Attorney fees in Foreclosure cases

1 May

Cases: Deeds of Trust
March 04, 2009
Civil Code Section 1717: Plaintiff Losing Forbearance Agreement Breach Lawsuit Hit With $48,877.50 Fees/Costs Award

Fourth District, Division 3 Affirms Lower Court Fees/Costs Award.

Here is a sign of the times. Delinquent borrower enters into a Forbearance Agreement with lender. There is a mistaken tax refund paid to lender as part of the forbearance that gets disgorged, with borrower indicating that lender took a risk with respect to paying past tax delinquencies. Borrower sues and loses. Borrower is assessed with attorney’s fees under the loan’s promissory note. Borrower appeals. Result? Read on.

These facts arose in Gharib v. Novastar Mortgage, Inc., Case No. G039602 (4th Dist., Div. 3 Mar. 3, 2009) (unpublished). The Fourth District, Division 3 affirmed the fee award, in a 3-0 decision authored by Acting Presiding Justice Moore (who recently participated as a panel member on the California Supreme Court’s Tobacco II argument in San Francisco).

The case involved de novo review of unambiguous note language allowing the Note Holder to obtain recovery of “costs and expenses in enforcing [the] Note.” Because Lender prevailed, the procedural status of the case was inconsequential. “Because Gharib initiated this lawsuit, its defense became part and parcel of all ‘costs and expenses in enforcing this Note.’” There is no distinction in the law between offensive and defensive attorney fees. (Shadoan v. World Savings & Loan Assn. (1990) 219 Cal.App.3d 97, 107.”

BLOG UNDERVIEW—Borrower did argue that no fee recovery was allowable because there was no fees clause in the Forbearance Agreement. However, the appellate panel rejected this argument because it was so poorly developed.

Wrongful Foreclosure And Home Improvement Case: Fees Are Sustained And Remanded For Calculation In Wild Decision Out Of The Second District

Section 1717 Fees Are Affirmed As to Husband, Reversed and Remanded As to Wife; Home Improvement Statutory Fees Are Affirmed As to Both Husband and Wife.

Talk about a wild one. If any of you readers believe that legal cases do not mimic real life, you need to read and stay tuned for our synopsis of the next case. Although we only give you the highlights, it certainly has a flavor for all of what goes on in life and also reinforces some principles in the attorney’s fees area of practice as well.

The case is Kachlon v. Markowitz, Case No. B182816 (2d Dist., Div. 4 Nov. 17, 2008) (certified for partial publication, although we summarize published and unpublished parts of the opinion). It is 72 pages long, but we will try to cut to the chase.

The “thickets of appeal” arose from two lawsuits involving the Markowitzes (Donald and Debra, husband and wife) and Kachlons (Mordechai and Monica, also husband and wife). Markowitzes purchased a residence from the Kachlons, with the Markowitzes executing a $53,000 note to the Kachlons secured as a second trust deed against the residence, with Mordechai Kachlon providing contractor services to the Markowitzes for various home improvement projects, and with attorney Debra Markowitz agreeing to provide legal services to Mordechai Kachlon before Debra became romantically involved with Mordechai. If you haven’t guessed it already, the parties’ dealings soured (except for possibly Debra and Mordechai, until litigation began). Mordechai sued the Markowitzes for breaching the home improvement contract and failing to repay personal loans, while the Markowitzes sued the Kachlons and foreclosure trustee for wrongfully-initiated nonjudicial foreclosure proceedings on the residence. Mordechai cross-complained against Debra for legal malpractice and breach of fiduciary duty.

After both a jury trial on legal issues and court trial on equitable issues, the following happened: (1) the jury assessed damages of $100,000 for Donald Markowitz and $40,000 for Debra on the wrongful foreclosure claims against the Kachlons, plus $150,000 in punitive damages; (2) the jury awarded damages of $30,000 each to Donald and Debra against trustee Best Alliance; and (3) the court cancelled the note, ordered reconveyance of the second trust deed, ordered rescission of the Kachlons’ pending foreclosure efforts, and set aside the punitive damage award in favor of the Markowitzes.

With respect to attorney’s fees, the court did this: (1) as against the Kachlons and Best Alliance (jointly and severally) under Civil Code section 1717, awarded Donald Markowitz $166,207.50 (1,108.05 hours at $150 per hour; even though Donald requested $201,622.50), plus an additional $14,572.20 for later litigation efforts, totaling $180,779.70; (2) as against the Kachlons and Best Alliance (jointly and severally) under section 1717, awarded Debra Markowitz $16,000 based on a contingency agreement (which was 40% of the $40,000 monetary award), even though she initially requested fees of $206,160 based on 687.2 hours at a requested rate of $300/hour and later scaled down the request to $93,372 based on 40% of 778 hours at $300/hour; (3) as against Mordechai under the Business and Professions Code section 7168 (the home improvement contract fee-shifting statute), awarded Donald Markowitz $116,452; and (4) as against Mordechai under section 7168, awarded Debra Markowitz $37,200.

Appeals ensued, with the Second District, Division Four affirming most of the rulings but for one: it reversed the $16,000 fee award to Debra Markowitz under Civil Code section 1717 and remanded to recalculate the fees using the lodestar method described in PLCM Group, Inc. v. Drexler, 22 Cal.4th 1084, 1095-1096 (2000).

Here are the highlights of the appellate decision of this litigation “soap opera” in the context of the fees proceedings:

· The trust deed provisions, when construed under cases and principles involving Civil Code section 1717, easily allowed fee recovery against the Kachlons with respect to the declaratory relief and injunctive claims for note cancellation and wrongful foreclosure. See, e.g., Texas Commerce Bank v. Garamendi, 28 Cal.App.4th 1234, 1246 (1994); Star Pacific Investments, Inc. v. Oro Hills Ranch, Inc., 121 Cal.App.3d 447, 463 (1981); Valley Bible Center v. Western Title Ins. Co., 138 Cal.App.3d 931, 932-933 (1983); Wilhite v. Callihan, 135 Cal.App.3d 295 (1982); Saucedo v. Mercury Sav. & Loan Assn., 111 Cal.App.3d 309 (1980); Huckell v. Matranga, 99 Cal.App.3d 471, 482 (1979).

· Trustee Best Alliance faced fee exposure to the Markowitzes because it consistently allied itself with the Kachlons on essential issues relevant to the note and trust deed, opting to not file (only belatedly) a declaration of nonmonetary status pursuant to Civil Code section 2924l until after the lower court’s determination of equitable issues. [HINT TO FORECLOSURE TRUSTEES—A more timely filing of this declaration might have made a difference here—“But by filing a declaration, at least prior to the trial court’s bifurcated determination of the equitable claims based on the note and deed of trust, Best Alliance would have timely articulated the position that it considered itself merely a nominal defendant on those claims with no interest in the outcome.”]

· Best Alliance was not immune from a fee award based on the operation of the litigation privilege under Civil Code section 47, because “[a] motion for attorney fees is not analogous to a tort claim [protected under section 47].”

· The lower court’s award of 40% of fees to Debra under section 1717—based on her contingency fee arrangement with her attorney—was erroneous. Rather, PLCM mandated use of the lodestar method in calculating fees under section 1717. This was the one issue requiring reversal and remand for a fee recalculation.

· Business and Professions Code section 7168 contains a mandatory fee-shifting provision requiring a trial court to award reasonable attorney’s fees to the prevailing party in an action between parties to a swimming pool construction contract. The fee award to Donald was justified and did not require allocation, because Donald’s attorney showed why the issues regarding the swimming pool were “inextricably intertwined” with other issues involving home improvements. In such instances, allocation is a matter for the trial court’s discretion—with the lower court finding no allocation justified in the Markowitz-Kalchon dispute as far as Donald was concerned. See, e.g., Thompson Pacific Construction, Inc. v. City of Sunnyvale, 155 Cal.App.4th 525, 555 (2007); Akins v. Enterprise Rent-A-Car Co., 79 Cal.App.4th 1127, 1133 (2005). However, Debra did not make a sufficient showing to justify an unapportioned award. The trial court’s discretion in allocating fees is very broad in nature and was sustained in this case.

BLOG BONUS COVERAGE—The Second District in Kachlon disagreed with the Fourth District, Division Two’s conclusion in Garretson v. Post, 156 Cal.App.4th 1508 (2007) that nonjudicial foreclosure proceedings are protected by the absolute Civil Code section 47 litigation privilege. Instead, Kachlon held that the protection granted nonjudicial foreclosures is the qualified, common interest privilege of Civil Code section 47(c)(1), one requiring malice before immunity is compromised.

Settlement Stipulation Calling For Deed Of Trust Implicitly Bound Defaulting Party To Fees Clause Even Though Stipulation Had No Such Clause

Second District, Division Four So Holds in Interesting Settlement Stipulation Default Dispute.

In past posts, we have explored some cases that hold the absence of a fees clause in a settlement stipulation prevents a creditor from obtaining a fee recovery after the debtor defaults. See our October 29, 2008 post on Stansbury and Execute Sports. However, as the next case demonstrates, general principles in this area are hard to elucidate, because the specific structure of a settlement may dictate a different result. That is exactly what occurred in USA Aisiqi Shoes, Inc. v. Huang, Case No. B204798 (2d Dist., Div. 4 Nov. 12, 2008) (unpublished).

Huang involved a settlement agreement reached between an Employer and Employee by which Employee agreed to pay Employer a specified amount and execute a third trust deed on his residence as security for the monetary obligation. After Employee defaulted under the settlement (which did not have a fees clause or specify that the trust deed would contain such a provision), the trial court entered a stipulated judgment, including an award of $16,250 in attorney’s fees against Employee, and had a court-appointed elisor execute a trust deed on Employee’s behalf (which trust deed did contain a fees clause). While a nonjudicial foreclosure was proceeding, Employee paid off the settlement except for the attorney’s fees award. Employee then quitclaimed the residence to his wife. Employer then moved for an award of fees in the amount of $41,616 for having to enforce the settlement agreement, with the trial court awarding fees of $40,326 against Employee. Employee properly appealed the postjudgment fee award, but lost upon review by the Second District when it affirmed the fee award in Employer’s favor.

Justice Willhite, on behalf of a 3-0 panel, did acknowledge that the settlement agreement was silent as to whether the trust deed would contain an attorney’s fees clause. However, he resorted to custom and practice in resolving the issue: “By agreeing to secure his monetary obligation to [Employer] by executing a deed of trust, [Employee] implicitly agreed to be contractually bound to pay attorney fees in ‘any action or proceeding purporting to affect the security [of the deed of trust] or the rights or powers of Beneficiary'” under the trust deed fee clause. (Slip Opn., at p. 7.) Beyond that, Employee’s failure to contest the award of initial fees in the first settlement enforcement proceeding waived his right to challenge the inclusion of a fees provision in the trust deed.

In summarizing why the result was sound, the appellate panel observed: “Unlike the typical situation involving a deed of trust which contains an attorney fee provision and a nonjudicial foreclosure results, the matter now before us is unique in that it involves a settlement agreement by which the parties agreed to execution of a deed of trust as security for the monetary obligation created by the settlement. The obligation to pay attorney fees arose out of the contract, i.e., the deed of trust, but not in the context of nonjudicial foreclosure proceedings. Rather, it occurred as an outgrowth of the stipulated judgment, and was based upon the trial court’s continuing jurisdiction to enforce the settlement agreement.” (Slip Opn., at p. 9.)

BLOG OBSERVATION—We were very intrigued over the use of “elisor.” So, we consulted the web, which indicates that it goes back to English law practice where the court appointed a person to execute the duties of a sheriff when the sheriff was disqualified on account of conflicts of interest or prejudice. In modern practice, it seems that this means a person appointed by the court to execute an act if the person ordered to perform the act refuses to do so. Co-contributor Marc Alexander recently had a case in Orange County Superior Court where a defendant, much like the one in Huang, was ordered to execute, as part of a settlement on the court record, certain reconveyances under penalty of having the clerk or an elisor execute for the recalcitrant defendant.

Deeds of Trust: Post-Foreclosure Lender Entitled To Recovery of Attorney’s Fees Under Trust Deed Provision

Fourth District, Division Two Finds Borrower’s Post-Foreclosure Unsuccessful Challenge Required Award of Fees to Foreclosing Lender.

The next case should be of interest to lenders in these days where borrowers are “pulling out” all the stops after a foreclosure to regain possession of the foreclosed property. The lender in the next case was denied full attorney’s fees under Civil Code section 1717; but, on appeal, lender obtained a reversal and an opportunity to recover a substantial fee award from the foreclosed-out borrowers.

Chandra Family Trust 851 v. Countrywide Home Loans, Case Nos. E042200 & E043578 (4th Dist., Div. 2 Nov. 10, 2008) (unpublished) involves a recurrent set of facts in these precarious financial times that Americans are now facing. Borrowers defaulted, and Countrywide began foreclosure proceedings that were suspended when borrowers entered into a “repayment agreement” whose terms had to be strictly followed under penalty of Countrywide foreclosing without further notice. Because borrowers tried to pay via third party checks rather than by other agreed-upon modes of payment, Countrywide foreclosed without further notice. Borrowers then filed an action against Countrywide sounding in contract, tort, and statutory violations. Countrywide successfully moved for summary judgment on the ground that the third party check tender breached the repayment agreement so that the foreclosure was justified—a merits determination affirmed on appeal. However, the lower court did not award Countrywide requested fees of $175,683 under Civil Code section 1717, even though a pertinent trust deed provision provided that the lender would be entitled to “reasonable counsel fees” in “any action … purporting to affect” either “the security hereof” or “the rights or the powers of Beneficiary ….”

Lender appealed the failure to award fees under section 1717 and prevailed.

The issue on appeal was one for independent contractual interpretation given the lack of conflicting extrinsic evidence.

The Fourth District, Division Two, in a 3-0 opinion by Justice Richli, observed that similarly worded trust deed provisions had been held to authorize the recovery of attorney’s fees in an action to enjoin a foreclosure. (See, e.g., Buck v. Barb, 147 Cal.App.3d 920, 924-925 (1983); Valley Bible Center v. Western Title Ins. Co., 138 Cal.App.3d 931, 932-933 (1983); Gudel v. Ellis, 200 Cal.App.2d 849, 853, 855-857 (1962); Johns v. Moore, 168 Cal.App.2d 709, 712, 714-715 (1959); see also Smith v. Krueger, 150 Cal.App.3d 752, 755-758 (1983) [declaratory relief action concerning beneficiary’s right to foreclose].) Because borrowers’ core position was that the foreclosure constituted a breach of the repayment agreement, this certainly concerned Countrywide’s entitlement to the benefit of the security of the trust deed by foreclosing or called into question Countrywide’s rights and powers under the trust deed as being limited by the repayment agreement.

The upshot is that the borrowers’ action was within the scope of the trust deed fee provision, meaning the trial court erred by refusing to grant Countrywide’s fees under section 1717. The appellate court remanded for fixing by the lower court.

BLOG OBSERVATION NO. 1—In an interesting footnote, the appellate court did note that borrowers never argued that, because the attorney’s fees were to be secured by a trust deed, an award of attorney’s fees would be tantamount to a deficiency judgment and barred under Code of Civil Procedure section 580b and/or 580d.

BLOG OBSERVATION NO. 2—Contrast the result here with the different ending reached in Lenett v. World Savings Bank, a Second District unpublished decision reviewed in our May 12, 2008 post. There, the Second District refused to award fees under a trust deed provision to a bona fide purchaser at a nonjudicial foreclosure sale, where the BFP defeated a borrower’s post-foreclosure challenges after the property had sold to the BFP. Here, unlike Lenett, the lender was not a BFP and much closer to the trust deed than the BFP simply purchasing at the trustee’s sale—with the BFP not having the benefit of security and trust deed beneficiary rights.

Deed of Trust Fee Clause: Successor Borrower Assuming Loan Without Lender Consent Held Subject To Fee Award Exposure

Fourth District, Division Two Holds Successor Bound By Fee Clause in Loan Documents.

In this interesting time of economic woes, there are many persons who “assume” loans from borrowers without lender consent. Not only can this practice likely trigger “due on sale” clauses, it also may expose the successor borrower to exposure for attorney’s fees award under the fee clauses in the trust deeds. The next decision proves that this result does indeed happen.

Haynes v. First Federal Bank of Cal., Case No. E044500 (4th Dist., Div. 2 Sept. 17, 2008) (unpublished) involved a home purchaser who “took over” a borrower’s loan with First Federal, but without the lender’s consent. Plaintiff filed a lawsuit seeking to enjoin a foreclosure of the home. In the complaint, plaintiff claimed First Federal had allowed him to assume the loan, he was the borrower under the trust deed, he had the right to cure the default, and First Federal had breached contractual obligations to him. First Federal won summary judgment. After the trial court determined that First Federal was the prevailing party, First Federal moved for and obtained an award of $141,173 in attorney’s fees and $4,027.80 in costs. Plaintiff appealed.

On appeal, plaintiff argued that he was a nonsignatory to the trust deed containing the fees clause such that First Federal could not be a prevailing party.

Justice McKinster—writing for a 3-0 panel of the Fourth District, Division Two—dispatched this contention on appeal. Plaintiff’s own allegations in the complaint were damning, because he took the position that he “stood in the shoes of the rightful borrower, with all the rights attendant thereto.” Given this stance, he would have claimed to be the prevailing party had he won, which means he faced exposure under the fee clause as a nonsignatory. (See Real Property Services Corp. v. City of Pasadena, 25 Cal.App.4th 375, 382 (1994), also discussed in our September 14, 2008 post on Aluisi v. Kolkka.)

Plaintiff tried to shift course on appeal, arguing that his claim was really based on First Federal’s breach of an “oral agreement” to assume the loan—with no fee exposure based on the absence of a fees clause. Unavailing, said the appellate panel. It observed that this new theory would not stop the foreclosure. Justice McKinster concluded: “Such a suit would have been useless and impractical. We decline to attribute such a futile and frivolous intention to plaintiff’s underlying suit. Substantively, he sought to enforce the original loan agreement and deed of trust terms, which did contain the attorney fees clause.”

End result: the fee award was affirmed and First Federal was awarded costs on appeal (which likely means an additional fee award for the bank’s win at the appellate level).
Judicial Foreclosure Actions—Attorney’s Fees Are Added to the Loan Indebtedness for Purposes of Calculating Deficiency and Fee Exposure

Second District Rejects Borrower’s Argument That Contractual Fees Incurred by Lender Are Excluded from Deficiency Calculation.

In this time of subprime lending fallout and rising foreclosures, judicial foreclosures are making a comeback, as they typically do when market values plunge. Lenders on commercial and investment residential projects frequently opt to pursue a deficiency if the loan indebtedness is substantially higher than the market value of the underlying real estate collateral. Are attorney’s fees awardable after a fair value hearing that results in a determination that the market value of the property was higher than the underlying loan indebtedness but where a deficiency existed when attorney’s fees were added to the loan debt total? The next case we consider answers this question with a resounding “yes.”

First, a short primer on judicial foreclosure actions. Except where the lender opts for a nonjudicial foreclosure (trustee’s sale) or where a purchase money loan in involved, a creditor secured by California real estate can bring a judicial foreclosure action to have the court declare the loan in default, order the real estate sold at a sheriff’s sale to satisfy the loan balance, and then enter a deficiency judgment after sale (with the deficiency being the differential between the fair market value of the property and the loan indebtedness). The focal point of this post is whether attorney’s fees are added to the loan indebtedness for purposes of calculating the ultimate “deficiency.”

In First Federal Bank of California v. Blanchard, Case No. B136268 (2d Dist., Div. 7 Oct. 3, 2001) (unpublished), a Second District, Division Seven panel concluded that the fees are added to the loan indebtedness as part of the deficiency calculus.

Borrower defaulted on a refinance loan on an investment property located in Venice, California. Both the note and trust deed had attorney’s fees clauses, with the trust deed expressly providing that attorney’s fees incurred would become additional secured indebtedness. Lender obtained a foreclosure decree and purchased the property by a partial credit bid of $560,000 (even though the loan indebtedness was well over $705,000 about a year earlier). At the fair value hearing, the judge accepted Borrower’s “high” market appraisal of $815,000, indicating that the Lenders’ attorney’s fees and costs would be added to the loan arrearage to determine if there was a deficiency. After two more years of legal maneuvering and a redemption by Borrower, Lender was eventually awarded $151,296.90 in fees and Borrower was awarded a $12,791.11 offset. The court then entered a final judgment in Lender’s favor of $81,477.51, consisting of the difference between the foreclosure sale loan arrearage ($757,971.72) plus attorney’s fees ($151,296.90) less the $12,791.11 offset and the $815,000 fair value credit.

Borrower appealed, and lost.

The Blanchard panel rejected Borrower’s main argument that attorney’s fees and costs are excluded from the debt for purposes of calculating the deficiency. Code of Civil Procedure section 726(b) provides that the deficiency is “the amount by which the amount of the indebtedness with interest and costs of levy and sale and of action exceeds the fair value of the real property …sold as of the date of sale.” The Court of Appeal held that “[t]he statutory inclusion of “costs … of action” with the amount of the indebtedness, we conclude, necessarily refers to the costs of the lawsuit that is a requisite part of the judicial foreclosure process.” The justices also found that this result was proper under Civil Code section 1717 and the trust deed “additional indebtedness” provision, with any other conclusion tantamount “to re-writing both the statute and the parties’ written agreements.” The panel found no fault with the arithmetic of the lower court, finding that the loan indebtedness (inclusive of the fee award) outstripped the fair value determination.

Borrower’s final argument was that the trial court failed to make into account “equitable considerations” that should have warranted a “no fee” award. The appellate court did not find the pleas to equity persuasive in nature. Even though Borrower argued that it was unconscionable to allow Lender a possible “double recovery” in the event the debtor did not contest a low appraisal at the fair value hearing stage, the Second District panel found that the judicial foreclosure protections—the fair value offset and redemption rights—more than compensate for any theoretical fairness. (Also, this argument seemed somewhat misplaced given that Borrower won the fair value appraisal battle, showing the protections indeed work out in the debtor’s favor in the right circumstances.) Borrower further argued that Lender’s failure to accept a deed in lieu of foreclosure at a much earlier junction of the litigation meant that the bank could have achieved its objectives without the expenditure of substantial attorney’s fees. Maybe, said the appellate court, but Lender “had the statutory right to seek a deficiency, and it is only with the benefit of hindsight that its choice of remedies may appear debatable.” Borrower finally contended that Lender could continue to add attorney’s fees indefinitely after the sale without penalty. The appellate court nixed this potential harm by noting “[t]he debtor is fully protected by the requirement that fees must be reasonable, and are fixed by the court.”

Although this unpublished decision is not citable, its reasoning may aid debtors and creditors in evaluating the risks and expenses in engaging in a protracted judicial foreclosure action. We might add that Blanchard was authored by Justice Paul Boland, a fine jurist who unexpectedly passed away after a sudden illness in fall of last year.


Unpublished Second District Decision Denies Attorney’s Fees to Successful Lender in Wrongful Foreclosure Suit Where Trust Deed Provisions Are Narrowly Crafted.

Lenders beware! Even in the wake of subprime fallout, do not count on your trust deed provisions regarding attorney’s fees to guarantee success even where you prevail in wrongful foreclosure actions against desperate borrowers. An unpublished decision from the Second District Court of Appeal confirms this lesson with great clarity.

In Lenett v. World Savings Bank, FSB, Case No. B199292 (2d Dist., Div. 4 May 12, 2008), a unanimous panel of the Second District Court of Appeal affirmed the denial of a fee motion to a lender where a borrower lost a wrongful foreclosure action after the sale to a bona fide purchaser in a nonjudicial foreclosure proceeding—a common occurrence in these days of subprime foreclosures. Lender appealed, relying on several standard attorney’s fees provisions in the trust deed.

Guess what? On appeal, the borrower won; and, not surprisingly.

The Court of Appeal relied on a literal interpretation of trust deed provisions, obviously drafted by lenders, which did not apply under the circumstances. The trust deed provisions concerned fee allocations where the borrower impaired the lender’s rights in the property while actually secured or failed to pay property taxes/insurance premiums for the property before the loan was foreclosed out.

The appellate court would have none of it. These provisions, it reasoned, were narrow and only concerned rights in the property before it was foreclosed and not owned by the successful foreclosure bidder (such as the bona fide purchaser in this case). Because the fee provisions were much more tightly drawn that those encountered in other cases, lender lost—the trust deed provisions did not cover “[a]ttorney fees incurred in defending an action for wrongful foreclosure after the sale has been completed [that] do not fall within the parties’ agreement.” (Slip Opn. at p. 7.)

So, lenders, do not count on standard trust deed provisions allowing recoupment of fees in wrongful foreclosure actions. Better ask your counsel to review the deed fee provisions closely before getting your hopes up prematurely (even before addressing whether the borrower has the assets to make the fee chase worthwhile in the first place)

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