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Issues & Ale–President Trump: Michigan Radio’s community-engaging platform lands in West Michigan

If you have lived long enough then you know that right after a long election season comes a period of reflection which eventually it leads to greater dialogue within our communities about how to move forward.

And while Donald Trump’s presidency is unique in so many ways, one unique aspect of this presidential cycle is the amount of news consumption and related dialogue that this new President has stirred in our society. 

On Monday night at Celebration! Cinema North Michigan Radio’s senior political analyst Jack Lessenberry, along with a panel of political experts, invite the public to join them for a special community conversation as they look at the Trump administration’s plans and actions thus far, and how they are or could impact Michigan.

Planned panelists include:
  • TJ Bucholz, Democratic strategist and President & CEO of Vanguard Public Affairs 
  • Scott Hagerstrom, Michigan state director for Donald Trump's 2016 presidential campaign 
  • Cheyna Roth, Capitol reporter for the Michigan Public Radio Network 
  • Gleaves Whitney, presidential historian and director of the Hauenstein Center for Presidential Studies at Grand Valley State University 

Issues and Ale is community-engagement series from Michigan Radio that has been created to engage citizens in constructive dialogue about the important issues facing our state. The in formalness of this event is also a big part of its popularity. 

So instead of dreading the first of the week, get fired up that on this Monday at this free event as you enjoy an adult beverage while engaging in a constructive community discussion courtesy of Michigan Radio.

Rhythm and Race: A History of African American Music in Grand Rapids

There is no shortages of filmmakers in this community who are participating in what can only be called a golden age for local film. 

Just attend any one of the many events in our city, from awards shows to film society special screenings to even film festivals, and you will quickly see what I mean. This city is beautifully reflected in the flickering glow of so many films being created here.

Joining the ranks of films being created locally is a new documentary “Rhythm and Race: A History of African American Music in Grand Rapids.”

Produced with the guidance of the West Michigan Center for Technology and Arts (WMCAT) Advanced Video Production Studio’s Teaching Artist and Film Director Mike Saunders, along with Founder of the Grand Rapids African American Museum and Archives (GRAAMA) and Archives George Bayard, this student-created film is nearly ready for its final cut.

But lucky for you, on Thursday night you are invited to attend a special screening of this made-in-Grand Rapids documentary at the Wealthy Theatre.

This new documentary seeks to present to a modern audience how the many different local musicians and music genres of our city influenced our vision of social justice, advanced equity for African Americans, and how the art form of music provided a fitting platform for shining a light on the injustices and racism many were experiencing here in post-World War II up to the 1970s.

Because of the student’s unprecedented access to the GRAAMA permanent archive collection, “Rhythm and Race” will allow us to look back at this time via vintage photos and even rarer recordings, from area musicians and historians.

This is a great opportunity to deepen one’s understanding of our city and the long road many have travelled to get to the city we are experiencing now today. Don’t miss your chance to see a work of art that is sure to resonate within you long after the credits have finished rolling. 

Last Call Cinema: Potrykus month kicks off in Michigan

Starting Friday - Saturday, May 12 & 13, (see website for showtimes)
It is no secret that Rapid Growth’s Tommy Allen loves local filmmakers. And it’s not just because of the diverse amount of talent we have here in our state who are showing more and more their visual storytelling proficiency, but because we have had so many rise up from our ranks over the years to produce some stellar film projects. Our state’s impressive list of filmmakers with roots in Michigan include Sam Rami, Paul Shrader, Michael Moore, and so many more.

Starting this Friday night and running throughout the month of May, local screenwriter/director Joel Potrykus will be featured in a brand new series at Celebration! Cinema Last Call Cinema and only at select locations. 

Potrykus is well-known here for his films including “Ape,” for which he won a Best New Director prize at the 2012 Locarno Film Festival (Locarno, Switzerland), and for his follow-up “Buzzard,” which also was lauded with a FIPRESCI Prize at the 2014 Ljubljana Film Festival (Ljubljana, Slovenia).  

“A large part of our work is to bring to our audiences premier screenings and other theatrical runs with Michigan-made films,” says Eric Kuiper, Director of Alternative Programming for Celebration! Cinema. “We’re thrilled to bring Potrykus’ work to the Last Call Cinema series.”

Here is schedule of the films that are a part of the Last Call Cinema series:

Friday & Saturday, May 12 - 13  “Buzzard” - Potrykus will be attending this screening with lead actor Joshua Burge (“The Revenant”) at the Celebration! Cinema North only. (Approximately 11:00 p.m.)

Friday & Saturday, May 19 - 20  “The Alchemist Cookbook” 

Friday & Saturday, May 26 - 27  “The Exterminating Angel”  (1967) Continuing the focus on Potrykus, this classic film, directed by Luis Bunuel, is also the inspiration for the filmmaker’s newest film that is shooting in Michigan this summer.  

As an added bonus, at each screening Potrykus will be presenting a short film that will unspool before each of the films in this special filmmaker-focused series. 

Before each short, Potrykus shares insights to the movies screening at this series, adding a perfect insider’s edge that will deepen the filmgoer’s experience through these observations.  

In addition to these special shorts is a chance to view before each movie a “side-by-side” of all of the shots in Potrykus films that were inspired by shots from other great films. When we interviewed Potrykus early last year, we really enjoyed hearing how much other films inspired much of his work. 

Last Call Cinema will be featured at these select locations:
Celebration! Cinema Crossroads – Portage
Celebration! Cinema North – Grand Rapids
Celebration! Cinema Mt Pleasant
Studio C! – Meridian Township (East Lansing)

Please visit celebrationcinema.com to get the exact showtimes for all the features in Last Call Cinema.

Michael Ford: Remixing design and hip-hop to form a new architecture

When one thinks of hip-hop they often think of music, clothing, lifestyle….but architecture? If you are scratching your head on that last one, then G-Sync has a mind-blowing event for you to attend this week.

Architect Michael Ford, author of “Hip Hop Architecture 101,” will be at Kendall College of Art and Design as a part of the 2017 Hip Hop Appreciation Week.

Through his years of research, publications, and lectures, Michael Ford has been shaking up the landscape that he inhabits by blending professional practice and academia between the architectural and hip hop communities. 

Ford has, according to BrandNu’s design company, dedicated himself “to stimulating cross-disciplinary discourse between practitioners and residents on the sociological and cultural implications of architecture and urban planning on its inhabitants. More specifically, Ford has unveiled the subconscious roles of historical architectural figures such as LeCorbusier in envisioning the built environments which necessitated the birth of hip hop culture.”

His practice and theory have roots extending all the way back to early 20th Century architectural thinking. This is something that should be of serious interest to the West Michigan community whose own history also has touched on some of these movements as well.  

What is powerful about Ford’s vision is that hip hop as a music form has often been about showcasing the underrepresented voices of our society. Ford in this lecture will draw unique lines as he raises a lot to consider about community building and narrative creation. 

"When I give lectures, [people] come prepared to hear a gimmick. I don't believe it's a gimmick. To me, hip hop is a voice for the voiceless,” says Ford recently at The American Institute of Architects Conference according to author Steve Cimino. “I definitely don't describe hip-hop architecture as a style [since] -isms got communities of color in trouble before, so hip-hop architecture won't be classified as 'modernism.' It's more of a new mindset: getting communities engaged who don't have a voice in the process."

With all that we are experiencing as a society, I believe that this lecture will potentially lure a lot of folks to attend because of the title, but will leave with a greater understanding of the power of hip hop. Not just as a vehicle to give voice, but as a way to also lift up a fresh vision of community via design. That is the real power of hip hop. 

Ford’s appearance in Grand Rapids is made possible through the support of these local organizations: Isaac Norris and Associates, Kendall College of Art and Design of Ferris State University, Start Garden, AIA Grand Rapids, CONDUIT, Gorilla, and the Grand Rapids HipHop Coalition.

To ensure a seat at this event, please register here.  Please visit this website to see all the events happening at this year's Hip Hop Appreciation Week. 

Local Trades Alley Cat: Weekday race that is mapped out for everyone

With roots in the bike messenger community, the advent of the alley cat race phenomenon is something that on the surface appears to be just about having fun when in fact, local organizers believe it can have far deeper meaning for our community.

The skinny on the event format is quite simple: bicyclists start at a single location before racing across the city to a series of secret locations getting their card punched at as many stops as possible before returning to the starting point. 

Once back at the starting point, racers will trade in their punched cards in the hopes of winning by a random drawing any one of the more than $300 in prizes being offered this evening, including a Velocity wheel set.

And unlike most alley cat events you might have witnessed in the past, this one is quite unique in that it is shorter and is welcoming to participants of all abilities. 

For starters, the organizers of the Local Trades Alley Cat event will allow the participants to choose which stops they want to visit with some ranging from as short as a mile away to as high as 25 miles depending on how many stops you want to add to your night’s goal (you get a raffle entry for every stop you make). 

Organizers believe that this weekday, short-form version of an alley cat, which can be four or more hours, is a great introduction to bicycling in Grand Rapids as this teaches folks how to navigate the city on a bike.

“We keep the event in the valley to keep people from climbing too many hills,” says Brian Swem, an organizer from the Local Trades Alley Cat. “The course will lead people down streets with dedicated bicycle infrastructure, multi-use paths, neighborhood streets, and along areas where the cycling infrastructure doesn't yet make good connections or doesn't yet exist.”

Seem believes that this alley cat is ideal because “participants will all be able to walk away with a better understanding of the importance and function of our cycling infrastructure and the importance of continuing to make the connections that do not yet exist.”

If you have been waiting for a biking event that is fun but also educational, then the Local Trades Alley Cat is the perfect event to help you meet your goals. Happy racing, alley cats!

Local Trades Alley Cat is sponsored by Lott3Metz Architecture and Central District Cyclery.

Relax at Rosa: Fresh new season, fresher music

Relax at Rosa, an outdoor noontime concert series, returns to downtown Grand Rapids’ Rosa Parks Circle on May 4 and will run each Thursday until September 14.

And if anyone doubted after two years that maybe the energy could be waning, then look again at the dynamic lineup of Michigan musicians that Downtown Grand Rapids, Inc. (DGRI) has on deck for our season of sun. 

Music styles from jazz to rock to soul (and so many more) are all scheduled to appear this summer, thus ensuring there is something for everyone and yet, providing a chance to wander off one’s well-worn Spotify path to enjoy something truly different and live. 

Kicking off this wildly diverse event will be the heart-stopping, genre defying music of Avalon Cutts-Jones—a former choir girl with a knack for jazz harmonies applied to classical works wrapped up in neo-soul. 

In addition to the many acts who will take to the stage—including Cutts-Jones— DGRI and their partners will once again bust out those oversized favorite games to play (chess, shuffle board, connect four, Jenga, etc.) as you and your friends enjoy the music. 

Through a policy shift, The City of Grand Rapids welcomes the Grand Rapids Food Truck Association (GRFTA) with participating Food Trucks including Patty Matters, Gettin' Fresh, Blue Spoon Catering & Event Planning, What The Truck, The Maine Dish Food Truck, A Moveable Feast, Two Scotts Barbecue, and Daddy Pete's BBQ

In the weeks to follow, DGRI and partners welcome to the stage these acts: Jesse Ray and the Carolina Catfish, The Moxie Strings, Kathy Lamar, The Crane Wives, Chris DuPont Trio, Phillip-Michael Scales, Black Bear Combo, Cousin Avery, Karisa Sprite (Wilson), Conrad Shock + The Noise, All American Funk Parade, Melophobix, Watching for Foxes, Blue Soul Express, May Erlewine ft. Max Lockwood and Michael Shimmin, Big Dudee Roo, Juan Daniel Castro Quintet, Ttypes, and Cabildo.

Visit DGRI’s website for additional music acts’ showtimes.

Cinco de Mayo: Street Party on Wealthy

While there is no shortage of bars and venues who will attempt to lure you in to their Cinco de Mayo festivities, one local eatery has taken a huge step in providing something truly unique for the community.

Donkey Taqueria’s Cinco de Mayo event (held on May 6) will be, to the best of my knowledge, the first time a community-building event has shut down a portion of Wealthy Street south of Fuller since the 1990s days of the East Hills’ Wealthy Street Alive event.

On Saturday, Donkey will close this popular thruway street between James to Henry from 4 p.m.-10 p.m. on Saturday, May 6 as they present Grand Rapids biggest Cinco de Mayo party. 

Cinco De Mayo is a day much like our labor day but this special occasion honors the Battle of Puebla when Mexico outnumbered by the French Army won liberty from the French.  

It has since been exported over the years north to the USA with some of the earliest celebrations occurring in the 1860s. During that time, gold mine workers in California learned of Mexico’s triumph over the French and threw down their shovels, set off their guns, sang songs, and made patriotic speeches.  It was a joyous celebration where work was set aside and national pride took over long into the night.

Admission is free to all at this event with our local Latin band Cabildo headlining with special guest act Chicago’s ¡ESSO Afrojam Funkbeat.

For those curious about this act from the Windy City, the Chicago Tribune writes, “...Esso Afrojam Funkbeat works because the group speaks to something burgeoning in contemporary society. They understand the ways in which we consume music: voraciously, eagerly and indiscriminately. More important, they understand why we do so... Esso is more than just the music. Rooted in the lyrical and instrumental content of the ensemble's music is a unifying goal of camaraderie and openness.” 


Free Comic Book Day: Downtown Grand Rapids gets into cosplay

There is something special about a city with a downtown comic store.  On the occasion of the wildly popular Free Comic Book Day, the Grand Rapids Vault of Midnight has big plans this year for fans of all ages.

If you have never attended a Free Comic Book Day event, this is the year not to miss. 

Vault of Midnight, along with numerous local comic shops throughout the world, will offer free comic books to those who dare to venture out to experience the joys of this special day. 

And if you think these are your grandparents’ comics, think again, as the scene has really blossomed over the years to include something for every reader.

In addition to the annual event, once again Vault presents a sidewalk festival from 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. with booths from Court of Nerds, Madcap Coffee, the Grand Rapids Children's Museum, Girls Rock Grand Rapids, and The Bandit Zine.

The Sidewalk Festival also will feature local artists’ self-published works from Cody Flowers & Sean Cope, The Neighborhood Watch, Dylan: Ewok Raiders Studios, Scott Wygmans, Kim Nguyen, AdamXVass, and students from the GR Creative Youth Center.

One last benefit is a chance to engage in or simply observe the wildly, creative cosplay contest as folks attending don their favorite outfits in tribute to their favorite comic stars. It is really thrilling to see so much creativity on display as kids of all ages (even young adults and kids at heart) flood the Monroe Center Mall. 

For all the details on the day and cosplay contests as well as any breaking news, be sure to follow their Facebook event page.

11th Annual Art Battle for Community: Upgrades for local artists and those who support them

Since 2007, Rapid Growth’s publisher and Creston Grand Rapids neighborhood resident Tommy Allen has been hosting Art Battle for Community, an engaging art event with lots of laughter held in the heart of this old but growing neighborhood. 

This year’s Art Battle for Community, sponsored by 616 Lofts, will have many fresh new changes at Grand Rapid’s biggest neighborhood fundraising event to date.

This event built around local artists, many from the Creston neighborhood, encourages artists to “battle” via the paintings they will create around a central theme over a compressed amount of time. 

This year, participants will be playing for cash prizes. For the first time, one artist will also have a chance  by way of the public voting to win a spot representing themselves and our city at a larger contest through a partnership with the international Art Battle brand.

At press time, this year’s artists include names like Kelly Allen, Erik Picardo, Terry Johnston, Jacob Zars, and many more, who all will be painting live for the public between 6 - 8 p.m. After that time, their artworks will go up on the auction block where the public will battle via an auction conducted by Allen to win the creation of their choice. 

Advance tickets are only $12 and include a complimentary drink for any tier 1 or 2 beverage from the host venue, the Creston Brewery.

Unlike most art events, the relaxed setting of Art Battle for Community attracts a lot of the area’s politicians and community leaders who pop in to rub elbows with the most connected and involved hoi polloi of the city.

So if you have never witnessed an art battle or if you have not attended in a few years, this new location with all of the fresh upgrades (including a new silent auction of fine artist designed beer growlers,) this Art Battle for Community is sure to have something for everyone. 

Art Battle for Community is a Hello, Neighbor project of the Creston Neighborhood Association

Reverence for Life Sunday & 9th Annual Animal Expo: Blessing of the beasts, real and stuffed

Fountain Street Church in the heart of the city of Grand Rapids may hold many memories for the people of our city, whether it be the topical sermons to the special music programming like U2 to Kronos Quartet. Or, perhaps residents remember an international roster of guest speakers that has included world leaders like Winston Churchill to innovators like Susan B. Anthony to boundary-breaking individuals like Helen Keller, Malcolm X, Joseph Campbell, and Amelia Earhart.

And while all these events are part of the wonderful tradition that still continues to this day at Fountain Street Church, it is its annual Reverence for Life Sunday and Animal Expo that continues to turn the heads of the unexpectant downtown visitor this weekend as the streets are alive with people walking to church with their pets (or favorite stuffed animal) in tow. 

I have so many memories of taking my former dog to church on this special day and being surrounded by animals of all shapes and sizes, from pet snakes to a donkey. In fact, one year when the Tibetan monks were performing on this special day, immediately after they had completed their song, not only did the audience break out in applause but to the entire congregation’s astonishment the animals attending began to howl and make noises of approval. It was, to say the least, something you never forget.

And while pets are welcome at the 9:30 a.m. presentation, the blessing of the animals will not occur at the early service but at the 11 a.m. one.

In addition to this special service, the church is hosting its 9th annual Animal Expo, where there will be more than a dozen animal organizations represented -- including the John Ball’s Traveling Zoo, Carol's Ferals, and Creston’s Wildlife Rehab Center.

If  you have never experienced this event, then what are you waiting for? Pack up the family and your little (or big) furry one and take them to church this Sunday. You will not regret this experience that is unlike any other here. 

Pyramid Scheme Turns 6: Birthday weekend celebration

It is hard to imagine downtown Grand Rapids without the Pyramid Scheme. But here we are on the eve of its sixth birthday, and boy is our future weekend looking enticing at this wildly independent venue.

For starters, on Friday night the talented folks at Pyramid Scheme have programmed a birthday showcase of talent with Tunde Olaniran, Paucity, I Believe In Julio, and JADE TV all jamming this intimate stage for an outstanding night of fresh and exciting music. 

And while Friday is a nod to the diverse talent of our region, on Saturday night is another chance to celebrate the anniversary with the indie band that opened The Pyramid Scheme six years ago: Guided By Voices (or GBV to insiders like local super fan and WGVU radio’s on air host Scott Vander Werf). 

Part of  The Scheme’s success is credited to the visionary venue owners, the brother and sister team of Jeff and Tami Vandenberg, who, along with area restaurateur Mark Sellers (Hopcat, Stella’s Lounge), labored to give birth a new kind of downtown indie-focused music venue that also could function as a neighborhood watering hole for residents. The space is unique because of the venue’s eclectic jukebox that is programmed to a seriously lovely array of beer taps devoted to Short’s Brewing Company’s artfully crafted brews. 

But another part of the birthday celebration and success go to the venue’s team of hardworking members, including the music booker Nicole LaRae, who has invited many national and international acts for our enjoyment. LaRae was profiled in Mostly Midwest Magazine in 2016, and we could not be prouder of her contribution to our indie music scene in her role. Check out what the magazine had to say here about LaRae’s work here.

We have a lot of music venues in our city and all are worth celebrating for their unique contributions, but as an arts writer, I can say beyond a shadow of a doubt that one of the beautiful  aspects of The Pyramid Scheme is its unwavering commitment to our region’s indie-can-do spirit, from the diverse musical acts welcomed to our city to the numerous community-building events that it has been producing for years in our region. 

So, happy birthday, The Pyramid Scheme. You have forever changed the landscape of our nightlife in downtown, and we are enjoying so much more now because of your diverse programming. 

Mayor's Greening Initiative Arbor Day Planting: Be there for the future city

Actress Penelope Keith once said, “I plant a lot of trees. I am a great believer in planting things for future generations. I loathe the now culture where you just live for today.”

And this has never been more true in our region, as Grand Rapids Mayor Rosalynn Bliss will join Friends of Grand Rapids Parks and the Grand Rapids Urban Forest Project to invite the public to press pause on their Friday morning schedule and join their fellow citizens and area businesses for the 2017 Mayor's Greening Initiative Arbor Day Planting.

This concept of gifting a future city something as simple as an urban canopy is already something that we enjoy locally; many of our community’s neighborhoods are filled with a diverse array of trees that were the focus of another generation’s gifting to a generation they would never meet. 

Friday gives all of us an opportunity to be a part of this city gift-giving activity, with the mayor’s Greening Initiative Arbor Day seeking to plant 350 trees at the spacious Martin Luther King Park. 

Be sure to register in advance or arrive early to fill out necessary paperwork and receive instructions. The weather is shaping up to be the perfect temperatures for this activity, but do consider wearing layers just in case you need to peel off a few as you engage in this wonderful city beautification project that has distinct health benefits built in at every level. 

Register for the 2017 Mayor's Greening Initiative Arbor Day Planting here.

Dia del Niño/Children’s Day: See our future city at this community-focused celebration

Earlier this week, Lindo Mexico, a Wyoming, Michigan restaurant with a keen focus on community development, as well as presenting some of the tastiest sit-down Mexican food in our region, kicked off its annual Dia del Niño/Children’s Day celebration -- and the crowds were record-breaking.

While there were some who were not able to attend Dia del Niño/Children’s Day, there will be another chance for celebration this Saturday. More than 40 area organizations and businesses are banding together at Cesar E. Chavez Elementary (1205 Grandville Ave. SW) to create an event that is predicted to welcome more than a thousand parents and kids to celebrate this life-affirming holiday: Dia del Niño (Children’s Day).

This event, brought to us through a partnership with LINC UP -- a community development agency of our city -- and the Grand Rapids Public Schools seeks to celebrate all the children of our city at this day-long celebration. 

Organizers are planning on having a bounce house, food, raffles, prizes, live entertainment, face painting, a photo booth, and a host of community resources with tables at the event to connect citizens to local services. 

If you have never attended a Dia del Niño/Children’s Day, then this is your weekend to change that as all are welcome at this wonderful, community-organized event. 

Record Store Day 2017: Celebrating the indie spirit 10 years 'spinning'

The joy of attending Record Store Day (RSD) is its ability to be many things to so many people. 

This means that you can join the throngs who will be camping out in front of area record stores from Grand Rapids’ Vertigo Music to Grandville’s Corner Record Store in the hopes they will secure that special limited edition release that somehow you must have at all costs. 

And while this first-in-line style is great for the person who enjoys the chaos of a Black Friday shopping event, the other side of this day is the experience of being in an independent record store, where a music recommendation via a real conversation is more powerful than an Amazon reviewer’s perspective. 

Either way you choose to celebrate Record Store Day, don’t miss it because there is nothing else quite like this exciting event that has switched on a new generation, as well invited an established one, to think about the beauty of the local record store.

Highlights from three local venues celebrating RSD:

Vertigo Music - Local bands and DJs will provide entertainment throughout the day, along with refreshments from local businesses. Specials this year are listed on Vertigo’s Facebook event page.

Dodd’s Record Shop - Besides the usual RSD antics cooked up from the Rev. Charles Preston Smith and a host of indie music acts performances, Dodd’s is home to what is probably the first and only Record Store Day Parade. (It’s the Rev’s westside now, so keep bail money handy.)

Corner Record Store - Published list of acts performing this year will be The Other Brothers, Dangerville, Jake Stevens Band, Tired Blood, Oliver Draper, Nate, Devin and The Dead Frets, and Howard on Sax in between sets. Specials on used records all day long. 

Liminal Dissonance: GVSU artists redefine existence in new exhibition

On Grand Rapids’ westside warehouse district are many emerging creative studios and artists’ collectives/businesses. One group committed to the exploration of this region of our city is Grand Valley State University’s  (GVSU) Civic Studio, whose students have been working in the community on a very unique art presentation worth checking out while you have two last opportunities.

Friday night is the second public opening of Civic Studio’s "Liminal Dissonance" exhibition.

From their website: “Daily life exists in tension. The horrific and unjust becomes disguised as normal, the points of reference scrambled. Liminal Dissonance occupies the space between the struggle which is life under the current systems, and our unknown futures. This studio encourages viewers to redefine terms of existence.”

Civc Studio has also welcomed over the last year artists Jen Delos Reyes, Nicolas Lamper, and 2017 Whitney Biennial artist Beatriz Santiago Muñoz to take part in GVSU’s 2016-17 Visiting Artists series, Art and the Radical -- a thought-provoking program of lectures from some of the world’s best artists working on projects that aim to increase dialogue as they transform our understanding of art and our world.

Liminal Dissonance’s exhibition will be open Friday, April 21, 4:00 - 8:00 p.m. with a closing discussion on Wednesday, April 26, 4 p.m.
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