Biography of George Saitoti


George Saitoti

 

George Saitoti

George Kinuthia Saitoti, Minister of State in the Office of the President in charge of Internal Security and Provincial Administration.
Born George Kinuthia Saitoti[1]
1945
Masailand area, near Nairobi, Kenya[2]
Died 10 June 2012 (aged 66)
Kibiku area, Ngong in Nairobi [3]
Alma mater Ololua Primary School
Mang’u High School
Brandeis University
University of Sussex
University of Warwick
Occupation Long serving Member of Parliament for Kajiado North

Mathematician, Economist, Politician, Businessman

Notable credit(s) Elder of the Golden Heart (E.G.H), Republic of Kenya. Rockefeller Scholar, Maasai Elder
Spouse Margaret Saitoti
Website
www.cabinetoffice.go.ke

George Saitoti (1945 – 10 June 2012) was a Kenyan politician, businessman and American and British-trained economist, mathematician and development policy thinker.

As a mathematician, Saitoti served as Head of the Mathematics Department at the University of Nairobi, pioneered the founding of the African Mathematical Union and served as its Vice President from 1976-1979.

As an economist, Saitoti served as the Executive Chairman of the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund (IMF) in 1990-91, and as President of the African Caribbean and Pacific (ACP) Group of States in 1999-2000, at the crucial phase of re-negotiating the new development partnership agreement to replace the expired Lomé Convention between the ACP bloc and the European Union (EU). His book, The Challenges of Economic and Institutional Reforms in Africa[4] influenced practical policy directions on an array of areas during the turbulent 1980s and 1990s.

Saitoti joined politics as a nominated Member of Parliament and Minister for Finance in 1983, rising to become Kenya’s longest serving Vice-President, a proficient Minister for education, Internal Security and Provincial Administration and Foreign Affairs. Few recognize him as a ‘reformist’, but his recommendations as the Chair of the KANU Review Committee, popularly known as the “Saitoti Committee” in 1990-91, opened KANU to internal changes and set the stage for the repeal of Section 2A and Kenya’s return to pluralist democracy. Saitoti left KANU and joined the opposition, becoming a kingpin figure in the negotiations that led to the “NARC Revolution” in 2002. As Minister for Internal Security and Provincial Administration, Acting Minister for Foreign Affairs and key member of the National Security Advisory Committee (NSAC), Saitoti oversaw the launch of the war on the Al-Shabab terrorist militia as part of the African Union’s efforts to stabilize Somalia. For decades, rival factions had invoked the infamous Goldenberg fraud to knock him out of politics, but the legal courts cleared him of the scandal in July 2006.[5] Saitoti’s dual heritage as a Maasai with Kikuyu family members predisposed him to a pan-Kenyan vision, but also denied him a strong ethnic base unlike his competitors. As one of Kenya’s most experienced, unassuming and shrewd politicians, Saitoti was billed as a front-runner in the race to succeed President Mwai Kibaki.

 

early life and education

George Saitoti was born in 1945 and brought up in Maasailand, where he spent his childhood herding cattle in line with the Masai culture, and attending school.[6] He attended Ololua Primary School, Kajiado where he acquired his basic education in the 1950’s. Between 1960 and 1963, he secured a place at Mang’u High School in Thika where he attained his high school education. He joined the ranks of Mang’u High School’s highly decorated alumni including Kenya’s third President, Mwai Kibaki, former Vice President Moody Awori, Catholic Archbishop Ndingi Mwana-a-Nzeki, the late Environment Minister John Michuki, the late Trade Unionist and former Minister for Justice and Constitutional Affairs, Tom Mboya, and late Cardinal Maurice Michael Otunga. Saitoti spent a brief while in the United States of America, where he received his undergraduate education at Brandeis University between 1963 and 1967. During his time there, he was on the prestigious Wien Scholarship, specializing in Mathematics and Economics.[7] His colleagues at the time remember that he enjoyed spending time in Cholmondeleys (the coffeehouse in the Castle) and excelled at high jump, ranking as one of the best in New England.[8] In 1988, Saitoti received the first Brandeis Alumni Achievement Award, the highest honor the University bestows upon its’ graduates.[8][9]

George Saitoti in his Constituency Kajiado North

Saitoti later moved to the United Kingdom where he acquired a Master of Science (MSc) degree in Mathematics from the University of Sussex, Brighton. He enrolled for his doctoral studies at the University of Warwick where he finally acquired his PhD in Mathematics in 1972; writing his dissertation under the supervision of Professor Luke Hodgkin in the area of algebraic topology under the topic: Mod-2 K-Theory of the Second Iterated Loop Space on a Sphere.[10]

Academic career

Upon his graduation, Saitoti returned to Kenya in 1972, commencing a career as a Mathematics lecturer at the University of Nairobi. One of his contributions was the institutionalization of Mathematics as a discipline in Africa. During the first Pan-African Conference of Mathematicians held in Rabat, Morocco in 1976, Saitoti was involved in the creation of the African Mathematical Union (AMU).[11] He was elected the AMU’s Vice President, a post which he held on up to 1979.[10] By 1983, Saitoti’s academic career was on the rise as associate professor and Head of the Mathematics Department. Outside the academy, Saitoti received several public appointments. On 3 November 1972, the Minister of Labour appointed him as the chairman of the Agricultural Wages Council (AWC).[12] On 4 September 1979, the Minister for Tourism and Wildlife, John Ogutu, also appointed him as a committee member of the Natural Sciences Advisory Research Committee (TNSARC) chaired by Professor S. O. Wandiga.[13] In September 1983, he was appointed chairperson of the Board of Directors for the Rift Valley Institute of Science and Technology.[14] He also served in other public capacities as chairman of Mumias Sugar Company and the Kenya Commercial Bank.

Development thinker

Top decision-makers in government had recognized Saitoti as a policy thinker and technocrat, of whom the KANU desperately needed to fix its institutions, politics and the economy. His seminal book, The Challenges of Economic and Institutional Reforms in Africa was widely praised by leading officials as providing practical policy proposals to deal with the various challenges facing Kenya and Africa.[4] The book drew from Saitoti’s experience as a seasoned scholar, consultant and experienced policy-maker/thinker, presenting a rigorous and multidisciplinary analysis of strategies for poverty alleviation, sustainable development, poverty reduction, combating HIV/AIDS and peace diplomacy. Saitoti also emphasized the importance of institutional reforms and sound public policies to sustainable economic growth in Africa.[15]

Political career

Long before joining mainstream politics, Saitoti had a stint in the legislative duties. From 1974 to 1977, he represented Kenya in the defunct East African Community as a member of the East African Legislative Assembly.

Dual ancestry and politics of diversity

Kenya Poverty Index by Constituency 2009

In October 1983, President Daniel arap Moi nominated Saitoti as a Member of Parliament and subsequently appointed him to the Cabinet as Minister for Finance. He held the position until 1989.[16] During the 1988 general elections, Saitoti took the plunge into competitive politics and won the Kajiado North parliamentary seat that was previous held by Philip Odupoy. Prior to the tenure of Adupoy and Saitoti, the Kajiado North multi-ethnic constituency was held by the popular politician, John Keen, another half-Maasai who champion a nationalist vision and worked over the years to ensure the advancement of his mother’s people.[17] For over twenty-five years, Professor George Saitoti has represented Kajiado North since 1988, recapturing the seat in consecutive elections in 1992, 1997, 2002 and 2007. Building on John Keen’s legacy of a cosmopolitan constituency, Saitoti transformed Kajiado North into Kenya’s most ethnically integrated multi-ethnic legislative area that also provided a safe haven to Kenyans, forcibly displaced by the 1991-2008 cycles of ethnic violence in neighboring areas.[18]

The area is also ranked among the top ten wealthiest, economically dynamic and fastest growing regions in Kenya. According to figures released by the Government of Kenya in 2009, Kajiado North has had an average poverty index of 10.66 per cent for the last three years, making it one of the richest constituencies in Kenya (see table 1).[19]

Kenya’s sixth Vice President

After the 1988 General Election, President Moi appointed Saitoti as Kenya’s sixth Vice-President. Saitoti became Kenya’s longest sitting vice-president serving for 13 years under President Daniel arap Moi between May 1989 and December 1997 with a break between 1997 and 1999 and again between April 1999 and August 2002 (see table 2).[20] At the same time, he served as Minister for Finance. In 1990-1991, Saitoti was the Executive Chairman of the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund (IMF). In 1999-2000, Saitoti also served as president of the African, Caribbean and Pacific Group of States, becoming instrumental in helping negotiate a new development partnership agreement to succeed the previous Lomè Convention that expired in February 2000 between the ACP and the European Union.[21] The hallmarks of Saitoti tenure as Vice President were efficiency, sobriety and loyalty as President Moi’s most trusted lieutenant. Even when President Moi dithered in naming a new deputy after the 1997 elections, Saitoti was still his favored choice 14 months down the line.[22] The same traits of efficiency, patience and loyalty would make him one of President Mwai Kibaki’s trusted Ministers.

Reforming KANU’S one-party system

When Saitoti was appointed Vice President in May 1989, KANU was back-peddling on re-democratizing the country. At the same time, the party was fragmented over the succession divide between a sit-tight “KANU-A“ and a more pro-change “KANU-B” led by Saitoti. The new Vice President was, therefore, compelled to walk the tight rope between being the face of change in the ruling Party and remaining loyal to his principal who, after re-election as President in 1988, had amended the constitution to increase his power to dismiss judges and widened police powers. On New Year’s Day 1990, the vocal cleric, Rev. Timothy Njoya, called on all Africans to demand a multiparty system of government. Following the Saba Saba riots in July 7 1990, President Moi announced the formation of the KANU Review Committee under the chairmanship of Prof George Saitoti popularly known as the Saitoti Committee.[23][24]

The Saitoti Review Committee

The Saitoti Review Committee was mandated to investigate the party’s internal electoral and disciplinary conduct.[25] The committee traversed the country collecting people’s opinions on the party, astounding foe, friend and critics alike and offering a rare forum for direct criticism and outbursts.[26] In January 1991, KANU’s executive committee adopted the recommendation by George Saitoti, that critics of the party cease being expelled but suspended for one or two years.[27]

Saitoti during the late Njenga Karume’s biography launch

The recommendations of the report were open for debate during the National Delegates Conference at Karasani in Nairobi. President Moi backed the adoption and implementation of the report in toto, against what many speakers at the conference had expected. This opened the reforms gates, eventually setting the stage for the repeal of Section 2A in 1991 that returned Kenya to back to a multiparty system of government.[28] The Saitoti Review Committee thrust the party on the reform path, but also widened internal ideological schisms between “KANU-A” conservatives and “KANU-B” pro-reformers over the Moi succession question.[29]

KANU’S war on Saitoti

Saitoti was in the eye of a nasty succession storm that rocked KANU before and after the 1997 elections. Maasai purists led by Minister William Ole Ntimama and senior Maasai elders ‘re-Kikuyunized’ Saitoti’s dual ancestry, amplifying his Kikuyu family linkages as a scheme to weaken his political base and to challenged his status as a Maasai elder. Despite his steadfast loyalty to KANU and President Moi, Saitoti was frequently ignored, humiliated and frustrated by the party and its top echelons. Around the same time Foreign Affairs Minister Robert Ouko was murdered in February 1990, Saitoti claims that attempts were made on his life.[30] After the 1997 general elections, he was dropped as Vice President, although no replacement was appointed. Even as President Moi reappointed him in April 1999, on the roadside in Limuru, Kiambu he made a scathing remark to the effect that: “I’ve given back Prof Saitoti the seat of Vice-President, hopefully now your sufurias (pots) will be full of food.”[31] Months before the general elections of 2002, Saitoti’s name was deleted from the list of KANU delegates and his ascendancy to the presidency blocked by ‘unknown’ party members.[32] On 18 March 2002, when KANU held its national delegates conference at the Kasarani Sports Complex, the move to block Saitoti from the succession game was manifest.[33] The meeting amended the party constitution to allow for the merger between KANU and Raila Odinga’s National Development Party (NDP) to create the “New KANU”. But it also introduced four new positions of party Vice-Chairmen primarily to water down Saitoti’s position as Vice-President and Moi’s most likely successor as president.[34]

The National Rainbow Coalition (NARC)

It was clear that Moi did not even want him as one of the four vice-chairmen posts reserved for Uhuru Kenyatta, Kalonzo Musyoka, Katana Ngala and Musalia Mudavadi. Moi told Saitoti to his face that he was not “presidential material.”[35] As a “Maasai-Kikuyu,” Saitoti lacked the ethnic numbers he needed in the political horse-trading in Moi’s power game. Instead, Moi finger-pointed as his heir Uhuru Kenyatta, perceived to have a large ethnic base as a pure-bred Kikuyu with the “Kenyatta” mystique. Saitoti gracefully bowed out of the race, living to fight another day.[36] But not without his famous line: There comes a time when the nation is much more important than an individual.[37] [38] But the KANU-NDP marriage came to a tragic end when Moi named Uhuru rather than Raila Odinga as his successor.[39] In August 2002, Odinga left KANU to defeat Moi’s “use and dump game,”[40] and joined a group of KANU rebels” coalesced around the “Rainbow Alliance” lobby that later transformed itself into the Liberal Democratic Party (LDP). Saitoti also walking out of KANU and became a key LDP figure. In October 2002, LDP joined the National Alliance of Kenya (NAK) of Mwai Kibaki, Charity Ngilu and Wamalwa Kijana to form the National Rainbow Coalition (NARC).[36] Saitoti became a member of the NARC Summit, the highest organ of the coalition.

The “NARC revolution”

When the NARC flag-bearer, Mwai Kibaki, decisively defeated KANU and Uhuru Kenyatta, Saitoti was appointed to the Ministry of Education. He was the man in charge of implementing NARC’s flagship and globally acclaimed free primary education in Kenya.[41]

The Kibaki stalwart

After 2004, as the NARC consensus crumbled, Saitoti left the agitating LDP camp and threw his lot behind President Kibaki.[42] He canvassed for the government-sponsored draft Constitution, which lost to a combined KANU-LDP campaign during the November 2005 referendum.[43] During the 2007 elections, Saitoti defended his Kajiado North parliamentary seat on the Party of National Unity (PNU) ticket, Kibaki’s re-election vehicle, launched three months to the election on 16 September 2007. The courts ordered a vote recount in Kajiado North, but Saitoti beat his closest competitor, Moses Ole Sakuda with close to 20,000 votes.[44] Saitoti blamed his re-election glitch on intrigues of power by KANU forces within the PNU campaign which underwrote his rivals to knock him out of politics and potentially out of the 2012 Presidential elections. But he had remained reticent about it.

Saitoti with Provincial administration leaders

Saitoti’s traits of patience, efficiency and loyalty to Kibaki paid off. On 8 January 2008, he was appointed Minister of State for Internal Security and Provincial Administration in the Office of the President, a position previously occupied by a Kibaki confidant, the John Michuki.[45] Saitoti retained the Internal Security docket even after President Kibaki and Prime Minister Raila Odinga established the power-sharing government that ended the 2008 post-election crisis. Between October 2010 and August 2011, Saitoti was appointed Minister for Foreign Affairs on an acting capacity after the incumbent, Moses Wetangula, stepped aside to allow investigations on alleged corruption.[46]

The war on Al Shaabab

Saitoti with President Kibaki, Prime Minister Raila Odinga and Somalia Interim President Sharif Sheikh Ahmed in Nairobi.

Kenya’s war against the Somalia outlawed group, the Al Shaabab, has been credited to Saitoti’s stewardship as the Minister of Internal Security and acting Minister for Foreign Affairs. The asymmetrical warfare waged by the Al Shaabab called for a similar response. Intelligence collection, covertly and overtly is critical to the successful prosecution of the campaign. The Internal Security ministry is thus at the center of the operation.[47] As acting Foreign Affairs minister, Saitoti oversaw the international efforts to stabilize Somalia through the African Union and the Inter-Governmental Authority on Development (IGAD). The recent London Conference on Somalia was mooted during his reign.[48]

Cabinet sub-committee on ICC

In July 2009, Saitoti was appointed to head a special cabinet sub-committee formed to oversee the affairs of the International Criminal Court (ICC) in Kenya.[49] Members of this bi-partisan committee include Saitoti, Mutula Kilonzo and Moses Wetangula (PNU) and James Orengo, Otieno Kajwang and Amason Kingi (ODM). (Following a cabinet reshuffle in April 2012, Eugene Wamalwa and Prof. Sam Ongeri have replaced Kilonzo and Wetangula). The role of the sub-Committee as a liaison and coordination body between the ICC and the Kenyan government took a center-stage from December 2010 when the ICC Chief Prosecutor, Luis Moreno Ocampo, indicted six prominent Kenyans for alleged crimes against humanity relating to the 2008 post-election violence.

Saitoti with the ICC prosecutor, Louis Moreno Ocampo after a cabinet sub-committee on the ICC proceedings.

As the Minister of Internal Security and the chairman of the Cabinet Sub-committee on ICC and security matters, Saitoti is the guarantor of the government’s commitment to the ICC process. Arising from this, several analysts have claimed the suspects’ fate lie with the sub-committee.[50] Saitoti came out strongly criticizing the invocation of President Kibaki in the ICC debate, calling for sobriety from politicians.[51] Saitoti has maintained a legal interpretation on whether the suspects can vie for presidency in the coming elections, stressing that only the constitution can bar or let them free to enter the race.[52]

 

PNU party politics

On 19 December 2008, President Mwai Kibaki who was unanimously endorsed as Party Leader at the PNU National Delegates Conference (NDC) held at Kasarani Sports Complex in Nairobi.[53][54] In accordance with the Political Parties Act (2008), Saitoti was elected PNU chairman, becoming the second-in-command in the party hierarchy since he lost as KANU Vice-President in the battle for the Moi succession in March 2002.[55] His elevation, however, complicated coalition politics and raised the stakes for the Kibaki succession in PNU.[56] Other presidential hopefuls, Uhuru Kenyatta and Kalonzo Musyoka, shunned the party and embarked on consolidating their respective parties. In November 2010, Musyoka, Kenyatta and Saitoti signed a protocol to form and transform the PNU Alliance into a common political vehicle for the 2013 presidential race.[57] But the imperative to comply with the Political Parties Act (2011) forced them to abandon the Alliance and shift attention to their respective parties.[58]

Goldenberg scandal

Saitoti was both Vice President and Finance Minister at the height of the 1991-1993 Goldenberg scandal. Even though his own culpability in the mega fraud has never been established, for decades the Goldenberg has become the proverbial Sword of Damocles used against Saitoti in intra-elite power wars. In early 1999, Raila Odinga as a presidential contender to succeed Moi as President, sued Saitoti and others over alleged role in the Goldenberg scandal.[59] Three months after his re-appointment as Vice-President on 2 April 1999, Otieno Kajwang’, a Raila ally, moved a private member’s motion of no confidence in the Vice President for his alleged role in the Goldenberg fraud. Saitoti survived the onslaught.[8]

The Goldenberg specter returned to haunt Saitoti in the wake of the fierce political infighting between the LDP/KANU faction and Kibaki supporters in NARC that followed the 2005 referendum. On 3 February 2006 a report by the Goldenberg Commission of Inquiry, chaired by Justice Samuel Bosire, recommended that George Saitoti should face criminal charges for his involvement in the Goldenberg scandal.[60][61] On 13 February 2006, Saitoti voluntarily stepped aside from his ministerial docket to pave way for investigations into the allegations.[62] However, on 31 July 2006, a three-judge bench headed by Justice Joseph Nyamu issued a certiorari order clearing Prof Saitoti of any wrongdoing, expunging his name from the Bosire Commission Report and issuing an order on permanent stay of prosecution against Saitoti.[63]

In dismissing the 23- paragraphs of the report, the High Court bench citing three inter-related errors of commission and omission by the Bosire Commission:

  • The inquiry into the Goldenberg fraud had created a pyramid of noticeable bias, discriminatory treatment of evidence, submissions and factual errors that undermined the pursuit of justice and fairness.[8]
  • The factual flaws, biased and unprofessional handling of evidence by Inquiry led to wrong findings. The Inquiry’s claim that Prof Saitoti illegally approved the 15 per cent ex-gratia payments as additional payment over and above the 20 per cent export compensation allowed at the time under the law were factually wrong. Indeed, the customs refunds, which Saitoti was accused of approving, were actually passed by Parliament.
  • Long delay and wrong findings by the Goldenberg inquiry denied Prof Saitoti any conceivable chance fair trial and justice.

On 15 November 2006, President Kibaki reappointed Saitoti back to Cabinet.[64] In April 2012, the vetting board found Justice Samuel Bosire unfit to serve in the judiciary citing fails as the Chairman of the Goldenberg Commission of Inquiry. He ignored a High Court Order to summon retired President Daniel arap Moi, Musalia Mudavadi and Nicholas Biwott as witnesses. The vetting board also accused Justice Nyamu of undermining public confidence in the courts for issuing a permanent stay of prosecution against Saitoti.

The Kibaki succession race

In November 2011, Saitoti confirmed that he was in the race to succeed President Kibaki, who is set to retire after the next general election. Saitoti reiterated his candidature in January 2012,[65] continuing to tour Kenya, with meet-the-people excursions to the Rift Valley, Eastern and Central provinces.

President Kibaki and Saitoti

It appeared to be history repeating itself in the battle for the soul of the Kikuyu between, Saitoti, a Maasai with Kikuyu kith and kin, and Uhuru Kenyatta, a thorough-bred Kikuyu. Uhuru is widely thought as the presumptive successor to President Kibaki, but Saitoti was emerging also, as a likely candidate. In the event that Uhuru’s run for the presidency is thwarted by the confirmed charges by the ICC, it remains a too-up as to whether Saitoti would have benefited from the spin-off.[66]

Private life

Saitoti was a businessman who had interests in agriculture, horticulture, real estates, hospitality and pastoralism.

Saitoti’s family life rarely made it into the public space. His wife, Margaret Saitoti, was with him when the High Court dropped charges on the 16 years Goldenberg case.[63] His brother, Ronald Musengi, has been a banking executive with the Kenya Commercial Bank. Recently Musengi applied to be a member of the National Police Service Commission.[67]

Death

Saitoti died on Sunday 10 June, 2012 at around 9:00 a.m. when a Eurocopter AS350 helicopter belonging to the Kenya Police Air Wing registration 5Y-CDT [68], carrying him and the Assistant Minister for Internal Security, Joshua Orwa Ojode, crashed in the Kibiku area of Ngong forest killing them and four others.[69][3]

List of publications

Saitoti, G (2005) Keynote address given during the official opening of the sub-regional seminar for TIVET policy makers and UNESCO UNEVOC Center Coordinators. Nairobi, Kenya.

____________(2004). Education in Kenya: Challenges and policy responses. Paper presented at the Council on Foreign Relations, Washington D.C.

____________(2003) National conference on education and training, Meeting the challenges of education and training during 21st century. Nairobi.

____________(2003). Reflections on Africa Development, Journal of Third World Studies.

Saitoti, G. and KANU Review Committee(2002), Report of the KANU Review Committee, 1990. The Committee, Nairobi.

____________(2002). The Challenges of Economic and Institutional Reforms in Africa. Ashgate Publishers Limited.

____________(1985). Major Issues in Implementing District Focus'(excerpts)Daily Nation, Kenya.

____________ (1976) Demonstrate Mathematica Demonstrati mathematica, Politechnika Warszawska Technical.

____________ A remark on Mod 2 K-Theory fundamental classes. Ann. Fac. Sci. Univ. Nat. Zaïre (Kinshasa)Sect. Math.-Phys. 3 (1977), no. 1, 61–63.

____________Homology of a differential algebra. Publ. Math. Debrecen 23 (1976), no. 3-4, 235—237.

____________K-Theory fundamental classes. Demonstration Math. 8 (1975), No. 4, 365–377.

____________A note on the homology of a differential graded algebra. Nigerian Journal of Science. 8 (1974), no. 1-2,127-130.

____________Loop spaces and K-theory. Journal of London Mathematics Society.(2) 9 (1974/75), 423–428.

Positions

  • Member, National Security Committee (NSAC), Kenya. (2008 – death)
  • Chairman, Cabinet Sub-committee on ICC, Kenya. (2009 – death)
  • Chairman, Party of National Unity (PNU) (2008 – death)
  • Acting Minister for Foreign Affairs (October 2010 – August 2011)
  • Minister of State for Provincial Administration and Internal Security (January 2008 – death)
  • Minister of Education (November 2006 – January 2008)
  • Minister of Education (7 December 2005 – 13 February 2006)
  • Minister of Education (January 2003 – November 2005)
  • Vice President (April 1999 – 30 August 2002)
  • Minister for Planning and National Development (December 1997 – April 1999)
  • Vice President (May 1989 – Dec 1997)
  • Minister of Finance (1983 – 1988)
  • Vice-President, African Mathematical Union(1976 – 1979)

Posted on June 12, 2012, in Categorized. Bookmark the permalink. Leave a comment.

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