Greek Genocide Bibliography

TURKISH SAVAGERY.
THE ATROCITIES IN ANATOLIA.
MANY THOUSAND GREEKS PERISH.

The Mercury (Hobart, Tasmania).
Nov 7, 1922, p.5.


    A terrible  story  of  Turkish atrocities
against the Greeks of Anatolia is related
by Miss Ethel Thompson of Boston, who
worked with the American relief organi-
sation in the  interior of Anatolia  from
August, 1921, to June of this year.
    "We were supporting the Turkish or-
phanage," she writes, "and helping the
Turkish poor as well as  supporting the
Armenian orphanages  and aiding with
clothes and food, when we were allowed
to do so,  the  ghastly  lines  of  gaunt,
starving Greek women and children who
staggered across  Anatolia  through the
city of Kharput, their glassy  eyes  fairly
protruding from their heads, their bones
merely  covered  with  skin,  skeleton
babies, tied to their backs, driven on
without food supplies or clothing until
they dropped dead, Turkish gendarmes
hurrying  them  with  their  guns.   My
eyes still ache with the  sights  I  have
seen, and I hope my  brain  will some-
time forget that open graveyard around
Kharput as  it was last winter.   People
ask if these  reports are true! After a
year of these  experiences,  the  very
question amazes me.
       TERRIBLE SCENES.
    "On June 30, 1921,  I left Constan-
tinople for the interior  of Anatolia. At
Samsoun I was held  for two months
awaiting permission from the Kemalist
Government in Angora to continue the
journey to Kharput  about  500  miles
across the interior of Anatolia. During
my stay in Samsoun, in the early part
of July, the Greek villages round about
were burned, and  the  inhabitants de-
ported, including the  women and chil-
dren. In June, before  our arrival, the
young Greek men were deported from
Samsoun, and soon after our arrival the
old men were notified and tramped away
in the night.  We were  kept awake at
night by the crying of the Greek women,
their wives and  daughters. Night after
night,  from  the Armenian  orphanage
where I spent most of my time, I watch-
ed the burning villages. In August word
came that the women were to follow the
old men. Our house was surrounded by
these poor women, hammering at our
doors, holding out  their children, beg-
ging  us  to  take the  children,  if  we
could not save the women. They threw
their  arms  about  our necks, and we
never   felt  so  helpless  in  our  lives.
About this time the Greek fleet threat-
ened to bombard the town, and this
saved for a time the women.
    "Our permission arrived at the end of
August, and  we  were  allowed  to pro-
ceed. We crossed Anatolia under  blaz-
ing sun, passing groups and groups of
the old  men  of  Samsoun and  the in-
habitants of other Black Sea ports walk-
ing on,  God  knows where, driven  by
Turkish gendarmes. The dead bodies of
those who had dropped during the hard
tramp  were  lying by the roadside. Vul-
tures had eaten  parts  of  the flesh, so
that in most cases merely skeletons re-
mained.
       SOUP MADE FROM GRASS
    "Upon arriving in Kharput, on Sep-
tember 3,  we  entered a  city  full of
starving, sick, wretched human wrecks
-Greek  women,  children  and  men.
These people were trying to make soup
of grass and considered themselves for-
tunate when they could secure a sheep's
ear to [???] it. When  the poor things
heard of the killing  of  a  sheep  they
tried to secure the ear - the only part
of the animal thrown away in Anatolia.
I shall never forget the look of a black,
hairy  sheep's  ear  floating  in  boiling
water, and these poor wretches trying
to obtain nourishment by eating it. The
Turks had given them no food  on the
5OO-mile  trip  from Samsoun.   Those
with money could bribe the guards for
food or buy a  little  on  the way, until
they were robbed. Those without money
died  by  the  wayside. In many places,
thirsty  in  the  blistering sun and heat,
they were not allowed water unless they
could pay for it.
       THE MARCH OF DEATH
    "When  a  woman  with  a baby died,
the baby was taken from her dead arms
and handed to another woman, and the
horrible march proceeded.  Old  blind
men,  led   by  little  children, trudged
along the road.  The whole  thing was
like  a  march  of  corpses, a march of
death across Anatolia, which continued
during my entire summer.
    "The heaviest winter weather, when
a howling blizzard was raging, during
a blinding snowfall, was the favourite
time chosen by the Turks to drive the
Greeks on. Thousands perished in the
snow. The road from Kharput to Bitlis
was lined  with  bodies.  I saw women
with transparent lips who did not look
human. They were like gaunt shadows.
The roads over which women and child-
ren travelled were impassable for any
kind of travel excepting  pack mule.
    "On February 5, 1922, with another
American, I was riding  horseback  to
visit an outlying orphanage when  we
came to an old watershed, five minutes
outside the city of Mezereh. We heard
a different kind of cry than the  usual
moan of refugees, and riding nearer we
saw 300 small children who had  been
driven  together  in a circle.   Twenty
gendarmes, who had dismounted from
their horses, were cruelly beating  the
children with their heavy swords. When
a mother rushed in to save her  child
she was also beaten and driven out.
The children were cowering down or
holding up their  little  arms  to  ward
off the blow.
       POLICY OF EXTERMINATION
    "The attitude of the Turks toward
the Greeks who were deported from
the Black Sea coast has been one of
extermination. From statistics  obtain-
ed from reliable American sources, we
have accounted for the whereabouts of
at least 30,000  who  passed  through
Sivas; 8,000 died on the way to Khar-
put, and 2,000 remained in Malatia up
to last winter.  The best-looking  girls
were taken into Moslem harems by the
Turks, who boasted openly of the num-
ber of women they had taken for this
purpose. They then sent them  to us
for bread, stating they were refugees.
Some of the girls whom I knew in Sam-
soun disfigured their faces with dye to
hide their good looks, in the hope they
would not be taken. Three thousand of
those sent to Diarbakir  died  on  the
road, and 1,000 after arriving there.
    "In the vilayet of Kharput we were
allowed to employ  any  Greek. Some
Greeks with money bought the permis-
sion to work for  a  Turk.  Money was
the only means of temporarily securing
safety. When  we  were  preparing to
leave,  the Turkish Governor sent for
us, and asked us to deny the reports
given by Mr Yowell and Dr. Ward when
we arrived at Beirut or Constantinople.
At that time  we did  not  even  know
what reports Mr. Yowell had given. The
Vali threatened that unless we promis-
ed he would not give us a  permit  to
leave. Finally, we obtained the permit
without giving any promise other than
to tell the  truth  as  we  saw it, and I
am herewith living up to my promise
to that Turkish Vali back in Kharput."


"TURKISH SAVAGERY." The Mercury (Hobart, Tas. : 1860 - 1954) 7 November 1922: 5. Web. 28 Oct 2021 <http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article23646070>. 

 

 

CHRISTIANS IN GREAT PERIL
Talaat Bey Declares That There Is
Room Only for Turks n Turkey.

Special Cable to THE NEW YORK TIMES.

  ATHENS. Jan, 12,  (Dispatch  to  The
London Morning Post.) - It  is asserted
in well-informed circles that the Turks
for the present have abandoned their
advance against Egypt.
   In Constnatinople anxiety regarding
the possible forcing of the Dardanelles
continues.
   It  is evident  that  the  situation  for
Christians is extremely precarious even
in the large cities, and  Talaat Bey, the
Minister of  the  Interior, has stated to
the Councillor of the Greek Patriarchate
that in Turkey henceforth there will be
room only  for  Turks.   While  he  was
profuse in assurances to the Greek Min-
inster regarding  the  cessation of anti-
Greek persecutions, no  real  ameiiora-
tion of the situation is perceptible.
   The  Turks  are  again  fortifying the
Tchatalja lines.


The New York Times, 13 Jan 1915. Source

 

THE UNSPEAKABLE TURK

Auckland Star
May 29, 1922.


        An Inquiry has been promised into
the atrocities alleged  to have been com-
mited    by   the   Turks   against    Chris-
tians population of Asia  Minor, and if the
reports that  have  come  from   different
quarters  are  true  it  could  seem that it
is time some  action   was  taken  in   the
matter.    Turkish     butcheries     of    Ar-
menians have   now   reached  the    point
where a remnant of 120,000 has besought
the Council of the League of  Nations   to
send ships to transport them  beyond the
reach  of  their  persecutors.    It   is   not
quite  clear whether these 120,000 are all
that are  left of  the 1,500,000 Armenians
who   were in  Armenia   when  the   war
ended, and it  seems  probable  that   the
number  refers  only to those who were in
Cilicia at  the time  of the  French  occupa-
tion.  But even so,  it  seems  certain that
hundreds  of  thousands have  been  ruth-
lessly  slaughtered  and starved  by their
persecutors.  The "Kansas  City  Journal"
says, - "Modern   times  have  written no
such  chapter  as   that  which  puts  the
finis  to   the  national   history   of    the
Armenians,  who  are  to  leave  their im-
memorial     homeland    and    abandon
Armenia  for  an  indefinite period,  if not
for ever."  Nor  is  the  persecution   con-
fined    to   the  Armenians.   Systematic
annihilation   of  the Greek populations in
Asia Minor   is  said  to  be  also   part of
the  Turkish   program.    The   Patriarch
of Constantinople   has  received    state-
ments giving details of various massacres
of  the   Greeks.    Among  several    other
barbarities reported to the Patriarchate are
those in the city   of   Marsovan   and   in
Samsoun.   This  report    says:   "Osman
Agha, after  seizing  the property   of   all
the Christians, set fire to the Greek   and
Armenian  quarters.   The sight was most
horrible.   All  the streets  and alleys were
blocked by the   culprits   so   that  those
attempting to escape   were  either   shot
or pushed back into the fire  irrespective
of age or sex.   In   less  than five hours
1800  houses  were  burned  down  with
their  residents.  Crimes,  unheard  of  in
the history of vandalism, were committed
against    maidens    and  children.   And
while they did  this,  they cried, "Let your
Englishmen and   Americans, your  Christ
Himself,   come    now   and   save  you."
According  to   other reports  received by
the   Patriarch,  all  the Greek villages  in
the   region of Samsoun were burned and
the   inhabitants  massacred, while   more
than 200,000 Cilician refugees   evacuated
the   country   after   the Franco Kemalist
treaty.   It   is   not   easy  to   see exactly
what   action can  be taken   if   the   com-
mission   of     inquiry   confirms     these
reports,  but   it   is   plain   that,  if    the
Christianity   that   Europe professes is to
be   more   than   a  mockery,   something
must   be   done  to   remedy   a  state of
affairs which has been described as   "the
tragedy of modern history, the shame  of
Christendom."


Auckland Star, Volume LIII, Issue 118, 20 May 1922, Page 6 

 

Further Reading:
Feridunoğlu Osman Ağa (1883-1923)

Black Book: The Tragedy of Pontus, 1914-1922
6 Nov 1921: Reports Massacres of Greeks in Pontus, New York Times
Pontus

The Greek Genocide in American Naval War Diaries
The Samsun Deportations

 

 

TURK PLEA TO BE LEFT WITH TERRITORY INTACT REJECTED BY ENTENTE

Ottoman Government’s Excuse for Participating in War Ridiculed by Clemenceau, Who Says Nation Is Not Fit to Rule Peoples.

Salt Lake Telegram
June 27, 1919.

By Associated Press. 
PARIS, June 27—-The allied council
has replied to the Turkish memoran-
dum, saying that it could not accept
the Turkish claim that its territories
be restored undiminished.
The statement of Damad Ferld
(Sherif) Pasha, delivered to the coun-
cil of ten Tuesday, June 17, respecting
the Turkish position, and also the re-
ply of the allied and associated gov-
ernments, dated June 26, were made
public today. The Turkish note fol-
lows:
“Gentlemen; I should not be bold
enough to come before the high assem~
bly if I thought that the Ottoman peo-
ple has incurred any share of responsi-
bility in the war which has ravaged
Europe and Asia with fire and sword.
"I apologize in advance for the de-
velopment which I must give to my
statement, for I am in point of fact de-
fending today before the public opin-
ion of the whole world and before his-
tory a most complicated and ill under-
stood case.
CRIMES OF TURKS.
"In the course of thé war nearly the
whole civilized world was shocked by
the recital of the crimes alleged to
have been committed by the Turks.
It is far from my thought to cast a veil
over these misdeeds, which are such
as to make the conscience of mankind
shudder with horror forever. Still less,
wlll I endeavor to minimize the degree
of guilt of the actors in the great
drama. The aim which I have set for
myself is that of showing to the world,
with proofs in my hand, who are the
truly responsible authors of these ter-
rible crimes.
“We are under no illusions in re-
gard to the extent of the dissatisfac-
tion which surrounds us; we are ab-
solutely convinced that a mass of un-
fortunate events has made Turkey ap-
pear in an unfavorable light. How-
ever, when the truth has once been
brought to light it will warn civilized
nations and posterity against passing
an unjust judgement upon us.
SECRET TREATIES BLAMED.
"The responsibility for the war in
tho East—assumed, without the knowl-
edge of the sovereign or of the people,
in the Black sea, by a German ship
commanded by a German admiral—
rests entirely with the signatories of
the secret treaties, which were un-
known alike to the Ottoman people and
to the European chancellories.
‘These agreements were concluded
between the government of the kaiser
and the heads of the revolutionary
committee, who at the beginning of
1914 had placed themselves in power
by means of coup d'etat. I call to
witness the official dispatches ex-
changed between the representatives of
France and Great Britain and thelr re-
spective governments during the three
months which preceded the outbreak of
hostilities between Turkey and the em-
pire of the czars.
"When war had once been declared
the eternal covetousness of Russia as
regards Constantinople was skillfully
represented to the people as an immi-
nent danger and anxiety for the preser-
vation of national existence thereupon
rendered the struggle a desperate one.
Our archives are, moreover, thrown en-
tirely open te an inquiry which would

enable the statements which I have
the honor to make to this high assem-
bly to bo amply confirmed.
"In regard lo the other tragic events
I beg leave to repeat here the declara-
tions which I have repeatedly made to
the Ottoman senate. Turkey deplores
the murder of a great number of her
Christian conationals as much as she
does that of Moslems, properly speak-
ing. In point of fact, the committee of
union and progress, not content with
the crimes perpetrated against Chris-
tians, condemned to death by every
means 3,000,000 Moslems.
HEAP OF RUINS.
"Several hundreds of thousands of
these unfortunate beings, hunted from
their homes, are still wandering about
today in the middle of Asia Minor
without shelter and without any relief
for their very existence. And even if
they returned to thelr provinces they
would find themselves just as destitute,
for a large number of towns and vil-
lages, both Moslem and Christian, have
been completely destroyed. Asia Minor
is today nothing but a vast heap of
ruins.
“The new government, notwith-
standing its vigilant care, has been as
yet unable to mitigate the disastrous
effects of the cataclysm. It will always
be easily possible to confirm my as-
sertions by an inquiry undertaken on
the spot.
"It is necessary, however, to dismiss
any theory of racial conflict or any
explosion of religious fanaticism. More-
over, the Turkish people, at a time
when violence could strive successfully
against right, showed itself able to re-
spect the lives, the honor and the sa-
cred feelings of the Christian nations
subject to its laws. It would be fairer
to judge the Ottoman nation by its
long history as a whole, rather than
by a single period which shows it In
tho most disadvantageous light.
PARALYZED BY TYRANNY.
"Whatever be the names by which
they are called, the principles and the
methods of both Russian and Turkish
revolutionaries are the same, namely,
to destroy society in order to seize its
ruins by putting its members out of
the way and taking possession of their
property. Europe and America are en-
deavoring, at the cost of immense sac-
rifices, to deliver the Slav people,


whose ostensible attitude toward the
entente is scarcely different at the
present time from that of the Turks,
for both have been reduced to silence,
and both are paralyzed by an unheard
of tyranny.”
The memorandum goes on to state
that the truth has begun to filter
through and that the trial of the
Unionists at Constantinople has proven
the responsibility of the leaders of the
committee for the war and the other
tragic events. It is asserted the mis-
sion of Turkey will henceforth be de-
voted to an intensive economic and in-
tellectual culture, in order to become a
useful factor in the league of nations.
It is stated the Ottoman people de-
sire to see the end of continued occu-
pation of its territories and it is as-
serted this occupation has resulted in
excesses committed to the hurt of the
Moslem population.
"It desires with equal earnestness
the maintenance on the basis of the

status quo antebellum, of the integ-
rity of the Ottoman empire, which
during the last forty years has been
reduced to the least possible limits.
LINE FOR DEFENSE.
“It, lastly, wishes to be granted in
Thrace, to the northwest of Adrian-
ople where the Mohammedan popula-
tion is in an overwhelming majority,
a frontler line which wlll render pos-
sible the defense of Adrianople and
Constantinople.
"What we ask for thus, is moreover
completely in conformity with Presi-
dent Wilson's principles, which we in-
voked when we requested an armistice.
A fresh parceling out of the Ottoman
empire would entirely upset the bal-
ance of the east.
"Even a plebiscite would not solve
the question, for the supreme interests
of more than 300,000,000 Moslems are
involved and they form an important
fraction of the whole of the human
race.
“The conscience of the world could
only approve conditions of peace which
are compatible with right, with the
aspirations of peoples, and with emi-
nent justice.”
The allied reply follows:
“The council of the principal allied
and associated powers have read with
the most careful attention the mem-
orandum presented to them by your
excellency on June 17, and, in accord-
ance with the promise then made, de-
sire now to offer the following obser-
vation upon it.
“In vour recital of the political in-
trigues which accompanied Turkey’s
entry into the war and of the tragedies
which followed it, your excellency
makes no attempt to excuse or qualify
the crimes of which the Turkish gov-
ernment was then guilty. It is admit-
ted directly, or by implication, that
Turkey had no cause of quarrel with
the entente powers; that she acted as
tho subservient tool of Germany, that
the war, began without excuse and
conducted without mercy, was accom-
panied by massacres whose calculated
atrocity equals or execeds anything in
recorded history.
CLAIMS SUMMARIZED.
“But it is argued that these crimes
Were committed by a Turkish govern—-
ment for whose misdeeds the Turkish
people were not responsible; that there
was in them no element of religious
fanaticism; that Moslems suffered from
them not less than Christians, that
they were entirely out of harmony with
Turkish tradition; as historically ex-
hibited in the treatment by Turkey of
subject races; that the maintenance of
the Turkish empire is necessary for
the religious equilibrium of the world
so that, policy, not less than justice,
requires that its territories should be
restored undiminished as they existed
when the war broke out.
"The council can neither accept this
conclusion nor the argument by which
it is supported. They do not, indeed,
doubt that the present government of
Turkey profoundly disapproves of the
policy pursued by its predecessors.
Even if considerations of morality did
not weight with it—as doubtless they
did—consideration of expediency would
be conclusive. As individuals, its
members have every motive, as well
as every right, to repudiate the actions
which have proved so disastrous to
their country.
NO EXCUSE FOR TURKEY.
"But, speaking generally, a nation
must be governed by the government
which rules it, which directs its for-
eign pollcy, which contols its armies.
Nor can Turkey claim any relief from
the legitimate consequences of this
doctrine merely because her affairs,
at a most critical moment in her his-
tory, had fallen into tho hands of
men utterly devoid of the principle of
pity, could not even command suc-
cess.
"It seems, however, that the claim
for complete territorial restoration put
forward in the mmeorandum is not
based merely on the plea that Turkey
should not be required to suffer for the
sins of her ministers. It has a deeper
ground. It appeals to the history of
Turkish rule in the past and to the
conditions of affairs In the Moslem
world.
"Now, the council is anxious not to
enter into unnecessary controversy or
to inflict needless pain on your ex-
cellency, and the delegates who accom-
pany you. It wishes well to the Tur-
kish people and admires their excel-
lent qualities. But it cannot admit
that among those qualities are to be
counted capacity to rule over alien
races. The experiment has been tried

too long and too often for there to be
the least doubt as to its result.
TALES OF HISTORY.
"History tells us of many Turkish
successes and of many Turkish de-
feats; of nations conquered and na-
tions freed.
"The memorandum itself refers to

the reductions that have taken place
in the territories recently under Ot-
toman sovereignty. Yet in all these
changes there is no case to be found,
either in Europe or Asia, or Africa,
in which the establishment of Turk-
ish rule in any country has not been
followed by a diminution of material
prosperity and a fall in the level of
culture. Nor is thera any case to
bo found in which the withdrawal of
Turkish rule has not been followed by
a growth in material prosperity and
a rise in the level of culture.
"Neither among the Christians of
Europe nor among the Moslems of
Syria, Arabia and Africa, has the Turk
done other than destroy, wherever he
has conquered; never has he shown
himself able to develop in peace what
he has won by war. Not in this di-
rectlon do his talents lie.
"The obvious conclusion from these
facts would seem to be that, since
Turkey has, without the least excuse
or provocation, deliberately attacked
the entente powers and been defeated,
she has thrown upon the victors the
heavy duty of determining the destiny
of the various populations in her hete-
rogeneous empire. This duty the
counc!l of the principal allied and as-
sociated powers desires to carry out
as far as may be in accordance with
the wishes and permanent interests of
the populations themselves.
RELIGIOUS RIVALRIES,
"But the council observes with re-
gret that the memorandum introduces
in this connection a wholly different
order of consideration based on op-
posed religious rivalries. The Turk-
ish empire is, it seems, to be pre-
served unchanged, not so much be-
cause this would be to the advantage
either of the Moslems or of the Chris-
tians within its borders, but because
its maintenance is demanded by the
religious sentiment of men who never
felt the Turkish yoke, or have forgot-
ten how heavily it weighs on those
who are compélled to bear it.
"But surely there never was a sen-
timent less justified by facts. The
whole course of the war exposes its
hollowness. What religious issue is
raised by a struggle in which Protest-
ant Germany, Roman Catholic Aus-
tria, Orthodox Bulgaria and Moslem
Turkey banded themselves together to
plunder their neighbors?
"The only savor of deliberate fa-
naticism perceptible in these trans-
actions was the massacra of Chris-
tian Armenians by order of the Turk-
ish government. But your excellency
has pointed out that, at the very same
time and by the very same authority,
unoffending Moslems were being
slaughtered, in circumstances suffi-
ciently horrible and in numbers suf-
ficiently large, to mitigate if not wholly
remove any suspicion of religious par-
tiality.
CONSCIENCE RESPECTED.
"During the war, then, there was
little evidence of sectarian animosity
on the part of any of the governments
and no evidence whatever so far as
the entente powers were concerned.
Nor has anything since occurred to
modify this judgment. Every man's
conscience has been respected, places
of sacred memory have been carefully
guarded: the states and peoples who
were Mohammedan before the war are
Mohammedan atill.
"Nothing touching religion has been
altered, except the security with which
it may be practiced, and this, wher-
ever allied control exists, has certain-
ly been altered for the better.
"If it be replied that the diminu-
tion in the territories of a historic Mos-
lem state must injure the Moslem
cause in all lands, we respectfully sug-
gest that, in our opinion, this is an
error. To thinking Moslems through-
out the world, the modern history of
the government enthroned at Constan-
tinople can be no source of pleasure
or pride.
TOO HARD FOR TURK.
"For reasons we have already in-
dicated, the Turk was there attempt-
ing a task for which he had little
aptitude and in which he has con-
sequently had little success. Set him
to work in happier circumstances; let
his energies find their chief exercise
in surroundings more congenial to his
genius, under new circumstances less
complicated and difficult, with an evil
tradition of corruption and intrigue
severed, perhaps forgotten, why should
he not add luster to his country and
thus, indirectly, to his religion, by
other qualities than those of courage
and discipline, which he has always
so conspicuously displayed?
"Unless we are mistaken, your ex-
cellency should understand our hopes.
In an impressive passage of your
memorandum, you declare it to be
your country's mission to devote it-
self to ‘an intensive economic and
intellectual culture.”
"No change could be more startling
or impressive; none could bo more
beneficial. If your excelleney is able
to initiate this great process of de-
velopment in men of the Turkish race,
you will deserve, and will certainly re-
receive the assistance we are able
to give you.

(Signed)
“G, CLEMENCEAU.”


 Salt Lake Telegram | 1919-06-27 | Turk Plea to be Left with Territory Intact Rejected by Entente | | Utah Digital Newspapers

 

 

YOUNG TURKS' CRUELTY
80,000 CHRISTIANS DIE OF STARVATION IN LEBANON
Ashburton Guardian,
18 July 1916.

      (Received July 18, 11.40 a.m.)
                             LONDON, July 17.
    A  Mussulman, writing to  the "Journal
de Geneve,"  protests   against  cruelties
of the  Young  Turks  against  Christians
in Lebanon. He states that 80,000 have
died of starvation,  since  the  beginning
of  May  thousands  have perished.  The
highest in Syrian society have  been  de-
ported.


Ashburton Guardian, Volume XXXVI, Issue 8504, 18 July 1916, Page 5

Subcategories

The Greek Genocide was extensively covered in the English print media.
Below is a chronological list of some news reports.

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