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September 7, 2012

Wikinews interviews Duncan Campbell, co-founder of wheelchair rugby

Wikinews interviews Duncan Campbell, co-founder of wheelchair rugby

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Canada takes on Australia in wheelchair rugby
Image: Laura Hale.

Friday, September 7, 2012

Listen to the raw interview

2012 Summer Paralympics

Trafalgar Square, London - London 2012 - countdown clock.jpg

Newest 2012 Paralympic stories

London, England — On Wednesday, Wikinews interviewed Duncan Campbell, one of the creators of wheelchair rugby.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png You’re Duncan Campbell, and you’re the founder of…

Duncan Campbell: One of the founders of wheelchair rugby.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png And you’re from Canada, eh?

Duncan Campbell: Yes, I’m from Canada, eh! (laughter)

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png Winnipeg?

Duncan Campbell: Winnipeg, Manitoba.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png You cheer for — what’s that NHL team?

Duncan Campbell: I cheer for the Jets!

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png What sort of Canadian are you?

Duncan Campbell: A Winnipeg Jets fan! (laughter)

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png I don’t know anything about ice hockey. I’m a Chicago Blackhawks fan.

Wikinews waves Left.pngHawkeye7Wikinews waves Right.png Twenty five years ago…

Duncan Campbell: Thirty five years ago!

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png They said twenty five in the stadium…

Duncan Campbell: I know better.

Wikinews waves Left.pngHawkeye7Wikinews waves Right.png So it was 1977.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png You look very young.

Duncan Campbell: Thank you. We won’t get into how old I am.

Wikinews waves Left.pngHawkeye7Wikinews waves Right.png So how did you invent the sport?

Duncan Campbell: I’ve told this story so many times. It was a bit of a fluke in a way, but there were five of us. We were all quadriplegic, that were involved in sport, and at that time we had the Canadian games for the physically disabled. So we were all involved in sports like table tennis or racing or swimming. All individual sports. And the only team sport that was available at that time was basketball, wheelchair basketball. But as quadriplegics, with hand dysfunction, a bit of arm dysfunction, if we played, we rode the bench. We’d never get into the big games or anything like that. So we were actually going to lift weights one night, and the volunteer who helped us couldn’t make it. So we went down to the gym and we started throwing things around, and we tried a few things, and we had a volleyball. We kind of thought: “Oh! This is not bad. This is a lot of fun.” And we came up with the idea in a night. Within one night.

Wikinews waves Left.pngHawkeye7Wikinews waves Right.png So all wheelchair rugby players are quadriplegics?

Duncan Campbell: Yes. All wheelchair rugby players have to have a disability of some kind in all four limbs.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png When did the classification system for wheelchair rugby kick in?

Duncan Campbell: It kicked in right away because there was already a classification system in place for wheelchair basketball. We knew basketball had a classification system, and we very consciously wanted to make that all people with disabilities who were quadriplegics got to play. So if you make a classification system where the people with the most disability are worth more on the floor, and you create a system where there are only so many points on the floor, then the people with more disability have to play. And what that does is create strategy. It creates a role.

Wikinews waves Left.pngHawkeye7Wikinews waves Right.png Was that copied off wheelchair basketball?

Duncan Campbell: To some degree, yes.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png I assume you’re barracking for Canada. Have they had any classification issues? That made you

Duncan Campbell: You know, I’m not going to… I can’t get into that in a major way in that there’s always classification issues. And if you ask someone from basketball, there’s classification issues. If you ask someone from swimming… There’s always classification issues. The classifiers have the worst job in the world, because nobody’s ever satisfied with what they do. But they do the best they can. They’re smart. They know what they’re doing. If the system needs to change, the athletes will, in some way, encourage it to change.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png Do you think the countries that have better classifiers… as someone with an Australian perspective they’re really good at classification, and don’t get theirs overturned, whereas the Americans by comparison have had a number of classification challenges coming in to these games that they’ve lost. Do you think that having better classifiers makes a team better able to compete at an international level?

Duncan Campbell: What it does is ensures that you practice the right way. Because you know the exact classifications of your players then you’re going to lineups out there that are appropriate and fit the classification. If your classifications are wrong then you may train for six months with a lineup that becomes invalid when that classification. So you want to have good classifiers, and you want to have good classes.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png When you started in 1977, I’ve seen pictures of the early wheelchairs. I assume that you were playing in your day chair?

Duncan Campbell: Yes, all the time. And we had no modifications. And day chairs at that time were folding chairs. They were Earjays or Stainless. That’s all the brands there were. The biggest change in the game has been wheelchairs.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png When did you retire?

Duncan Campbell: I never retired. Still play. I play locally. I play in the club level all the time.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png When did you get your first rugby wheelchair?

Duncan Campbell: Jesus, that’s hard for me to even think about. A long time ago. I would say maybe twenty years ago.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png Were you involved in creating a special chair, as Canadians were pushing the boundaries and creating the sport?

Duncan Campbell: To a degree. I think everybody was. Because you wanted the chair that fit you. Because they are all super designed to an individual. Because it allows you to push better, allows you to turn better. Allows you to use your chair in better ways on the court. Like you’ve noticed that the defensive chairs are lower and longer. That’s because the people that are usually in a defensive chair have a higher disability, which means they have less balance. So they sit lower, which means they can use their arms better, and longer so they can put screens out and set ticks for those high point players who are carrying the ball. It’s very much strategic.

Wikinews waves Left.pngHawkeye7Wikinews waves Right.png I’d noticed that in wheelchair basketball the low point player actually gets more court time…

Duncan Campbell: …because that allows the high point player to play. And its the same in this game. Although in this game there’s two ways to go. You can go a high-low lineup, which is potentially two high point players and two very low point players, which is what Australia does right now with Ryley Batt and the new kid Chris Bond. They have two high point players, and two 0.5 point players. It makes a very interesting scenario for, say, the US, who use four mid-point players. In that situation, all four players can carry the ball; in the Australian situation, usually only two of them can carry the ball.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png Because we know you are going soon, the all-important question: can Canada beat the Australians tonight?

Duncan Campbell: Of course they are. (laughter)

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png Because Australians love to gamble, what’s your line on Canada?

Duncan Campbell: It’s not a big line! I’m not putting a big line on it! (laughter) I’d say it’s probably 6–5.

Wikinews waves Left.pngHawkeye7Wikinews waves Right.png Is your colour commentary for the Canadian broadcast?

Duncan Campbell: That was for the IPC. I did the GBUS game this morning. I do the SwedenAustralia game tomorrow at two. And then I’m doing the US–France game on the last day.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png Are you happy with the level of coverage the Canadians are providing your sport?

Duncan Campbell: No.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png Thank you for an honest answer.

Duncan Campbell: Paralympic Sports TV is their own entity. They webcast, but they’re not a Canadian entity. Our Canadian television is doing… can I swear?

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png Yeah! Go ahead!

Duncan Campbell: No! (laughter) They’re only putting on an hour a day. A highlight package, which to me is…

Wikinews waves Left.pngHawkeye7Wikinews waves Right.png It’s better than the US.

Duncan Campbell: Yes, I’ve heard it’s better than the US. At the same time, it’s crap. You have here [in Great Britain], they’ve got it on 18 hours a day, and it’s got good viewership. When are we going to learn in North America that viewership is out there for it? How many times do we have to demonstrate it? We had the Paralympics in Vancouver two years ago, the Winter Paralympics, and we had crappy coverage there. There was an actual outburst demand to put the opening ceremonies on TV because they weren’t going to do it. And they had to do it, because everybody complained. So they did it, but they only did it in BC, in our home province, where they were holding it. The closing ceremonies they broadcast nationally because the demand was so high. But they still haven’t changed their attitudes.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png I have one last question: what did it mean for you when they had a Canadian flag bearer who was a wheelchair rugby player?

Duncan Campbell: I recruited that guy. It was fantastic. I recruited him. Found him playing hockey. And that guy has put in so much time and effort into the game. He absolutely deserves it. No better player.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png Thank you!

Wikinews waves Left.pngHawkeye7Wikinews waves Right.png Thank you! Much appreciated.



Sources

Wikinews
This article is a featured article. It is considered one of the best works of the Wikinews community. See Wikinews:Featured articles for more information.
Wikinews
This article features first-hand journalism by Wikinews members. See the collaboration page for more details.


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Sandra Fluke featured speaker at Democratic National Convention

Sandra Fluke featured speaker at Democratic National Convention

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Jump to: navigation, search

Friday, September 7, 2012

Women’s rights
Related stories

Women's rights
More information on Women’s rights at Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia:
  • Women’s rights
  • Women’s health
  • Female education
  • Feminism portal

Women’s rights advocate and Georgetown University Law Center graduate Sandra Fluke was a featured speaker Wednesday at the 2012 Democratic National Convention in Charlotte, North Carolina.

Sandra Fluke (2012)
Image: nmogburn.

Fluke spoke to attendees at the convention about the consequences for women of electing Republican candidate for U.S. President, Mitt Romney, over incumbent President Barack Obama. Fluke has campaigned with President Obama in his bid for re-election.

Cquote1.svg I’m here because I spoke out, and this November, each of us must speak out. Cquote2.svg

—Sandra Fluke

She encouraged listeners to her speech to use their vote for the next U.S. President as a voice, stating, “I’m here because I spoke out, and this November, each of us must speak out.”

Fluke contrasted possible scenarios which could result from a Republican-controlled White House with that of President Obama’s administration’s support of women’s issues, and commented, “During this campaign, we’ve heard about the two profoundly different futures that could await women — and how one of those futures looks like an offensive, obsolete relic of our past.”

Cquote1.svg During this campaign, we’ve heard about the two profoundly different futures that could await women — and how one of those futures looks like an offensive, obsolete relic of our past. Cquote2.svg

—Sandra Fluke

She concluded her remarks by asserting that Mitt Romney would not place emphasis on women’s rights, observing, “And six months from now, we’ll all be living in one, or the other. But only one. A country where our president either has our back or turns his back.”

Fluke’s speech was well received throughout by the audience, and garnered her a standing ovation from the crowd. After her speech, Fluke took to Twitter to thank convention participants for the positive reaction she received, tweeting, “#DNC2012, THANK YOU for such a warm welcome! But thank you more for standing for #women!”

She was recognized April 22 with the Stand Up for Choice Award. Fluke was given the Stand Up for Choice Award at the “Third Annual Multi-Generational Brunch” of the organization NARAL Pro-Choice America which was held in New York City (NYC), New York in the United States.

Fluke received a nomination in March as a candidate for Time magazine’s 100 most influential people in the world. The list is released annually as a special edition of Time magazine, titled Time 100.

She gave testimony to the US Congress on February 23 before the House Democratic Steering and Policy Committee on a hearing about women’s health and contraception. She also worked for Sanctuary for Families in NYC which worked to crackdown on human trafficking and domestic violence.



Related news

Sister links

  • Wikisource-logo.svg Author:Sandra Kay Fluke
  • Commons-logo.svg Sandra Fluke
  • Wikiquote-logo.svg Sandra Fluke

Sources

Wikinews
This article features first-hand journalism by Wikinews members. See the collaboration page for more details.

External links

Speech transcript
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This text comes from Wikinews. Permission is granted to copy, distribute and/or modify this document under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 2.5 licence. For a complete list of contributors for this article, visit the corresponding history entry on Wikinews.

Wikinews interviews Duncan Campbell inventor of wheelchair rugby

From Wikinews, the free news source you can write!
Jump to: navigation, search

Canada takes on Australia in the wheelchair rugby
Image: Laura Hale.

Friday, September 7, 2012

Duncan campbell.ogg

Listen to the raw interview

2012 Summer Paralympics

Trafalgar Square, London - London 2012 - countdown clock.jpg

Newest 2012 Paralympic stories

London, England — London, England — On Wednesday, Wikinews interviewed Duncan Campbell, one of the creators of wheelchair rugby.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png You’re Duncan Campbell, and you’re the founder of…

Duncan Campbell: One of the founders of wheelchair rugby.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png And you’re from Canada, eh?

Duncan Campbell: Yes, I’m from Canada, eh! (laughter)

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png Winnipeg?

Duncan Campbell: Winnipeg, Manitoba.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png You cheer for — what’s that NHL team?

Duncan Campbell: I cheer for the Jets!

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png What sort of Canadian are you?

Duncan Campbell: A Winnipeg Jets fan! (laughter)

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png I don’t know anything about ice hockey. I’m a Chicago Blackhawks fan.

Wikinews waves Left.pngHawkeye7Wikinews waves Right.png Twenty five years ago…

Duncan Campbell: Thirty five years ago!

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png They said twenty five in the stadium…

Duncan Campbell: I know better.

Wikinews waves Left.pngHawkeye7Wikinews waves Right.png So it was 1977.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png You look very young.

Duncan Campbell: Thank you. We won’t get into how old I am.

Wikinews waves Left.pngHawkeye7Wikinews waves Right.png So how did you invent the sport?

Duncan Campbell: I’ve told this story so many times. It was a bit of a fluke in a way, but there were five of us. We were all quadriplegic, that were involved in sport, and at that time we had the Canadian games for the physically disabled. So we were all involved in sports like table tennis or racing or swimming. All individual sports. And the only team sport that was available at that time was basketball, wheelchair basketball. But as quadriplegics, with hand dysfunction, a bit of arm dysfunction, if we played, we rode the bench. We’d never get into the big games or anything like that. So we were actually going to lift weights one night, and the volunteer who helped us couldn’t make it. So we went down to the gym and we started throwing things around, and we tried a few things, and we had a volleyball. We kind of thought: “Oh! This is not bad. This is a lot of fun.” And we came up with the idea in a night. Within one night.

Wikinews waves Left.pngHawkeye7Wikinews waves Right.png So all wheelchair rugby players are quadriplegics?

Duncan Campbell: Yes. All wheelchair rugby players have to have a disability of some kind in all four limbs.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png When did the classification system for wheelchair rugby kick in?

Duncan Campbell: It kicked in right away because there was already a classification system in place for wheelchair basketball. We knew basketball had a classification system, and we very consciously wanted to make that all people with disabilities who were quadriplegics got to play. So if you make a classification system where the people with the most disability are worth more on the floor, and you create a system where there are only so many points on the floor, then the people with more disability have to play. And what that does is create strategy. It creates a role.

Wikinews waves Left.pngHawkeye7Wikinews waves Right.png Was that copied off wheelchair basketball?

Duncan Campbell: To some degree, yes.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png I assume you’re barracking for Canada. Have they had any classification issues? That made you

Duncan Campbell: You know, I’m not going to… I can’t get into that in a major way in that there’s always classification issues. And if you ask someone from basketball, there’s classification issues. If you ask someone from swimming… There’s always classification issues. The classifiers have the worst job in the world, because nobody’s ever satisfied with what they do. But they do the best they can. They’re smart. They know what they’re doing. If the system needs to change, the athletes will, in some way, encourage it to change.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png Do you think the countries that have better classifiers… as someone with an Australian perspective they’re really good at classification, and don’t get theirs overturned, whereas the Americans by comparison have had a number of classification challenges coming in to these games that they’ve lost. Do you think that having better classifiers makes a team better able to compete at an international level?

Duncan Campbell: What it does is ensures that you practice the right way. Because you know the exact classifications of your players then you’re going to lineups out there that are appropriate and fit the classification. If your classifications are wrong then you may train for six months with a lineup that becomes invalid when that classification. So you want to have good classifiers, and you want to have good classes.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png When you started in 1977, I’ve seen pictures of the early wheelchairs. I assume that you were playing in your day chair?

Duncan Campbell: Yes, all the time. And we had no modifications. And day chairs at that time were folding chairs. They were Earjays or Stainless. That’s all the brands there were. The biggest change in the game has been wheelchairs.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png When did you retire?

Duncan Campbell: I never retired. Still play. I play locally. I play in the club level all the time.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png When did you get your first rugby wheelchair?

Duncan Campbell: Jesus, that’s hard for me to even think about. A long time ago. I would say maybe twenty years ago.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png Were you involved in creating a special chair, as Canadians were pushing the boundaries and creating the sport?

Duncan Campbell: To a degree. I think everybody was. Because you wanted the chair that fit you. Because they are all super designed to an individual. Because it allows you to push better, allows you to turn better. Allows you to use your chair in better ways on the court. Like you’ve noticed that the defensive chairs are lower and longer. That’s because the people that are usually in a defensive chair have a higher disability, which means they have less balance. So they sit lower, which means they can use their arms better, and longer so they can put screens out and set ticks for those high point players who are carrying the ball. It’s very much strategic.

Wikinews waves Left.pngHawkeye7Wikinews waves Right.png I’d noticed that in wheelchair basketball the low point player actually gets more court time…

Duncan Campbell: …because that allows the high point player to play. And its the same in this game. Although in this game there’s two ways to go. You can go a high-low lineup, which is potentially two high point players and two very low point players, which is what Australia does right now with Ryley Batt and the new kid Chris Bond. They have two high point players, and two 0.5 point players. It makes a very interesting scenario for, say, the US, who use four mid-point players. In that situation, all four players can carry the ball; in the Australian situation, usually only two of them can carry the ball.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png Because we know you are going soon, the all-important question: can Canada beat the Australians tonight?

Duncan Campbell: Of course they are. (laughter)

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png Because Australians love to gamble, what’s your line on Canada?

Duncan Campbell: It’s not a big line! I’m not putting a big line on it! (laughter) I’d say it’s probably 6–5.

Wikinews waves Left.pngHawkeye7Wikinews waves Right.png Is your colour commentary for the Canadian broadcast?

Duncan Campbell: That was for the IPC. I did the GBUS game this morning. I do the SwedenAustralia game tomorrow at two. And then I’m doing the US–France game on the last day.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png Are you happy with the level of coverage the Canadians are providing your sport?

Duncan Campbell: No.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png Thank you for an honest answer.

Duncan Campbell: Paralympic Sports TV is their own entity. They webcast, but they’re not a Canadian entity. Our Canadian television is doing… can I swear?

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png Yeah! Go ahead!

Duncan Campbell: No! (laughter) They’re only putting on an hour a day. A highlight package, which to me is…

Wikinews waves Left.pngHawkeye7Wikinews waves Right.png It’s better than the US.

Duncan Campbell: Yes, I’ve heard it’s better than the US. At the same time, it’s crap. You have here [in Great Britain], they’ve got it on 18 hours a day, and it’s got good viewership. When are we going to learn in North America that viewership is out there for it? How many times do we have to demonstrate it? We had the Paralympics in Vancouver two years ago, the Winter Paralympics, and we had crappy coverage there. There was an actual outburst demand to put the opening ceremonies on TV because they weren’t going to do it. And they had to do it, because everybody complained. So they did it, but they only did it in BC, in our home province, where they were holding it. The closing ceremonies they broadcast nationally because the demand was so high. But they still haven’t changed their attitudes.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png I have one last question: what did it mean for you when they had a Canadian flag bearer who was a wheelchair rugby player?

Duncan Campbell: I recruited that guy. It was fantastic. I recruited him. Found him playing hockey. And that guy has put in so much time and effort into the game. He absolutely deserves it. No better player.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png Thank you!

Wikinews waves Left.pngHawkeye7Wikinews waves Right.png Thank you! Much appreciated.



Sources

Wikinews
This article features first-hand journalism by Wikinews members. See the collaboration page for more details.

This text comes from Wikinews. Permission is granted to copy, distribute and/or modify this document under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 2.5 licence. For a complete list of contributors for this article, visit the corresponding history entry on Wikinews.

Wikinews interviews Greg Smith, Australian Paralympic flag bearer

Wikinews interviews Greg Smith, Australian Paralympic flag bearer

From Wikinews, the free news source you can write!
Jump to: navigation, search

Friday, September 7, 2012

2012 Summer Paralympics

Trafalgar Square, London - London 2012 - countdown clock.jpg

Newest 2012 Paralympic stories

Australian Paralympic Committee}

London, England— Wednesday, following his team’s 64 points to 52 win over Canada, Wikinews interviewed Greg Smith of Australia‘s national wheelchair rugby team.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png You were the flag bearer for Australia. The Canadians had a flag bearer out there. Any special meaning in this game with two flag bearers from your sport?

Greg Smith: I don’t think so. … When we meet Canada it’s always a bit of a fight, and I think that’s what happened tonight.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png Before this game we had an opportunity to talk to [one of the founders] of the sport, Duncan Campbell, and he said the Canadians were supposed to beat you by a few points.

Greg Smith: Did he? You better find the founder of the game and tell him that they still have a bit of work to do there.

Wikinews waves Left.pngHawkeye7Wikinews waves Right.png You’ve already got [three] Paralympic gold medals, and yet you switched to wheelchair rugby. Why was that?

Greg Smith: Yeah. I’d had a good time with racing. I’d achieved the things I wanted to achieve. I had some time off. Wheelchair rugby came along and I started to play recreationally. The competitive juices got flowing again and here we are.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png You guys think you have a serious shot at the medals?

Greg Smith:Look, if we can do the things we’ve been training on, and the things we have to work on, we’ve got just as much of a shot as everybody else. We’ll just keep doing it process by process.

Wikinews waves Left.pngLaura HaleWikinews waves Right.png You played a great game.

Greg Smith: Thank you.



Sources

Wikinews
This article features first-hand journalism by Wikinews members. See the collaboration page for more details.


Bookmark-new.svg


This text comes from Wikinews. Permission is granted to copy, distribute and/or modify this document under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 2.5 licence. For a complete list of contributors for this article, visit the corresponding history entry on Wikinews.

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