three other stations owned by Sinclair directly: KDSM-TV/Des Moines, KABB/San Antonio and KUNP/La Grande-Portland, Oregon. The network is being rolled out in three phases to work out any technical and transmission issues; 52 stations owned or operated by Sinclair became TBD charter affiliates at the conclusion of the first phase of affiliate rollout in early March 2017 (most of which joined the network on February 28).[19] Other stations among those which Sinclair owns or operates (including stations it operates through sharing agreements with third-party licensees, and partner groups Deerfield Media, Howard Stirk Holdings, and Cunningham Broadcasting) are expected to begin carrying TBD during the late winter and spring of 2017, either on newly created subchannels or existing ones that were affiliated with Grit, GetTV or other competing multicast networks through affiliation agreements with Sinclair that are pending expiration.[7][20][21][12]

Sinclair's launch of TBD – as well as Comet and Charge! before and after it – is part of the company's aim toward "expanding our business with new digital multicast networks that leverage our broadcast spectrum and household reach," as expressed by the company's President and CEO, Christopher Ripley, in the press release announcing TBD's launch.[7] The "soft rollout" on Sinclair stations during the first half of 2017 is also intended to work out any technical and transmission issues. Once those issues are worked out and TBD begins to gain footing, Sinclair will begin offering the network to individual stations and station groups in markets where Sinclair does not have a broadcast presence.[5]

Some of Sinclair's stations (as well as others not owned by Sinclair or its partner groups that are affiliated with the syndication service) may elect to use the TBD subchannel as an alternate outlet for the American Sports Network, pre-empting certain afternoon and/or evening programs within the national TBD schedule to carry sports events not carried by the main channel of its CW and MyNetworkTV affiliates or independent stations.[22] Among its current affiliates, WRLH-TV in Richmond, Virginia – which carries the network on its DT2 subchannel – does not carry TBD's full programming schedule, airing the MyNetworkTV prime time lineup in place of TBD programs that air from 8:00 to 10:00 p.m. Eastern Time weeknights (such an arrangement, which dates to the subchannel's prior affiliation with This TV, is necessary because the Richmond market lacks enough available commercial stations for MyNetworkTV to maintain a standalone main channel affiliation).[1][23]


  1. ^ a b c "Stations for Network - TBD". RabbitEars. Retrieved February 13, 2017.
  2. ^ Lorraine Mirabella (November 11, 2016). "Sinclair Broadcast shuffles top management in second round of changes". The Baltimore Sun. Baltimore Sun Media Group (Tronc). Retrieved December 28, 2016. On Friday the company said Chief Operating Officer David Amy, who has served in that role and as executive vice president since 2014, will become vice chairman and oversee human resources, corporate marketing and the networks group.
  3. ^ a b Mark K. Miller (December 7, 2016). "Sinclair To Launch Internet-Based Diginet TBD". TVNewsCheck. NewsCheck Media. Retrieved March 3, 2017.
  4. ^ Cynthia Littleton (December 9, 2016). "Sinclair Broadcast Group Adds to Content Portfolio with TBD Channel Launch". Variety. Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved March 3, 2017.
  5. ^ a b c d e Simon Applebaum (February 2, 2017). "Sinclair Plays a Web TV Hunch With TBD".
  6. ^ John Eggerton (December 7, 2016). "Sinclair Launching TBD Multicast Net". Multichannel News. NewBay Media. Retrieved March 3, 2017.
  7. ^ a b c d e f g "Online Video Goes Primetime as Sinclair Prepares to Launch New TV Network 'TBD'" (Press release). Sinclair Broadcast Group. December 7, 2016 – via TVWeek.
  8. ^ "ASN launches 24/7 broadcast network on Monday". American Sports Network (Press release). Sinclair Broadcast Group. Retrieved January 8, 2016.
  9. ^ "The QYou in deal with Sinclair Broadcast Group to launch new channel". Digital TV Europe. December 7, 2016.
  10. ^ a b Lorraine Mirabella (December 8, 2016). "Sinclair launches first-of-kind TV network featuring digital content". The Baltimore Sun. Baltimore Sun Media Group (Tronc).
  11. ^ Wayne Friedman (December 7, 2016). "Sinclair Kicks Off TBD, New Digital Multicast TV Network". MediaPost. MediaPost Publications.
  12. ^ a b Geoff Herbert (February 15, 2017). "Syracuse gets first look at new TV network 'for people who love the internet'". The Post-Standard. Syracuse Media Group. Retrieved March 3, 2017.
  13. ^ Luke Bouma (February 19, 2017). "Meet TBD TV The Newest OTA/Online TV Station". Cord Cutters News. Retrieved March 1, 2017.
  14. ^ Mark K. Miller (October 17, 2018). "Jukin Media Operating Sinclair's TBD Network". TVNewsCheck. NewsCheck Media.
  15. ^ David Lieberman (December 7, 2016). "Sinclair To Launch TBD, A Multicast Channel For Short-Form Programming". Deadline Hollywood. Penske Media Corporation.
  16. ^ "QYOU Media Provides Corporate Update and Management Update Call". QYOU Media Inc. (Press release). September 13, 2018. Retrieved October 2, 2018 – via CNW.
  17. ^ @KidsClickTV (July 5, 2018). "We were sad too, but the good news is we are still on TV on TBD. You can check their market list to see where we are in your area:  . You can always watch on our app or site as well:" (Tweet). Retrieved July 19, 2018 – via Twitter.
  18. ^ "TBD is rolling out this week!". TBD. Sinclair Broadcast Group. February 13, 2017 – via Twitter.
  19. ^ Lorraine Mirabella (March 8, 2017). "Sinclair Broadcast rolls out TBD network targeting millennials". The Baltimore Sun. Baltimore Sun Media Group (Tronc). Retrieved March 9, 2017.
  20. ^ "New WUTV sub-channel coming aimed at millenials". The Buffalo News. BH Media. January 10, 2017.
  21. ^ "TBD-TV is coming to Channel 23.4". WUCW. Sinclair Broadcast Group. February 1, 2017.
  22. ^ Deborah McAdams (July 17, 2014). "Sinclair Launches Sports Network". TV Technology. Retrieved July 17, 2014.
  23. ^ "TitanTV - 3 Day Schedule View for WRLH-DT2". TitanTV. TitanTV, Inc. Retrieved March 13, 2017.

External links

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