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  1. #1
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    Ana Maria Cardona - Florida


    Lazaro “Baby Lollipops” Figueroa, 3




    Summary of Offense:

    Ana Maria Cardona was convicted and sentenced to death for the long-standing abuse and murder of her three-year-old son Lazaro Figueroa.

    The body of a severely beaten unidentified child was found abandoned in the Miami Beach area on November 2, 1990. The boy was later determined to be Lazaro Figueroa, the youngest child of Ana Marie Cardona. Cardona was subsequently arrested in St. Cloud, Florida in connection with the murder.

    The circumstances surrounding the abuse and murder of Lazaro were revealed during Cardona’s trial: When Cardona’s well-off, drug-dealing boyfriend was murdered, he left her a $100,000 estate, which she squandered in a matter of months. Cardona had two children from him, the youngest being Lazaro. Cardona, penniless, left her children with friends and family, and they were subsequently taken by the social services. Eventually, the children were returned to their mother, and during this time, Cardona became romantically involved with Olivia Gonzalez-Mendoza. The two women hardly worked, and supported themselves, their children and their drug habits by shoplifting.

    After the children were returned to her, Cardona began horrific and frequent abuse of Lazaro, as she blamed him for her fall from wealth. Lazaro was often tied to the bed, locked in a closet, or left in the bathtub with extremely cold or hot water. When his body was found, it was covered in bruises and bedsores, and the child weighed only 18 pounds.

    On October 31, 1990, Cardona split Lazaro’s head open with a baseball bat, and when the child would not stop screaming, she beat him to death. Cardona and Gonzalez-Mendoza dumped the body in a Miami Beach neighborhood, fled to Orlando and were eventually apprehended in St. Cloud.

    Medical examiners testified that Lazaro was dying from the extreme abuse and neglect he suffered at the hands of his mother and her lover even before he was fatally beaten with the bat that day. Lazaro had endured numerous tortures prior to his death, suffering brain damage due to untreated meningitis, anemia, malnutrition and spinal cord damage.

    Additional Information:

    Immigration and Naturalization Services in Miami have placed a detainer on Ana Maria Cardona.

    Codefendant Information:

    Olivia Gonzalez-Mendoza was convicted of Aggravated Child Abuse and Second Degree Murder. Gonzalez-Mendoza was sentenced to 15 years and 40 years, respectively, for her part in the murder of Lazaro Figueroa.

    Trial Summary:

    12/06/90 Defendant arrested.
    01/11/91 Defendant indicted on:

    Count I: First-Degree Murder
    Count II: Aggravated Child Abuse

    03/31/92 The jury found the defendant guilty on both counts.
    03/31/92 Upon advisory sentencing, the jury, by an 8 to 4 majority, voted for the death penalty.
    04/01/92 The defendant was sentenced as followed:

    Count I: First-Degree Murder – Death
    Count II: Aggravated Child Abuse – 15 years

    Appeal Summary:

    Florida Supreme Court - Direct Appeal
    FSC #79,787
    641 So. 2d 361 (Fla. 1994)

    05/04/92 Appeal filed.
    06/02/94 FSC affirmed the convictions and sentence of death.
    08/31/94 Rehearing denied.
    09/30/94 Mandate issued.

    United States Supreme Court - Petition for Writ of Certiorari

    USSC #94-7096
    513 U.S. 1160

    11/29/94 Petition filed.
    02/21/95 Petition denied.

    State Circuit Court - 3.850 Motion
    CC #90-48092

    04/24/97 Motion filed.
    05/26/00 Motion denied.

    Florida Supreme Court - 3.850 Appeal

    FSC #SC00-1366
    826 So.2d 968

    06/26/00 Appeal filed.
    07/11/02 FSC reversed Cardona’s conviction and sentence and remanded for a new trial due to a Brady violation.
    09/11/02 Appellee’s Motion for Rehearing denied.
    10/11/02 Mandate issued.

    Florida Supreme Court - Petition for Writ of Habeas Corpus

    FSC #SC01-1056
    826 So.2d 968

    05/22/01 Petition filed.
    07/11/02 FSC granted Cardona’s 3.850 Appeal, citing a Brady violation committed by the State. Cardona’s conviction and sentence were reversed and her Habeas Petition was denied as moot.

    Factors Contributing to the Delay in the Imposition of the Sentence:

    Cardona’s Motion to Vacate Judgment and Sentence (3.850) took over three years to reach a denial. On 07/11/02, the Florida Supreme Court granted Cardona’s 3.850 Appeal and remanded her case for a new trial. Cardona was released from the Florida Department of Corrections in 2002 and is currently incarcerated in the Women’s Annex in the Miami-Dade County Jail. Her trial is scheduled for June 2009.

    Case Information:

    Cardona filed a Direct Appeal in the Florida Supreme Court on 05/04/92. In that appeal, Cardona argued that a limited jury instruction should have been given in conjunction with the evidence of abuse presented to the jury, and that the court erred in refusing to consider non-statutory mitigating evidence. Cardona also raised the issued that her co-defendant received a lesser sentence for her part in the murder. The Florida Supreme Court affirmed the convictions and sentence of death on 06/02/94.

    On 11/29/94, Cardona filed a Petition for Writ of Certiorari in the United States Supreme Court, which was denied on 02/21/95.

    Next, on 03/24/97, Cardona filed a Motion to Vacate Judgment and Sentence (3.850) in the State Circuit Court. When that motion was denied on 05/26/00, Cardona steadfastly filed an appeal of that decision in the Florida Supreme Court on 06/26/00. On 07/11/02, the Florida Supreme Court reversed Cardona’s conviction and sentence and remanded for a new trial citing a Brady violation committed by the State. The Florida Supreme Court found that the State withheld material criminal investigative reports of interviews with Olivia Gonzales-Mendoza, the co-defendant, which contradicted her testimony against Cardona at trial. By failing to disclose these reports, the State prevented the defense from impeaching Gonzales-Mendoza’s credibility as the State’s key witness.

    Cardona filed a Petition for Writ of Habeas Corpus in the Florida Supreme Court on 05/22/01. On 07/11/02, Cardona’s conviction and sentence were reversed when the Florida Supreme Court granted her 3.850 Appeal. As such, her Petition for Writ of Habeas Corpus was denied as moot. The new trial is expected to begin June 2009.

    http://www.floridacapitalcases.state...ails.cfm?id=60

  2. #2
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    New Trial Date Set For Mother Of 'Baby Lollipops'

    A mother accused of fatally beating her child more than 20 years ago will get a new trial after being granted an appeal.

    Ana Maria Cardona, now 49, originally faced the death penalty for the death of her 3-year-old son. But the Florida Supreme Court overturned the sentence and ordered a new trial in 2002.

    So far, that new trial has been delayed for 8 years and Friday Cardona was in court where a new trial date was scheduled for May 10th. Cardona faces first-degree murder and aggravated child abuse charges.

    In 1990, Cardona's 3-year-old son Lazaro Figueroa's small, lifeless body was found under a hedge in Miami Beach. There was evidence that the child had been tortured because his body had bite marks and bruises on his head. Police at the time dubbed him Baby Lollipops because of the design on the T-shirt he wore.

    Cardona and her former girlfriend Olivia Gonzalez-Mendoza were charged in the death of the child. Gonzalez-Mendoza pleaded guilty to second-degree murder and aggravated child abuse charges. She testified against Cardona and served 15 years of a 40-year sentence in prison and was released Jan. 1, 2008, according to CBS4 news partner The Miami Herald.

    Cardona appealed her conviction a number of times on various grounds, including a plea to the US Supreme Court, but all were denied until she made an appeal to the Florida Supreme Court in 1997.

    It was rejected in 2000, but she appealed the rejection and two years later on July 7, 2002, the Florida Supreme Court reversed Cardona's conviction and sentence and remanded for a new trial citing a "Brady violation committed by the State."

    The Florida Supreme Court found that the State withheld material criminal investigative reports of interviews with Gonzalez-Mendoza, the co-defendant, which contradicted her testimony against Cardona at trial. By failing to disclose these reports, the State prevented the defense from impeaching Gonzalez' credibility as the State's key witness.

    Her new trial was first set for 2006, and delayed until 2008, and delayed yet again.

    http://cbs4.com/local/child.abuse.baby.2.1638189.html

  3. #3
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    MIAMI (CBS4) ― Ana Cardona, convicted in the 1990 murder of her son in what has become known as the "Baby Lollipops" murder, as seen in a Miami-Dade Corrections booking photo after she was granted a new trial.

    July selection will begin Tuesday morning in a re-trial for a mother accused of fatally beating her child more than 20 years ago.

    Ana Maria Cardona, now 49, originally faced the death penalty for the death of her 3-year-old son. In 2002, however, the Florida Supreme Court overturned the sentence and ordered a new trial.

    The trial was first set for 2006, then delayed until 2008, and then delayed again until 2010. Cardona faces first-degree murder and aggravated child abuse charges.

    In 1990, Cardona's 3-year-old son Lazaro Figueroa's small, lifeless body was found under a hedge in Miami Beach. There was evidence that the child had been tortured: his body had bite marks and bruises on his head. Police at the time dubbed him 'Baby Lollipops' because of the design on the T-shirt he wore.

    Cardona and her former girlfriend Olivia Gonzalez-Mendoza were originally charged in the death of the child. Gonzalez-Mendoza pleaded guilty to second-degree murder and aggravated child abuse charges. She testified against Cardona and served 15 years of a 40-year sentence in prison. According to CBS4 news partner The Miami Herald, she was released Jan. 1, 2008.

    Cardona appealed her conviction a number of times on various grounds, including a plea to the US Supreme Court, but all were denied until she made an appeal to the Florida Supreme Court in 1997.

    It was rejected in 2000, but she appealed the rejection; two years later, the Florida Supreme Court reversed Cardona's conviction and sentence and remanded for a new trial citing a "Brady violation committed by the State."

    The Florida Supreme Court found that the State withheld material criminal investigative reports of interviews with Gonzalez-Mendoza, the co-defendant, which contradicted her testimony against Cardona at trial. By failing to disclose these reports, the State prevented the defense from impeaching Gonzalez' credibility as the State's key witness.

    http://cbs4.com/local/child.abuse.baby.2.1685365.html

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    June 15, 2010

    Baby Lollipops Murder Retrial Begins

    Nearly 20 years after the gruesome murder of a 3-year-old boy shocked South Florida, the mother who was convicted in the slaying will once again go before a jury.

    Opening statements in the retrial of the infamous Baby Lollipops murder will begin Monday in Miami-Dade as Ana Maria Cardona faces the death penalty for a second time.

    The case against Cardona began in 1990, when a child's lifeless body was found in the bushes in front of a Miami Beach mansion. The unidentified boy had been starved, beaten, bitten, his bones broken.

    Police called him "Baby Lollipops" for the design on his shirt. He was later identified as 3-year-old Lazaro Figueroa, son of Cardona.

    Cardona was charged with his murder, accused of beating him to death with a baseball bat.

    What followed was an emotional murder trial. Cardona's lover, Olivia Gonzalez, was the prosecution's star witness. Her tearful tales of Cardona's torturing the boy were key to Cardona's conviction and death sentence in 1992.

    But Gonzalez eventually admitted to beating the toddler herself, insisting she was a lesser participant. Cardona argued, however, that Gonzalez had delivered the final, fatal blow with the baseball bat.

    Gonzalez eventually pleaded guilty to second-degree murder. After 15 years, she was released from prison in 2008 for good behavior.

    But in a twist, the Florida Supreme Court overturned Cardona's conviction in 2002, granting her a new trial.

    The retrial centers around conflicting testimony the defense team was unaware of. It turns out that in earlier statements, Gonzalez had admitted to detectives that she had hit Lazaro with a bat and cracked his head open.

    Defense attorneys say those details were kept from them by the prosecution. The state Supreme Court determined that prosecutors may have coached Gonzalez into giving compelling testimony.

    http://www.nbcmiami.com/news/local-b...-96284333.html

  5. #5
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    July 8, 2010

    On Thursday, 12 jurors will retreat to decide the fate of Ana Maria Cardona in the notorious 1990 Baby Lollipops murder case. Their task -- and the decades-old questions they must reconcile -- will not be easy.

    Was Cardona a callous mother who starved, tortured and beat her 3-year-old son for months, leaving his corpse in the bushes of a Miami Beach house?

    Or was she simply a bad mother who allowed her son to be pawned off to a mysterious babysitter in the months before the crime?

    Did Miami Beach Police, as her defense teams contends, coerce Cardona into giving an incriminating account of her son's demise? Or did Cardona, as prosecutors allege, confess to details that detectives never knew until later in the probe?

    Two decades of legal wrangling culminated Wednesday as prosecutors and the defense attorney explained their interpretation of the evidence during closing arguments in Cardona's trial.

    ``It's difficult to look at it. It hurts. It is outrageous that a child could be found in this condition,'' prosecutor Kathleen Pautler said as she showed graphic autopsy photos of Lazaro Figueroa's emaciated body. ``That's not felony child abuse. This is aggravated. This is starvation. This is malnutrition.''

    Countered Assistant Public Defender Edith Georgi: ``Emotion is not evidence. The sadness you feel in your heart is not the basis for a verdict. The prosecutors wants to convict Ana Cardona of first-degree murder based on no eyewitness testimony and no physical evidence.''

    Wednesday's closing arguments concluded a bitterly fought 3 ˝ week-trial that cast a new spotlight on the 20-year-old crime.

    When the toddler's body was first discovered in November 1990, no one knew who he was. He was known only by the design on his T-shirt: Baby Lollipops. Miami Beach Police arrested Cardona, a cocaine addict who had lived in a Miami efficiency with her two other children and lover, Olivia Gonzalez Mendoza.

    In 1992, Cardona was convicted and sentenced to death after Gonzalez testified that her lover beat, tortured, bound and hid the boy inside the efficiency.

    The Florida Supreme Court overturned the conviction in 2002 because prosecutors failed to disclose some of Gonzalez's statements to investigators. Gonzalez, who pleaded guilty and served nearly half of a 40-year prison sentence, was freed in 2008.

    Cardona, 48, is charged with first-degree murder and aggravated child abuse, and again faces the death penalty. In the first trial, Cardona blamed Gonzalez. This time, her lawyers insisted Cardona allowed Gonzalez to give the child to an unknown baby sitter in the months before the boy's corpse was found.

    Neither side called Gonzalez as a witness.

    Prosecutors relied on witnesses who described Cardona's erratic lifestyle and abusive behavior toward Lazaro, plus excruciating medical examiner testimony and photos that showed months of physical abuse -- a mangled arm, skull fractures, a cheek burn. Also key: Cardona's statement to police, in which she admitted to dumping the boy's body on Miami Beach, but after he fell and hit his head on a bed.

    Georgi insisted Miami Beach Police threatened Cardona and coerced her into a false confession, feeding her details of the crime, some that proved to be wrong.

    But prosecutor Susan Dannelly countered that Cardona admitted to police that she had to hide Lazaro from her landlords -- a fact detectives couldn't have known until later in the probe. ``If they were going to plant a story, it would have been a hell of a lot better than this one,'' Dannelly said of Cardona's version of events. ``It sure wouldn't have been as self-serving.''

    Where Lazaro lived in the final months before his death became a central aspect for both sides.

    Georgi, on Wednesday, stressed that landlords of the tiny Miami efficiency never saw the boy, and there was no eyewitnesses or blood evidence to show he was abused there.

    She also raised the possibility that Lazaro might have been been in the care of a 14-year-old Miami Beach girl, Gloria Pi, who confessed to intimate details of the crime but later recanted. Perhaps, Georgi suggested, police also bullied Pi into confessing.

    Investigators have long believed the mentally disabled Pi, who denied the killing in discombobulated testimony this month, was fed information by an overzealous state welfare worker. Retired police Sgt. Joe Matthews testified that he discounted Pi after she eagerly admitted to causing injuries that Lazaro did not have.

    But Pi's confession raises enough doubt, Georgi said Wednesday.

    ``Who killed Lazaro?'' Georgi asked jurors. ``We don't know. But the state has not proven it was Ana.''

    http://www.miamiherald.com/2010/07/0...-now-goes.html

  6. #6
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    After deliberating for nearly a day and a half, the jury found the mother of a baby boy who had been abused and beaten to death more than 20 years ago guilty.

    The decision handed down Friday morning means the defendant -- Ana Maria Cardona, now 48 -- will face the death penalty. The death penalty trial date was set for August 30th.
    The jurors found Cardona guilty of 1st degree murder. Guilty of aggravated child abuse and guilty as charged.

    Cardona grimaced only slightly when verdict was read. Jurors and attorneys were instructed by the judge not to discuss the case while the death penalty hearing is pending. In the end she is guilty of the same charges that were initially filed 20 years ago.

    Three-year-old Lazaro Figueroa was killed in November of 1990. His body was found dumped beneath a hedge in the yard of a Miami Beach home. The boy had been starved, beaten and burned. He weighed only 18 pounds when he was murdered, half the weight of what he should have been. The boy, whose identity was not known when his body was discovered, was given the name "Baby Lollipops" because of the tiny white t-shirt he was found bearing an array of lollipops on the front.

    In the first trial, his mother -- Cardona -- was convicted murder and sentenced to die, largely on the strength of testimony from her lover, Olivia Gonzalez Mendoza, who told the original jury in the case that Cardona tortured her son in the efficiency apartment they shared, starving the boy and leaving him tied up when she would go out to buy the crack cocaine she was addicted to.

    The Florida Supreme Court later overturned that conviction after ruling that prosecutors failed to share interviews with defense attorneys; the interviews with Gonzalez-Mendoza contradicted her own testimony at trial.

    Prosecutors characterized the boy's death as the result of pre-meditated, aggravated abuse in asking again for a fire degree murder conviction.

    The defense had argued that Cardona may have been a drug addict and lousy mother, but not a killer. That while she may have neglected her son, she didn't murder him.

    In the retrial, the defense claimed Cardona gave her son to a mysterious baby sitter months before his death, and that Gloria Pi, the teenager who confessed and later recounted may have killed him.

    Pi testified in the retrial that she did not know Lazaro Figueroa, had never even seen the boy, and that her initial confession was the result of prompting by detectives who put words in her mouth.

    Jurors Thursday listened as a court clerk read scores of pages of Pi's testimony.

    Earlier Thursday, the jury asked to hear a replay of testimony from a key witness .

    The 12-member panel had asked to review the testimony of Gloria Pi, a mentally challenged 14-year-old who confessed to the murder in 1990, but later recanted. The confession was discounted then as not credible. But the jury in this retrial of the murdered boy's mother had been asked to view it as a reason for possible doubt.

    http://cbs4.com/local/child.abuse.baby.2.1795741.html

  7. #7
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    October 14, 2010

    Jurors recommend death penalty in Baby Lollipops case

    BY DAVID OVALLE
    dovalle@MiamiHerald.com

    For the second time, a jury has declared Ana Maria Cardona should be executed for starving, torturing and beating her toddler son known as ``Baby Lollipops.''

    By a vote of 7-5, jurors on Thursday recommended the death penalty for Cardona, who was convicted in July of murdering Lazaro Figueroa, whose badly beaten body was discovered in the bushes of a Miami Beach home in November 1990.

    After the jurors filed out of the courtroom, Cardona's clenched jaws gave way to sobbing as she threw her arms tightly around defense attorney Teresa Enriquez.

    Cardona, 49, will be the second woman currently on Florida Death Row if Miami-Dade Circuit Judge Reemberto Diaz follows the jury's recommendation -- and judges usually follow jurors' decisions.

    ``This was an incredible task and a victory for that beautiful little Lazaro, who suffered living such a horrible existence,'' said Miami-Dade State Attorney Katherine Fernández Rundle, who as a prosecutor presented the case to a grand jury for indictment in 1991.

    It would be Cardona's second trip to Death Row. Back in 1992, jurors convicted Cardona, and she was sentenced to execution, the first woman in Florida to be sent to Death Row for murdering her own child.

    Sixteen women have received the death penalty in the state's history. Only two have actually been executed. The others have either had their sentences commuted or been released.

    In Cardona's case, the Florida Supreme Court overturned the conviction and a new trial was granted. She was convicted a second time this July of murdering the toddler.

    Unable at first to identify him, police dubbed the child ``Baby Lollipops'' for the candy design on his T-shirt.

    Detectives later arrested Cardona, who had fled with her two children, and her lover, Olivia Gonzalez, to the Orlando area.

    Cardona gave conflicting accounts of the toddler's final days, including a tale that he had hit his head on a bed and they dumped his body hoping a wealthy person would find him and nurse him back to health.

    At the original trial, Gonzalez was the prosecution's key witness -- she testified that Cardona hated the boy, and for months beat and starved the child, finally inflicting a fatal blow with a baseball bat.

    Cardona, in turn, blamed Gonzalez and her own cocaine habit for failing to stop her lover's child abuse. Jurors convicted Cardona and, by an 8-4 vote, recommended a death sentence.

    Gonzalez pleaded guilty to second-degree murder and was sentenced to 40 years in prison. Under old sentencing rules, Gonzalez served only 19 years and because of good behavior is now free.

    In 2002, a sharply divided Florida Supreme Court tossed out Cardona's conviction, saying prosecutors failed to reveal reports chronicling interviews with Gonzalez in which she gave conflicting accounts of the child's death.

    At this year's trial, prosecutors did not call Gonzalez as a witness, but instead relied on Cardona's own tape recorded statement to police, and medical evidence showing Lazaro's extensive injuries.

    For the defense, Cardona's attorneys suggested the real culprit might have been a 14-year-old mentally challenged Miami Beach girl who confessed to the crime, then recanted, during the police investigation. Investigators discounted the girl, believing she was fed intimate details of the crime by an overzealous state child welfare worker.

    During testimony last week in the penalty phase, prosecutors Susan Dannelly and Kathleen Pautler needed to show the ``heinous, atrocious and cruel'' nature of the crime. Again, they relied on the photos and medical testimony depicting the shocking condition of Lazaro's corpse.

    Extremely malnourished, Lazaro weighed only 18 pounds, about half what he should have for his age. Beatings had torn away the tissue between his lips and gums, making eating, drinking and talking painful.

    From his beatings, his left arm was permanently bent at a 90-degree angle. His head had been bashed repeatedly and his diaper, soiled and held together with duct tape, had caused an infection.

    ``This is child torture, in my opinion,'' Miami-Dade Medical Examiner Bruce Hyma testified last week.

    Lazaro even had pressure sores on his back and head, and deep ligature marks in-between his toes -- showing he had been restrained in the closet of their Miami home, Dannelly told jurors Thursday.

    ``This is about the torturous nature of his life and his injuries. About how he spent his days, from the time he woke up in his morning to the time he fell asleep with that pain,'' Dannelly said. ``It's about what that child went through.''

    Assistant public defenders Enriquez, Edith Georgi and Liesbeth Boots portrayed Cardona as scarred from an unloving and abusive childhood in Cuba.

    They called numerous inmates and Miami-Dade corrections officers to say how Cardona has turned into a model inmate, role model and deeply devout Christian.

    ``A person can rise from the depths of wrong and sin and evil. A person can grow and change,'' Georgi told jurors.

    Defense attorneys also called Cardona's children, Juan Puente, 29, who is in jail, and her daughter, Taimy Cardona, 25, a college graduate. They talked about their attempts to bond with their imprisoned mother.

    ``Don't have Juan and and Taimy victimized by another death in the family,'' Georgi said.

    Jurors deliberated a little less than two hours before reaching their recommendation.

    http://www.miamiherald.com/2010/10/1...#ixzz13HvlCqQE

  8. #8
    Senior Member CnCP Legend JLR's Avatar
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    It's taking long to sentence her.

  9. #9
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    I know. I just checked on this case last week. It was a high profile case with hit and miss media coverage. They must be planning a day or 2 of testimony for the judge during the sentencing.

  10. #10
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    Cardona reports are due to the court on Friday June 10, 2011. A sentencing date has not been scheduled.

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