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Posted By Dan Felton, Tuesday, June 23, 2020


WASHINGTON, DC – June 23, 2020

Members of AMERIPEN, the American Institute for Packaging and the Environment, recently appointed new Officers and elected new Board members.

The new Officers are:

President – Scott Byrne is Market Sustainability Manager in the US and Canada for Tetra Pak, a world leader in packaging and food processing solutions. With an extensive background in all aspects of environmental management and recycling he helps ensure that Tetra Pak is on the cutting edge of sustainability initiatives. Scott most recently served as Vice President on the AMERIPEN Executive Committee.

Vice President – Mike Prentiss is Senior Manager of State Government Relations for the Procter & Gamble Company. Mike oversees day-to-day government relations activities in 30 U.S. states for Procter & Gamble. He also sits on the Board of Directors of the New England Council, the Massachusetts Business Roundtable and the Chemical Industry Council of Illinois. Mike most recently served as Treasurer on the AMERIPEN Executive Committee.

Treasurer – Cathy Foley is Vice President of Industry Relations and Supply Chain for Pratt Industries, a producer of 100% recycled content corrugated boxes and packaging solutions. Her experience in the packaging arena includes policy development and execution at the international, federal and state levels, as well as technical background, communications/marketing and environmental /recycling/sustainability throughout the supply chain.
Susan Robinson with Waste Management will continue to serve as Secretary for the AMERIPEN Executive Committee.

The new Board members are:

Robert Flores is Vice President of Sustainability at Berry Global where he is responsible for leading the company’s efforts to achieve their ambitious Impact 2025 sustainability strategy. Rob works with many other global sustainability leaders as part of the Ellen MacArthur Foundation New Plastics Economy working group and the Alliance to End Plastic Waste. A long-time recycling advocate, he has been an active member of the Association of Plastic Recyclers since 2009 and has subsequently worked with several other local, national, and global organizations to foster a circular economy.

Tracy Mihas is Senior Director of State Government Relations at the Kellogg Company where she is responsible for managing the company’s government relations program in 50 states with an emphasis on states and localities where Kellogg has a presence. Tracy has over 20 years of experience in state government relations for consumer products companies. She currently serves on the Board of Directors for the Food Industry Association of Executives (FIAE) and the Michigan Manufacturers Association.

Michael Okoroafor is Vice President of Global Sustainability and Packaging Innovation for McCormick where he is responsible for the strategic direction, policies, development and execution of agricultural, ingredient, product and packaging sustainability, as well as packaging innovation capabilities globally. Mike is an innovation leader and has over 40 patents to his name and a career that, in addition to McCormick, has spanned prominent roles within PPG, The Coca-Cola Company and Heinz. On October 15, 2018, he was inducted into the Packaging and Processing Hall of Fame at PACK EXPO International.

Jennifer Ronk is North American Sustainability Manager at Dow where she works with a broad range of stakeholders to keep plastic out of the environment, make sure that it has another life, and inspire as many others as possible to help build a circular economy for plastic. Before joining Dow, Jen worked in the for-profit and non-profit sectors where she developed, implemented and managed programs for a wide range of sustainability topics, including reducing contamination, supporting clean energy and climate change policy, sustainable transportation, renewable energy, energy efficiency, and habitats.

Kelly Smith is Director of Government and Institutional Affairs for Ferrero USA where she handles nutrition and sustainability issues, supporting the company’s growing footprint in the United States and coordinating with Ferrero colleagues around the world. Previously, Kelly worked in the same space at Keurig Dr Pepper (KDP) where she helped develop the company’s policy positions on everything from marketing to children to packaging stewardship. She started her career at the American Beverage Association (ABA) where she worked in government affairs at the local, state and federal level and handled the association’s environmental portfolio.

Returning Board members are:

Lee Anderson – General Mills
Terry Grill – Seal Air Corporation
Laura Rowell – Sonoco
Mariagiovanna Vetere – NatureWorks

President Scott Byrne said, “I want to thank Lee Anderson, our outgoing President, for his leadership and commitment to AMERIPEN. I look forward to continuing our strong advocacy work centered around effective policy discussions and highlighting the value of packaging. Finally, we owe a very special thank you to Jeff Wooster with Dow who is cycling off the Board after having served on it for 10 years, most recently as Immediate Past President. Thank you as well to Ritika Kalia with Dow who has also completed her term on the Board.”

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Advancing and Financing Packaging Recycling in the United States: A Systems-Based Approach

Posted By Dan Felton, Monday, May 18, 2020

Advancing and Financing Packaging Recycling in the United States: A Systems-Based Approach

AMERIPEN recently authored an article in Packaging Digest about how the packaging value chain is likely to change because of the COVID-19 pandemic and how we can prepare to respond to that change and help create an even more robust future for our economy, packaging and the environment (4 Inevitable Packaging Changes After COVID-19). This includes a need that existed before the pandemic for additional coordinated investment and public policy strategies to expand innovative processes, research, technologies and end market development in the U.S. order to advance packaging recycling and material reuse. That need has become even more evident as our economy and recycling systems have become even more strained over the past two months.

AMERIPEN recognizes the need for the packaging value chain to help identify options to finance packaging recycling and what role all stakeholders, including consumers, government and industry, might play in that financing. Money does not solve all woes and we believe that financing solutions must have a coordinated and comprehensive strategy that maps out clear objectives with complementary public policies for the solutions we might support. We also believe a shared responsibility approach is key to ensuring that all parties involved in recycling are working collaboratively towards systematic efficiencies and success. This approach of mapping goals against stakeholder strengths, financial mechanisms and complementary policies is missing from the current public dialogue but is something we believe is essential to ensure we advance sustainable solutions. We also believe this approach is achievable.

After significant discussion and exploration with members and other stakeholders, AMERIPEN is pleased today to release our key principles and objectives for a systems-based financing policy framework to advance packaging recycling in the U.S. First and foremost, we believe a financing system for packaging recycling must be reliable, efficient and effective, and equitable and fair. Without these core principles, we believe the system will not be successful. Our underlying objectives are then focused on leveraging best practices and innovation to fill gaps and strengthen (not compete with or duplicate) current recycling processes and programs in order to increase packaging recovery. All forms of recycling – including mechanical, chemical and organic – should be considered when developing and implementing financing systems to assist with recycling system needs and goals.
Packaging is not waste, and our financing policy framework principles and objectives reinforce its value. It serves a critical function in delivering food and other products safely and intact – the ongoing pandemic crisis has amplified this fact. Discussions about packaging recycling should recognize this, address more than just single-source funding, and engage all stakeholders to leverage a variety of tools to help strengthen where the system is weak and advance where it is strong.

AMERIPEN recognizes that packaging has shifted significantly in the 30 years since curbside recycling programs were first established. Packaging production, use and recovery needs are likely to advance even more innovation as our societal behaviors change in response to COVID-19 and other circumstances. Designing a recycling system that embraces those changes and helps establish successful strategies for the recovery of packaging will be of tremendous value.

We’ve said it before – recycling is not a single act or entity. It is a portfolio of stakeholders, services, processes, public policies and funding mechanisms dependent in one way or another upon each other. To disconnect any of these from the others is to ignore the valuable role each play in challenging and advancing material recovery. We’ll need collective engagement of all stakeholders and resources to ensure we can anticipate and plan for a future of ongoing change intended to protect our people and our planet. We believe our principles and objectives to advance packaging recycling in the U.S. will help set the context to accomplish that.

The discussion and exploration cumulating in release of our principles and objectives today has just begun. In the upcoming months we anticipate the release of proposed financial mechanisms and complementary policies that we believe will help support our principles and objectives in order to develop a recycling system for the future. AMERIPEN looks forward to continuing to work with all partners and stakeholders across the value chain to advance packaging recycling in a fair and equitable manner, based on sound public policy and science for a more sustainable society, economy, and environment.

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AMERIPEN: Procter & Gamble Stepping up to Tackle the Coronavirus Crisis

Posted By Dan Felton, Tuesday, May 5, 2020

AMERIPEN: Procter & Gamble Stepping up to Tackle the Coronavirus Crisis

I continue to be impressed by the many AMERIPEN members stepping up during the global COVID-19 pandemic crisis to fight the deadly virus. Procter & Gamble (P&G) is certainly no exception, with their focused commitment to protecting P&G people, serving consumers and supporting communities.

P&G’s trusted brands are helping people clean, take care of their personal health and hygiene, and create healthy homes – while the company is also ensuring the safety of work environments and protection of P&G people.

Protecting P&G People

P&G people can work confidently knowing their employer stands with and behind them. The company is constantly evaluating and updating robust measures already in place to help their people who are making, packing and shipping P&G products stay safe at work, and, where possible, enabling others to work from home.
This includes access control measures like temperature scans, shift rotations, queueing avoidance and physical distancing; protective equipment including hand sanitizers and masks; and comprehensive, methodical cleaning of all production areas, including regular sanitization and surface disinfection that exceed the most rigorous health authority standards.

P&G has built sustainable and robust employee policies and a culture that can support, nurture, and endure for the long term, with robust health & wellness benefits, access to virtual medical visits without cost, pay continuity, paid leave, flexible work arrangements and more. 

Serving Consumers

P&G is maximizing the availability of products that help consumers and their families with their health, hygiene and cleaning needs that have never been greater. They are running extra shifts, putting idled equipment back into service quickly, and constantly finding new ways to deliver more of the products consumers depend on. Millions of P&G products are also being donated to consumers, helping to ensure families have basic access to the everyday essentials many of us take for granted.

P&G is also using their marketing and communications expertise to encourage consumers to help flatten the curve and slow the spread of the virus, and they are using their brands' voices to share important safety, cleaning and hygiene messages with consumers.

Supporting Communities

P&G has a long history of supporting communities in times of need and now is no exception.
Their product and in-kind donations so far have added up to tens of millions of dollars across more than 30 brands, more than 200 different organizations, and in more than 30 countries. This will increase as they work with communities around the world to support efforts.

P&G recently modified equipment to produce hand sanitizer in nearly a dozen of their global manufacturing sites, using it to ensure their people can continue operating safely and sharing it with hospitals, health care facilities and relief organizations. Work is also underway to produce critically needed non-medical face masks in every region of the world, and P&G has leveraged its R&D, engineering and manufacturing capability to quickly produce face shields that are currently being used in hospitals and COVID-19 testing centers.

AMERIPEN is proud to call P&G a member and appreciates all they are doing to protect P&G people, serve consumers and support our communities throughout the world. Well done!

To learn more about P&G’s efforts to tackle the coronavirus, visit or watch this video.

P&G Essential Workers

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AMERIPEN: Sonoco Strong During the Coronavirus Crisis

Posted By Dan Felton, Thursday, April 23, 2020

AMERIPEN: Sonoco Strong During the Coronavirus Crisis

I have been so impressed by so many AMERIPEN members who have stepped up during the global COVID-19 pandemic crisis to increase production of their regular products, but also to innovate and think outside the box to in order to create and manufacture specific products, like personal protective equipment (PPE), that are desperately needed to directly fight the deadly virus. One such example of this is AMERIPEN member Sonoco, a global packaging solutions leader headquartered in Hartsville, South Carolina.

Sonoco Alloyd, based in DeKalb, Illinois, recently received an urgent call from a medical products customer to see if they could use their unique digital printing and laser scoring capabilities to produce plastic face shields to be used by medical providers and first responders.  Alloyd had been experimenting with a unique digital process where they take a file straight from an engineer’s computer and convert it to a machine code, after which they are able to make parts in an hour with no tooling or lead time. The customer asked for 100,000 face shields and Alloyd was able to deliver them in a couple of days.  The Alloyd team is now filling a significantly larger order for the same customer.

Sonoco Thermosafe, based in Arlington Heights, Illinois, has geared up operations and is working with one of the nation’s largest logistics companies and a large medical products company to ship virus test kits to hospitals and medical research labs across the country using their unique temperature-assured coolers.

Sonoco’s tube and core operations in Spain worked over-time to deliver tubes to be used by an automotive supplier who retooled their operations to produce face masks for local hospitals.

Sonoco, like many AMERIPEN members, has also been helping their local communities during the pandemic. They donated hundreds of safety glasses and other PPE to Carolina Pines Medical Center in Hartsville to keep nurses and medical staff safe while treating patients. And Sonoco Plastics’ Perimeter of the Store division donated thousands of pounds of clear polyethylene terephthalate (PET) plastic sheeting to Georgia Tech in Atlanta to assist in making 50,000 disposable face shields for medical personnel.

The Sonoco Strong teams are clearly impacting lives around the world during the pandemic – BRAVO!

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Elevating the Role of Packaging in Discussions about Food Waste Reduction

Posted By Sonja Nelson, Wednesday, May 8, 2019
Untitled Document

Elevating the Role of Packaging in Discussions about Food Waste Reduction

The news of interagency cooperation at the federal level to address food waste is a positive development. The six-part strategy announced by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA), and the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) in April 2019 brings needed attention to the growing problem of food waste. Along with this unified focus comes a call for increased collaboration at all levels of government, with the private sector and with other stakeholders.

Increased collaboration needed to meet goals

There’s no question that greater collaboration is needed if the U.S. is to reach the federal government’s goal of reducing food waste by 50% by 2030. AMERIPEN believes that the role of packaging in preventing food waste needs to be part of those conversations. And we’re not alone. ReFED, a group of business, nonprofit, foundation and government leaders ― and a key partner working with the EPA, USDA and FDA ― has identified the optimization of packaging as one of the top three most effective solutions for reducing food waste in the U.S.

Magnitude of the problem

Every year, 40% of the food we produce in the U.S. goes to waste. That waste has an economic impact as well as a negative effect food security and the environment. According to ReFED, we spend $218 billion each year growing, processing, transporting and disposing food that is never eaten. That number represents 1.3% of our country’s GDP and results in 52 million tons of food sent to landfills annually and 10 million more tons discarded or left unharvested on farms. At the same time, one in seven Americans is food insecure.

Ensuring that food gets consumed instead of wasted is key to reducing the economic, food security and environmental impacts. Food waste is the largest single type of material in landfills across the U.S., driving up greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions. As food moves through the supply chain from production and harvesting to processing, consumption and disposal, the environmental impact — including use of energy, land and water resources as well as GHG emissions — continues to add up.

Role of packaging in reducing food waste

More than 80% of food waste in the U.S. occurs in homes and consumer-facing businesses. The perishable nature of many fresh foods is the leading cause of consumer and retail food waste. Packaging plays an essential role in reducing this waste because it protects products from damage, spoilage and contamination. Packaging designed for smaller portion sizes also can help reduce household food loss.

AMERIPEN analyzed packaged food waste data and uncovered a correlation between the foods with the highest percentage of wastage and those with the least amount of packaging. In its report, “Quantifying the Value of Packaging as a Strategy to Prevent Food Waste in America,” AMERIPEN used national-level data to show the link between packaging and food waste by demonstrating that regions with the highest rates of food waste also have the least amount of packaged foods.

Integrating packaging and food waste policy

AMERIPEN has long advocated for the integration of food waste and packaging policies. As more attention is focused on collaborative approaches to reducing food waste, it is essential that policymakers consider the full life cycle of food and the packaging that protects it. A key challenge is that food waste policies are often focused on end-of-life disposal (e.g., composting, donation, anaerobic digestion) rather than on prevention, while packaging policies are primarily focused on end-of-life recycling rather than on packaging’s role in product protection to reduce food waste.

For example, policies designed to reduce packaging in the waste stream may inadvertently penalize packaging innovations that reduce food waste. Policies promoting recyclability, light-weighting and materials bans, while well-intentioned, may overlook the true value and primary mission of packaging: to protect the food it encloses. What’s needed instead is an integrated policy approach that considers the full lifecycle of each material.

Current policies around food waste often emphasize redistribution, reuse through anaerobic digestion and composting, and date labelling to reduce consumer confusion about food shelf life. Seen through the lens of the waste management hierarchy, none of these policies tackle prevention — the top strategy for waste management. Prevention of food waste not only saves food from going to waste but also results in six times greater GHG emissions savings than composting, seven times greater than anaerobic digestion and three times more than redistribution. Integrating packaging and food waste policies to create a holistic strategy is the most effective solution.

Increasing dialogue

As the public and private sectors grapple with the growing problem of food waste, conversations that promote greater understanding of the interconnected nature of potential solutions are needed to avoid unintended consequences and ensure the most effective strategies are put in place. To that end, AMERIPEN is hosting a stakeholder dialogue event in partnership with the Food Waste Reduction Alliance on June 17, 2019 at the General Mills World Headquarters in Minneapolis, MN to explore potential opportunities to collaborate on the value packaging can play in reducing food waste in the U.S. Click here to learn more about this important event.

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Bridging the Data Gap is Essential for Incorporating Sustainable Materials Management into States’ Waste Reduction Models

Posted By Sonja Nelson, Tuesday, February 26, 2019
Updated: Tuesday, March 5, 2019

Bridging the Data Gap is Essential for Incorporating Sustainable Materials Management into States’ Waste Reduction Models

All waste is not created equal when it comes to calculating environmental impact. It makes sense, yet too often we set waste diversion goals and policies based on a standardized approach. Figuring out how to compare wastes and impacts and accurately measure diversion success is a complex task and frequently debated. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) supports use of a Sustainable Materials Management (SMM) framework, which focuses on minimizing resource consumption and adverse environment impacts throughout a material’s lifecycle, from extraction through processing, manufacturing, usage and eventually end-of-life management.

Applying an SMM approach has been one framework to help states explore impact versus diversion, but direction on how to apply it towards goal setting and policy making has been lacking. AMERIPEN sought to fill that gap. We were intrigued by the work of Dr. Tim Townsend at the University of Florida, who developed a model for applying SMM to state based waste characterizations to help set goals and direct policy focus for the State of Florida after they realized they would not reach their intended 75% recycling rate goal. AMERIPEN asked Dr. Townsend to explore how his model could apply to other states to see if we could offer additional tools to our state partners. He agreed and his resulting examination of California, Maryland and Minnesota revealed the need for better data collection in order to set SMM strategies at the state level.

Application of the model required collection of municipal solid waste data broken out by material and diversion process. With this data, Dr. Townsend then hoped to illustrate how SMM approaches can be applied and demonstrate additional impact performance metrics that are needed to supplement the current practices of measuring diversion success through recycling goals. An example of his model as applied to the State of Florida can be found here.

Dr. Townsend’s model makes use of waste characterization studies to examine what materials are diverted from landfill and where and what remain in landfill. He uses the free EPA tool WARM to help assess environmental impacts of different materials and diversion processes and then helps states to:

  • Identify how this data could be applied to complement weight-based recycling rate goals
  • Design material- or diversion-based strategies
  • Consider policy or program impacts to reduce environmental burdens associated with waste management

Understanding the waste stream

Key to his model is an understanding of material volumes across various waste streams. In the U.S., approaches to capturing waste data vary by state, making progress comparisons difficult. Of the three states AMERIPEN evaluated, none had all the data needed to help explore Dr. Townsend’s model and understand environmental impacts and opportunities by material type. Data was either lacking by material type, diversion method or simply there was not enough historical data to examine changes over time. The results of the AMERIPEN funded study demonstrated the challenges posed by inconsistent data collection practices used in waste characterization studies when implementing SMM. As a rational outcome of this work, AMERIPEN would encourage the development of strategies to help standardize or provide guidelines to help streamline waste characterization studies to permit for better SMM assessments and state-by-state benchmarking.

Consider capacity and markets

AMERIPEN notes while models are valuable to help explore and assess opportunities, assumptions or emphasize within a model may simplify some of the complexities of practical implementation. The association cautions that any development based on the SMM model which is designed to assess materials by impact on energy use and greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions via different recovery approaches, should also consider existing recovery rates, local market dynamics and the ultimate capacity to collect more. These local dynamics can have significant impact on implementation success and should not be viewed in isolation of environmental outcomes.  For example, while paper recycling may offer a significantly reduced environmental burden, if paper recycling already is near 70 percent it is important to evaluate how much more of the remaining material in a landfill could reasonably be recovered and assess the local capacity for additional recycling before setting any material-specific goals. Likewise, in an area where the focus is on plastics recycling but a lack of domestic processing options are available, it is wise to consider local capacity in the context of environmental burdens.

Another caution the association points out with the model is the exploration of landfill to combustion. While the research correctly notes that it is common practice for many states to collect co-mingled waste for combustion or landfill—this practice assumes that recyclables are removed from waste collection services—which is not always the case. The recommendation then to burn contaminated mixed paper over landfill due to reduce energy and GHG emissions--assumes that all available paper is first collected and then recycled—there is an assumption that what remains in a comingled waste stream would be unrecoverable.

AMERIPEN notes discussions around collection and how to drive increased recovery of materials needs to accompany many of the model assumptions to ensure we realize the true potential of SMM frameworks for State-based waste management policies. This type of analysis was provided in Dr. Townsend’s first assessment for Florida and is seen in both Maryland and Oregon’s material-specific goal setting.  

Understanding local capacity for recycling or other recovery methods means looking at availability of infrastructure, consumer behavior approaches and material quality. States are likely to adopt different strategies based upon this type of assessment.

Variety of tools

As states begin to adopt SMM as a framework for waste management, AMERIPEN supports the development of tools and models to help implement it a meaningful manner. Dr. Townsend’s work points to the value of a toolbox approach for managing the waste stream and the need to understand the various environmental burdens of different materials and waste management processes in order to reduce our environmental impact. However, the outcome of this work cautions that there is a need to help collect data that is more specific to materials and how they are managed at the end of life in order to set strategy.

Learn more about what AMERIPEN is doing to build greater clarity in defining packaging materials and management processes and advocate for a collaborative effort to formulate a comprehensive U.S. strategy to achieve the ambitious commitments necessary to move toward 100 percent reusable, recyclable or compostable packaging goals that will help lead us to a Circular Economy.

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Clarity is Key When Defining Packaging Materials and Management Processes

Posted By AMERIPEN, Thursday, December 6, 2018

Clarity is Key When Defining Packaging Materials and Management Processes

There are 18 different definitions of recycling across the U.S. and even more globally. Yet how we define recycling and other key terms – “recyclable,” “reusable,” “compostable,” “renewable” and “recycled content” – has a major influence on the future of packaging. Understanding of what is meant by these terms informs how goals are set and results are measured, influences policy creation and drives the application of regulations.

Impact of variation

It’s no surprise that definitions often vary depending upon who’s doing the defining. Unfortunately, these differences can create trade and marketing obstacles when one jurisdiction’s definition differs from another’s. For example, materials deemed recyclable in one location and not in another can have a negative effect on trade and drive consumer confusion. For these reasons, definitions related to packaging materials management must be interpreted consistently.

New guide brings clarity

At AMERIPEN, we believe in clarity. That’s why we developed “Packaging Materials Management Definitions: A Review of Varying Global Standards.” The purpose of this guide is to improve alignment around definitions of packaging materials and management processes.

The AMERIPEN guide reviews and compares global frameworks put forth by the International Organization for Standardization (ISO), the U.S. Federal Trade Commission (FTC) and others. The document provides a detailed, side-by-side comparison of definitions for common packaging attributes and processes. With this resource you can quickly see, for example, how the definition of “reusable” varies by source, including those provided by the FTC Green Guides, ISO 14021:2016 – Environmental Labels and Declarations, ISO 18603:2013 – Packaging and the Environment, the European Waste Framework Directive and others.

As the vision of a circular economy grows – and along with it the proliferation of definitions related to reuse, recycling and composting – there’s increasing uncertainty about which definitions take precedence. The AMERIPEN guide spells out very clearly the legal hierarchy of definitions when it comes to policy and regulatory implications.

See for yourself why this resource is an invaluable tool for anyone seeking to understand the origin and applicability of key terms related to packaging materials management goals and processes. As more brands work toward achieving ambitious 100 percent reusable, recyclable or compostable goals tied to packaging attributes, understanding how those attributes are defined – and how they affect validation of claims – is instrumental.

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Future Scenarios for Packaging Recovery – Salon and Speaker Series

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