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 SME Interventions Ltd. U.K. –  Experts + Projects S.A. CR

SUPPORT FOR THE FINALISATION OF THE ZIMBABWE NATIONAL TRADE POLICY

Country/ Location of the position Zimbabwe
Status/Reference Open tender
Agency/Donor EC
Experts E1 International trade expert (Team Leader)
  E2 International trade expert – Institutional specialist
Start + duration of project 07/11/2011 – 17/02/2012
Duration of mission E1 49.00 working days
  E2 39.00 working days
Required language Proficiency in English
Application Deadline August 08/2011 12:00:00. Recruitment starts immediately upon publication of this vacancy announcement, posts may be filled already before the indicated application deadline.
ToR Shown hereunder
Eligible Nationalities 10th EDF rules
Observations Only short listed consultants will be replied to.

Please apply only if you fulfill all requirements for the vacant position

All experts must have at least regional experience

Sending us your application is a commitment and we expect you to be available for the mission you are applying for.

Download EU AID CV template in the 4 main languages  of the EC http://wp.me/p1sHoW-5D

APPLICATION

CONTACT

applications@killefitconsult.com

Only short listed consultants will be replied to.

 

If you wish to submit your candidature, please send us:

 

1 – Your up dated and position-adjusted CV in EU AID format, in the language of vacancy and as word.doc detailing qualifications, experience in similar assignments. CVs in other format than EU format will not be evaluated.

2 – The country, no of position/field (s) you will apply for in the subject line of message

3 – Your daily/monthly fee (EUR) without the living allowances.

4 – Your communication details (Mobil, phone, etc.)

 

Suggestions: Please make sure, that the experience requested is also shown “Description” section 14 of your CV. As the selections are very strict and paper based, we request you to prepare your CV in the right format and detail all the relevant experience under the Professional experience table as much as possible. There is no problem if your CV is long, the most important is to prepare so that it describes clearly your experiences relevant to the mission. (Your CV has to sell you!)

Restrictions: In case consultants are short listed, they must be able to provide documentary evidence for educational and professional items in their CVs (copies of diplomas, copies of employers’ reference letters, etc.). Documents that are not available in English have to be accompanied by a faithful translation. This is mandatory requirement for Europe Aid tenders.

DESCRIPTION

Project Title          SUPPORT FOR THE FINALISATION OF THE ZIMBABWE NATIONAL TRADE POLICY

Internal number  10-0168

Country Zimbabwe

Approx. Dates      From: 07/11/2011 To: 17/02/2012

Eligible Nationalities          10th EDF rules

Deadline for submissions of CV

for internal consortium voting          10/10/2011 12:00:00

 

Profile: Expert 1

Categoy of expert             Senior (at least 10 years of experience)

Duration               49.00 working days

 

Requirements      International trade expert (Team Leader)

Education: The consultant must have a Masters Degree in Economics and/or International trade and/or International Trade Law. A PhD would be an additional advantage.

 

Experience:

  • the consultant should have at least 10 years experience in trade policy formulation and international trade negotiations with recent experiences in analysing and drafting recommendations to integrate provisions of international trade regime and rules-based multilateral trade system into the national legislation.
  • Specific experiences should include: analysis and recommendations in the fields of tariffs and non-tariffs barriers, standards and conformity assessment including legislative issues, customs issues and consolidation of trade statistics and data processing.
  • Such experience in developing countries is a must and specific experience in the COMESA – SADC regions would be an added advantage.

Profile: Expert 2

Categoy of expert             Senior (at least 10 years of experience)

Duration               39.00 working days

 

Requirements      International trade expert – Institutional specialist

Education: the consultant must have a Masters Degree in Economics and/or International Trade and/or International Trade Law.

 

Experience:

  • The consultant must have at least 10 years of recent experience in providing technical assistance to Ministries of trade in developing countries, preferably in Sub-Saharan Africa.
  • Specific experience should include the institutional assessment related to the application of trade legislations in Ministry of trade, customs and statistics office.
  • He should also have experience in providing trainings in the fields such as trade diagnostic skills, trade negotiations supported by simulations, trade remedies, tariff analysis and simulations and consolidation of trade statistics.
  • Facilitation of consultative workshops on trades’ issues is a must.

EC rules applicable to any EC assignment

• Working days are from Monday to Friday, if not indicated otherwise in the ToR

• Per diem covers all expenses of the expert (local transport, hotel, meals, telecom,

etc) and it is only paid if the expert stay overnight.

• International travel: the EC only reimburse economy class flight tickets

Terms of reference

SPECIFIC TERMS OF REFERENCE

 

SUPPORT FOR THE FINALISATION OF THE ZIMBABWE NATIONAL TRADE POLICY

 

FWC BENEFICIARIES 2009 – LOT 10: TRADE, STANDARDS, PRIVATE SECTOR

 

EuropeAid/127054/C/SER/multi*2011/273562

 

 

  1. 1.     BACKGROUND

 

Zimbabwe’s current trade issues are guided by a series of documents that include the following: Zimbabwe Trade Policy Review (1994), a Policy Framework for Industrial Development, Trade and Investment in Zimbabwe (1999), Industrial Policy and Export Promotion Strategy (2004). In order for Zimbabwe to compete successfully in the changing regional and global markets and financial developments, it is important to have a comprehensive and up to date trade policy that specifies the rules and regulations that pertain to Trade. This will help the country’s international business to run more smoothly, by setting clear standards and goals which can be understood by both local and international trading partners. It is thus important that the current trade policy documents be reviewed and translated into a comprehensive Trade Policy that takes into account all the trade agreements that have been entered into by the Country in the recent years. The trade policy is also expected to be a guiding document towards any future agreements between Zimbabwe and other partners. The process of drafting the Trade Policy is coordinated through the Ministry of Industry and Commerce (MIC) and is part of the country’s economic recovery process. The process is multi sectoral and the major task is to harmonise all rules, regulations, agreements, and treaties that are scattered across various institutions that include Government departments, non-governmental organisations and private organisations. The current Policy in place is the Industrial Policy, of which the Trade Policy part has not been revised since 1994, hence the current policy is nowadays obsolete and not in line with latest WTO regulations or the regional/international agreements signed by Zimbabwe as EU-ESA EPA Agreements, SADC and COMESA.

 

In Zimbabwe the trade and industrial policies are interlinked although the linkages between the two policies have shifted. The current trade policy as nowadays articulated is one of the implementation strategies of the industrial policy. Zimbabwe’s industrial policy document makes provisions for trade policy; however these provisions are not well articulated. Both policies are directly linked and dependent on Zimbabwe’s regional integration policy. Therefore the drafting of a proper Trade Policy is a priority for the Government of Zimbabwe in order to meet its international and regional commitments.

 

The finalisation of the national Trade Policy is a continuation of the previous Trade Policy Draft study which was funded by the EU Delegation to Zimbabwe (Contract No EuropeAid/127054 completed in December 2010). The study served as a stepping stone towards the drafting of a National Trade Policy that the MIC is in the process of finalising and will have to go under a consultative process with all the main stakeholders. The consultative process will serve to gather inputs/comments and add value to the final Draft national Trade Policy prepared by the MIC; the assignment will serve also to facilitate consultations to be carried out in the form of one day workshops in the five main towns of the country. After gathering and incorporating inputs from the consultations and getting approval from Cabinet, the Ministry is expected to launch the final document. The consultant will also assess the weaknesses and capacity needs required for a proper implementation and application of the National Trade Policy within the Ministry. Finally the consultant will train relevant Government staff on the following areas: trade diagnostic, trade negotiations supported by simulations, trade remedies, tariff analysis and simulations for the Competition and Tariff Commission (CTC) and supporting the MIC in the consolidation of trade statistics and data processing by ZIMSTAT and the linking of the MIC website with the ZIMSTAST database.

 

The proposed technical assistance will be funded by the Technical Cooperation Facility 3 (TCF 3) of the 10th EDF that provides with TAF (Technical Assistance Facility), a facility for engagement of short- to medium-term consultants to ensure the effective implementation of the STS (Short Term Strategy) and other EU programmes in favour of the country’s development strategy, in keeping with the objectives of the ACP-EU Partnership Agreement. Under the TCF and more concretely under the TAF (Technical Assistance Facility) the expected results are:

 

  • Successful identification, formulation and preparation of programmes to be supported under the EU-Zimbabwe 10th EDF CSP-NIP (where trade is one of the non-focal sectors).
  • Specific expertise and assistance in policy making and implementation related to the GPA (Global Political Agenda) implementation.
  • Specific expertise and assistance related to the pursuance of our current support to the population in the social sector, agriculture and food security sectors and in trade.
  • Specific expertise in support to the National authorizing Officer (NAO).

 

The proposed assignment is in line with the first three expected results of the TAF of the TCF.

 

Recent trade data and terms of trade

As shown in the table below, Zimbabwe did not experience a positive trade balance since 2001.  The trade deficit worsen with the collapse of export revenues during the peak of the economic decline in 2007 (price control) and in 2008 with the hyperinflation as well as in 2009 with the beginning of the recovery.  Since 2009, the trade balance is remaining negative with the sharp increase in non-food importation due to the re-investment needs.

 

Trade balance in Million USD

 

2000

2001

2002

2007

2008

2009

2010

est 2011
Trade balance in Million USD
Trade balance            293        288 –   18 –  309 –    968 –   1,597 –  1,780 –  1,537
Exports, f.o.b.

2,200

2,114

1,802

1,804

1,662

1,616

3,382

4,346

Imports, f.o.b.

1,907

1,826

1,820

2,113

2,630

3,213

5,162

5,883

Food           365    341   741   554     547
Nonfood       1,748   2,289  2,472 4,608   5,336

 

All major sectors (agriculture, mining and manufacturing) experienced negative growth since 2000. While the agriculture and manufacturing sectors have been the main contributors to export volumes, these have been over-taken over the past two years by the mining sector.

The Country has currently un-favourable terms with high value added imports that include mineral fuels, vehicles, fertilisers, electrical and electronic equipment, machinery chemicals, rubber and oils and low value added exports mostly made of mineral products and agriculture commodities (sugar, horticulture and tobacco).

 

Zimbabwe’s major trading is South Africa. Outside Africa, Asia with China is now the second trading partner followed by the European Union as a block.

 

Zimbabwe has benefited from preferences offered by the EU under the ACP – EU Cooperation. Zimbabwe–EU trade volumes have declined significantly over the years (exports by 49% and imports by 28% between 2002 and 2008 but since 2009 the trade volumes are increasing again.  The EU remains one of Zimbabwe’s major trading partners; in 2010 EU imports from Zimbabwe were valued at 298 million Euro while EU exports to In Zimbabwe were valued at 190 million Euro (Source: Eurostats).  Zimbabwe’s major exports in the European Union include flowers, tobacco, fruits, vegetables, cotton, precious stones, clothing and textile, paper and paperboard and fish.

 

Other trading partners in Africa include Zambia, Malawi, Botswana, and Namibia.

 

Below is the distribution of Zimbabwe Exports SADC, COMESA, EU and the rest of the world (ROW)

Source: International Trade Centre

 

Trade Policy and Institutional Framework

Zimbabwe’s institutional trading arrangements can be summarized as follows:

 

Multilateral Commitments:

Under this arrangement, Zimbabwe is a member of World Trade Organization (WTO) and it is participating fully in the activities of WTO.

 

Regional Commitments:

Zimbabwe is a member of the Southern Africa Development Community (SADC) and the Common Market for Eastern and Southern Africa (COMESA). COMESA is already implementing the FTA and Zimbabwe has removed tariffs for goods originating from COMESA countries implementing the FTA. SADC is also implementing an FTA. Zimbabwe is also a member of the African Union, a continental body that is aiming at integrating African economies around the regional economic communities which are already in place.

 

Preferential Trade Agreements:

Zimbabwe has negotiated a number of FTAs either under the regional arrangements or bilateral Zimbabwe is participating in COMESA’s FTA and is in the process for preparing for SADC’s FTA.

 

EU –ESA Economic Partnership Agreements.

At the end of 2007, the 6 ESA (Eastern and Southern African) States: Comoros, Madagascar, Mauritius, Seychelles, Zambia and Zimbabwe agreed an interim EPA with the EU. A regional interim EPA agreement was finally signed on 29 August 2009 in Mauritius with Madagascar, Mauritius, Seychelles and Zimbabwe (but each with individual market access schedules).

 

ESA States decided their own schedules to liberalise trade with the EU, in the case of Zimbabwe the schedule has been set on a 45% by 2013 and 80% by 2022. Zimbabwe on the other hand enjoys 100% duty free and quota free access to the EU with the exception of sugar and rice.

 

Zimbabwe decided to exclude the following imports from EU from liberalization: products of animal origin, cereals, beverages, paper, plastics and rubber, textiles and clothing, footwear, glass and ceramics, consumer electronic and vehicles. A long transitional period until the end of 2022 has been given to protect the growing industry (mentioned above).

 

Affected by the economic decline at national level but also globally, Zimbabwe – EU trade significantly decreased in 2008. Exports went from 810 million Euros in 2001 to 310.5 million Euros in 2008 and imports from 349.8 million Euros to 121.6 million Euros but still leaving a positive balance of 188 M€ in favour of Zimbabwe.

 

This trade decline is worrying, but in the context of the new government dispensation, the chapters of the EPA negotiation could be a point of departure to initiate reforms that will provide the right framework for Zimbabwe’s economic recovery.

 

Bilateral Agreements:

Zimbabwe has a number of bilateral trade agreements. Most of these agreements are duty free agreements. Zimbabwe has an agreement with South Africa which has been operational since 1964. Over the years the agreement has undergone a lot of transformation. The products which are covered under the agreement include Clothing and Textiles, Agriculture products etc. Specific quotas are imposed on some goods. South Africa remains Zimbabwe’s major trading partner in Sub-Saharan Africa. Taking 1996 as a bench mark, South Africa has remained Zimbabwe’s major trading partner even in 2006. Zimbabwe exports textiles and clothing, wood and wood products, minerals and agriculture products. Zimbabwe imports mainly machinery, chemicals, transport equipment and electrical products etc.

 

Zimbabwe also has a trade agreement with Malawi. The agreement at its inception in 1986 was a Most Favoured Nation (MFN) type of agreement. The agreement was renegotiated in 1995. The current agreement between the two countries is duty free. This means that products meeting the rules of origin and classified as originating from both countries enter duty free. Zimbabwe’s exports to Malawi include fertilizers, iron and steel products and flour. Zimbabwe imports rice, paper and sauce. Zimbabwe has a trade agreement with Namibia which came to be operational in 1992. Other agreements are with Botswana, Democratic Republic of Congo and Zambia.

 

Major Stakeholders in the Trade Sector:

Beside the private sector engine of trade in Zimbabwe, the major stakeholders in trade matters include the Ministry of Industry and Commerce, Ministry of Regional Integration and Cooperation, Ministry of Finance, Ministry of Economic Development, Reserve Bank of Zimbabwe and other sectoral ministries. Cabinet approval is required and sometimes Parliament. In addition intermediary organisations such as ZimTrade, Zimbabwe Revenue Authority, Zimbabwe Tourism Authority, the Mineral Marketing Corporation of Zimbabwe etc. Then there are private sector associations such as CZI, ZNCC, Leather Institute of Zimbabwe, ZITMA, ZCBTA, Horticulture Promotion Council, ZCFU and others. Finally other stakeholders include members of academia and NGO’s.

 

Related Programmes and other Donor Activities:

The donor community who are also stakeholders and are currently providing financial and technical assistance in trade include, the EU, the World Bank, UNIDO, UNDP, USAID, CIDA, SIDA, AfDB, PTA Bank, IOM, Friedrich Ebert Shifting, OPEC Fund, BADEA and MEFIN.

 

 

  1. 2.   DESCRIPTION OF THE ASSIGNMENT

 

  • Ø Global objective

The overall objective is to finalise a comprehensive National Trade Policy that captures and takes into account the provisions of all the recent national, bilateral, regional and multilateral trade developments within WTO, EU-ESA EPA, COMESA and SADC in close consultation with all the public and private stakeholders and Non State Actors.

 

  • Ø Specific objective

The specific objective is to provide expertises for the completion of National Trade Policy that includes a consultation at national and provincial level with all stakeholders before  submission to Cabinet.  A second specific objective will be the training of government staff on specific trade areas.

 

  • Ø Requested services

 

a) Expertise to MIC for the finalisation and revision of the National Trade Policy (NTP) in line with Regional Integration, EPAs currently being negotiated and WTO Trade Policy Review.  The consultant will give particular attention on the compliance of the new NTP with WTO rules and with the provisions of the international/regional agreements signed by Zimbabwe including the requirements needed for the application of the EU-ESA EPA.

 

b) Support to MIC for the consultative process across the country involving holding of five consultative workshops in Gweru, Masvingo, Bulawayo, Mutare and Harare. About 50 participants from the private sector, civil society and Government are expected at each one day workshop.  The Consultant will co-facilitate with the Ministry the consultative workshops. A budget for hiring of the venues, catering and the preparation of workshop material is provided and one of the consultants will assume the logistical arrangement with advises from the Ministry.

 

c) Facilitation of the launching of the National Trade Policy after completion of the five one-day consultative workshops.  The National Trade Policy will be then revised by MIC with the inputs from the consultative workshops.  A budget is provided for the launch and one of the consultants will assume the logistical arrangement with advises from the Ministry.

 

d) The Consultant conduct in-house training to MIC and associated organisation staff on the following topics:

  • Trade diagnostic skills;
  • Trade negotiations supported by simulations;
  • Trade remedies, tariff analysis and simulations (Competition and Tariff Commission members will be also trained)
  • Consolidation of trade statistics and data processing by ZimStats and Ministry of Industry and Commerce.

A budget is provided for the training and one of the consultants will assume the logistical arrangement with advises from the Ministry.

 

e)  Expertise to identify weaknesses to be addressed for a proper implementation of international agreements, measures to be put in place, concrete actions/activities to be implemented (statistics office, customs, following of international standards formularies import/export, etc) and recommendations to Ministry of Industry and Commerce in the implementation and application of the National Trade Policy.

 

At a later stage, the findings from this consultancy and the outcomes from the consultative process will also provide an opportunity for Zimbabwe to come up with the National Export Strategy that will give guidance to both the public and private organisations in implementing and monitoring the National Trade Policy.

 

Visibility

All diffusion material and sign posting used during the consultative workshops, the training and the launching of he NTP will have to comply with he visibility guide lines of the European Union.

 

  • Ø Required outputs:

 

  1. Assist on the finalisation of Zimbabwe’s National Trade Policy with Ministry of Industry and Commerce experts and to develop sound domestic regulations in line with all the international trade negotiations currently being conducted by Zimbabwe. Final Draft of the National Trade Policy.
  2. Facilitate the consultative process that will take place prior to the final presentation of the national Trade Policy. Five provincial one-day stakeholder’s workshops will gather inputs from stakeholders on the draft National Trade Policy.
  3. Facilitate the launching of the National Trade Policy.
  4. Assessment of weaknesses for the implementation of the National Trade Policy and recommendations to the institutions for improving their systems and capacity.
  5. Training of the relevant members of the Ministry of Industry and Commerce and for the Competition and Tariff Commission (CTC) on the following topics:
  • Trade diagnostic skills;
  • Trade negotiations supported by simulations;
  • Trade remedies, tariff analysis and simulations.
  • Consolidation of trade statistics and data processing by ZimStats and Ministry of Industry and Commerce.

 

  • Ø Required reports
    • An inception Report that will include the proposed work plan and methodology
    • The draft training presentation prior the workshop
    • Draft report
    • Final Report with major findings and recommendations.

 

  1. 3.   EXPERTS PROFILE or EXPERTISE REQUIRED. 

 

  • Ø Number of requested experts per category and number of man-days per expert or per category.

 

Expert requirements:

 

  1. 1.     International trade expert (Team Leader) – Senior ( Category I)

Education: The consultant must have a Masters Degree in Economics and/or International trade and/or International Trade Law. A PhD would be an additional advantage.

 

Experience: the consultant should have at least 10 years experience in trade policy formulation and international trade negotiations with recent experiences in analysing and drafting recommendations to integrate provisions of international trade regime and rules-based multilateral trade system into the national legislation.

Specific experiences should include: analysis and recommendations in the fields of tariffs and non-tariffs barriers, standards and conformity assessment including legislative issues, customs issues and consolidation of trade statistics and data processing.

Such experience in developing countries is a must and specific experience in the COMESA – SADC regions would be an added advantage.

 

2.  International trade expert – Institutional specialist. Senior (Category I)

 

Education: the consultant must have a Masters Degree in Economics and/or International Trade and/or International Trade Law.

 

Experience: The consultant must have at least 10 years of recent experience in providing technical assistance to Ministries of trade in developing countries, preferably in Sub-Saharan Africa.  Specific experience should include the institutional assessment related to the application of trade legislations in Ministry of trade, customs and statistics office. He should also have experience in providing trainings in the fields such as trade diagnostic skills, trade negotiations supported by simulations, trade remedies, tariff analysis and simulations and consolidation of trade statistics.  Facilitation of consultative workshops on trades’ issues is a must.

 

Both experts should have excellent English writing and editing skills.  If the experts prove unable to meet the level of quality required for drafting the Trade Policy, the consulting firm will provide, at no additional cost to the Commission, an immediate technical support to the expert to meet the required standards.

 

  1. 4.   LOCATION AND DURATION

 

  • Ø Starting period

 

10 days after signing of the contract (tentative starting date 7 November 2011)

 

  • Ø Foreseen finishing period or duration

 

  • 49 working days after the starting date.
  • The Government has in its planning to conduct the consultative workshop week 21st November 2011 and to do the Launch of the NTP week 5th December 2011 therefore the mission in Harare should end latest 16 December.
  • The drafting of the final report can be completed in January 2012

 

  • Ø Planning including the period for notification for placement of the staff as per art 16.4 a)

 

The total duration of the assignment is estimated at 1 X 49 man-days and 1 X 39 man-days tentatively distributed as in the following table. Sufficient time should be reserved for discussion of the different deliverables with the stakeholders and validation of results in the last debriefing.

 

Team leader – expert 1

Days

Expert 2

Days

Briefing in Harare

2

Briefing in Harare.

2

Desk Work Review for revision and finalisation of the National Trade Policy (required service a)

15

Assessment of weaknesses for implementation of trade agreements (Required service e) and preparation of the five consultative workshops

15

Provincial Consultative workshops Harare, Mutare, Masvingo, Bulawayo and Gweru

(required service b)

11

Provincial Consultative workshop in Harare and Mutare (required service b)

4

Drafting of the final and revised National Trade Policy with inputs for consultative process.

Launching of the National Trade Policy (required service c)

10

Training materials to be prepared and printed Facilitating the Launching of the National Trade Policy  (required service d)

4

In-house training in different fields to be conducted (required service d)

8

De-briefing with presentation of the draft report

1

De-briefing with presentation of the draft report

1

Drafting of final report (not in Harare)

10

Drafting of final report (not in Harare)

5

Total man-days.

49

Total man-days.

39

 

  • Ø Location(s) of assignment

Harare (Zimbabwe) and four other towns for the consultative process: Gweru, Bulawayo, Masvingo and Mutare.   The global price includes 10 days of car hire costs  for the provincial workshops as follows:

  • D1: travelling to Masvingo, D2 Masvingo workshop, D3: travelling to Bulawayo, D4 Bulawayo workshop, D5 travelling to Gweru, D6 Gweru workshop, D7 travelling to Harare
  • D1: Travelling to Mutare, D2 Mutare workshop, D3: Return to Harare

 

  1. 5.   REPORTING

The consultant will submit the following reports in English in one original and 10 copies.

 

  • Inception Report of maximum 8 pages to be produced after one week from the commencement of the implementation. In the report the consultant shall describe e.g. the first findings, the progress in collecting data, the encountered and/or foreseen difficulties in addition to the work programme and staff mobilization. The consultant is advised to proceed with his/her work also in absence of comments by the Contracting Authority to the inception report.
  • Draft Final Report shall be submitted no later than one month before the end of the period of implementation of tasks.
  • Final Report with the same specifications as the draft final report, incorporating any comments received from the concerned parties on the draft report. The final report shall be provided by the latest 15 days after the reception of the comments on the draft final report. The detailed analyses which underlie the mission’s recommendations will be presented in annexes to the main report. The final report must be provided along with the corresponding invoice.

 

Submission & approval of reports

The report referred to above must be submitted to the MIC and to the Project Manager at the EU Delegation to Zimbabwe identified in the contract. Approval of the report will be jointly done between MIC and the Project Manager.

 

A lists of relevant people/organizations met will be included as annexes as well as other documents relevant for the assignment.

 

  • Ø Language

The reports will be in the English language. The language must be free of linguistic errors, moderate, clear, comprehensive and objective, allowing the consultants to express their opinion about the findings, conclusions, and recommendations freely.

 

 

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