The Chronicle’s Live Updates page documents the latest events in the coronavirus outbreak in the Bay Area, the state of California and across the U.S. with a focus on health and economic impacts.
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Total coronavirus cases:
• 356,017 cases in California, including 7,383 deaths
• 38,677 in the Bay Area, including 676 deaths.
• More than 3.4 million in the U.S., including 137,419 deaths. The five other states with the highest death tolls are New York with 32,427; New Jersey with 15,634; Massachusetts with 8,368; Illinois with 7,427; and Pennsylvania with 6,957. Click here to see a U.S. map with state-by-state death tolls and coronavirus case counts.
• More than 13.5 million in the world, with more than 584,000 deaths. More than 7.5 million people have recovered.
Resources on COVID-19 and California’s reopening: Use our interactive page to track the state and Bay Area’s reopening by county. For detailed maps and new city-by-city Bay Area data, check out The Chronicle’s Coronavirus Tracker. Information on Bay Area school reopenings can be found here. To get regular updates on our coverage, sign up for our coronavirus newsletter.
Latest updates from today:
11:40 a.m. Coronavirus forces WCC to halt all sports activities until Sept. 24: In response to the ongoing coronavirus pandemic, the West Coast Conference announced Thursday that it was putting sports on hold until at least Sept. 24. The decision was made by the 10-school conference’s Presidents’ Council and announced in statement. Affected fall sports include men’s and women’s cross country, men’s and women’s soccer and women’s volleyball. Read the whole story here.
11 a.m. BottleRock music festival in Napa officially canceled: The luxe Wine Country music festival which was scheduled to be headlined by Red Hot Chili Peppers, Dave Matthews Band and Stevie Nicks will not take place this year due to the ongoing coronavirus outbreak. Organizers of the three-day concert announced on Thursday that it will now take place May 28-30, 2021, with the same acts scheduled to top the bill. Read the story here.
10:10 a.m. Newsom to announce guidance for schools on Friday: Gov. Gavin Newsom plans to announce COVID-19 guidance for schools on Friday, according to an press conference advisory. Newsom is scheduled to announce the guidance at noon.
9:38 a.m. RNC plans to limit attendance at Florida convention: The Republican National Committee plans to limit attendance at its national convention in Jacksonville, Fla., as the number of confirmed coronavirus cases continues increasing, Politico reports. Attendance during the first three nights of the convention, which begins Aug. 24, will be limited to delegates, while attendance on the fourth night, when President Trump is expected to deliver a speech accepting the party’s nomination, will be extended to delegates and a guest, as well as alternate delegates, according to the report.
9:11 a.m. Delay full return to classrooms, Marin health officials recommend: Health and education officials in Marin County on Wednesday recommended that local schools begin the academic year with a “gradual approach” of distance learning and small in-person groups. In a joint statement, officials said the phased-in approach was in response to an increase in cases regionally and in the county, as well as the “testing scarcity” the state is facing. “We recognize the concerns and anxiety surrounding the return to the classroom and believe that a transitional approach will allow staff and students to feel more comfortable in this new environment,” Mary Jane Burke, the county’s superintendent of schools, said in the statement.
8:01 a.m. Caltrain facing a fiscal disaster: The commuter rail system that runs from San Francisco down the Peninsula and on to the South Bay has lost 95% of its riders during the coronavirus pandemic, and Caltrain officials say they might have to shut down without an infusion of cash. On the Fifth & Mission podcast, reporter Rachel Swan explains how Caltrain’s strange governance system allowed two San Francisco supervisors to kill a sales tax measure meant to save the train service. Click here to listen.
7:57 a.m. Coronavirus positive test rates have roller-coastered in Bay Area counties: What does the positive test rate look like across different regions of the Bay Area, where seven counties — Alameda, Contra Costa, Marin, Napa, Santa Clara, Solano and Sonoma — are on the watch list? Find out in this detailed breakdown by Kellie Hwang.
7:54 a.m. White House malpractice against Dr. Fauci: “An aura of desperation seems to be sliding into a maelstrom of self destruction in the Trump White House. How else can one explain the strategy of attacking Dr. Anthony Fauci, the nation’s top infectious-disease expert and by all accounts the most trusted source for Americans on a historic pandemic?” So begins a new op-ed from Chronicle editorial page editor John Diaz. Read the full piece here.
7:42 a.m. Keeping track of wineries’ plans to welcome people back: Within the last week, Napa County rolled back the reopening of indoor tasting rooms and restaurants, and closed bars altogether. Sonoma County followed with similar plans. So where do things stand now? Chronicle wine critic Esther Mobley has the details.
7:30 a.m. Have we reopened too soon? Bay Area food community weighs in: “Reopening is complicated, and getting into the nitty-gritty of it matters,” writes Chronicle food critic Soleil Ho. “The simple word — ‘reopening’ — blurs over the very careful and specific allowances that we’ll need to progress through for a full return to normalcy.” Read the full story.
7:10 a.m. Georgia bans mask requirement: Georgia Gov. Brian Kemp, a Republican, has banned cities and counties in the state from requiring people to wear masks, even though the state reported its second-highest number of a cases in a day since the pandemic started, according to a Slate report. The state “strongly encourages” its residents to wear masks, but Kemp called a requirement “a bridge too far.” Van Johnson, a mayor for Savannah, Ga., issued a scathing response in a tweet Wednesday night. “It is officially official. Governor Kemp does not give a damn about us. Every man and woman for himself/herself. Ignore the science and survive the best you can, “ Johnson tweeted. “In #Savannah, we will continue to keep the faith and follow the science. Masks will continue to be available!”
It is officially official. Governor Kemp does not give a damn about us. Every man and woman for himself/herself. Ignore the science and survive the best you can.#Savannah, we will continue to keep the faith and follow the science. Masks will continue to be available!
— Mayor Van Johnson (@MayorJohnsonSAV) July 16, 2020
6:42 a.m. U.S., Canada, UK allege Russian hackers targeting COVID-19 vaccine development: Intelligence officials in the United States, Canada and the United Kingdom on Thursday said that Russian hackers have been targeting various health organizations involved in the development of a COVID-19 vaccine “with the intention of stealing information and intellectual property relating to the development and testing of COVID-19 vaccines.” The Russian hacking group APT29 allegedly “uses a variety of tools and techniques to predominantly target governmental, diplomatic, think-tank, healthcare and energy targets for intelligence gain.” The group, also known as “the Dukes” or “Cozy Bear,” is “almost certainly part of the Russian intelligence services,” British officials said in an advisory.
6:31 a.m. New jobless figures chill stock market: With weekly unemployment claims barely changed from the prior week, investors faced the prospect of continued job losses in the economy. Shares dropped 0.7% in early trading.
6:17 a.m. In Wine Country, coronavirus cases rise in cramped farmworker housing: Coronavirus cases among farmworkers have been rising, with outbreaks tied to low-income, multifamily housing, rather than fields. The Bay Area’s crushing costs mean farmworkers have few housing options that they can afford, and closer quarters make them more vulnerable to the virus. Read the full story by Danielle Echeverria.
5:48 a.m. Another 1.3 million unemployed: The latest unemployment figures show a continued high level of job loss, and claims rose in California last week. Economists say the job-loss numbers now reflect a longer-term recession, not just the immediate effects of the pandemic.
Updates from Wednesday, July 15:
7:38 p.m. Yes, there’s a coin shortage in the Bay Area: The flow of coins in the Bay Area has clogged up during the coronavirus pandemic, banks and business owners say — reflecting a nationwide shortage that’s significantly affecting a number of businesses, including laundromats, convenience stores and banks. Read the story here.
3:36 p.m. Feinstein asks Trump to mandate masks, address supply shortage: In a Wednesday letter to President Trump, California Sen. Diane Feinstein urged the president to issue a nationwide mandatory mask requirement and use the Defense Production Act to increase production of testing supplies, medical equipment and personal protective equipment as the coronavirus pandemic continues surging nationwide.
2:50 p.m. Bay Area hospital capacity: As coronavirus cases fill hospital beds in record numbers across the Bay Area, health care and government leaders warn that a continued surge could edge facilities close to capacity. Read the whole story here.
2:46 p.m. American Airlines announces potential layoffs for up to 25,000 workers: American Airlines announced it may lay off or furlough up to 25,000 workers Oct. 1 because of plummeting demand for air travel. The announcement follows news last week that United Airlines, a major employer at San Francisco International Airport, may lay off up to 36,000 workers Oct. 1 as well, when the payroll support received from the federal CARES Act will end for both airlines. Read the story here.
2:40 p.m. School district in San Jose opts for distance learning: Students in the Oak Grove School District will begin the school year next month with distance learning, district officials announced Wednesday. Classrooms will remain shuttered until at least Oct. 5, and then officials will consider transitioning to a hybrid-learning model. “Until there is stability in containment of the virus, we cannot risk the safety of the very students we serve,” officials said. Neighboring Santa Clara Unified School District is also starting the academic year remotely.
2:35 p.m. High-profile Twitter accounts apparently hacked: An apparent hack hit numerous high-profile Twitter accounts Wednesday afternoon, including those of Elon Musk, Uber and Mike Bloomberg. The hack posted a similar message on each account about free Bitcoin to be had. “Due to Covid-19, we are giving back over $10,000,000 in Bitcoin! All payments sent to our address below will be sent back doubled,” read a tweet posted from Uber’s Twitter account shortly before 2 p.m.
2:27 p.m. Director does not mind sidelining of CDC in data collection: The CDC director said Wednesday that he’s fine with the Trump administration removing CDC’s traditional data collection role when it comes to the coronavirus pandemic. To the alarm of public health leaders and transparency advocates, the administration said hospitals’ coronavirus data now will be collected by a private technology firm, rather than CDC — a move the Trump administration says will speed up reporting. Dr. Robert Redfield told reporters he supports the idea.
2:21 p.m. Montana requires masks in counties with 4 or more infections: Montana Gov. Steve Bullock on Wednesday ordered face coverings at indoor public spaces and at larger outdoor gatherings in counties where four or more people are known to be infected with COVID-19. In the past month, the number of residents known to be actively infected has risen from 55 to more than 1,000, the governor’s office said.
2:09 p.m. Bay Area hospitalizations climb to new high: The number of COVID-19 patients in Bay Area hospitals jumped again to a record 650, according to state health data released Wednesday, as six counties reported increases. Hospitalizations were up more than 38% from two weeks ago. Alameda County added six COVID-19 patients to reach a new record of 158. Sonoma County added three patients, to reach its record of 30. One more patient in San Francisco brought its total to 90. Hospitalizations in San Mateo and Santa Clara Counties contined to climb but remained below April highs.
1:34 p.m. Three more deaths, triple-digit caseload in Santa Clara County: Three more people have died from COVID-19 and 226 more have been infected with the coronavirus in Santa Clara County, local health officials reported Wednesday. There have been 173 deaths and 6,951 cases so far in the county.
1:50 p.m. More than 3 dozen high school athletes stricken in llinois: At an Illinois high school’s athletic camps, 36 students have tested positive for the coronavirus, the Washington Post reports. Participants at camps for Lake Zurich High School, in a Chicago suburb, are being asked to isolate themselves for 14 days. Some of the infections were traced to social gatherings before the training camps began July 6.
1:38 p.m. Trump chides trade adviser who savaged Fauci in op-ed piece: President Trump on Wednesday distanced himself from trade adviser Peter Navarro’s extraordinary opinion article that fiercely criticized Dr. Anthony Fauci as “wrong about everything I have interacted with him on.” “He made a statement representing himself. He shouldn’t be doing that,” Trump told reporters. Navarro’s attack came after Trump himself and others in the White House have raised questions about Fauci’s credibility, including with a list of allegations that Fauci was wrong on aspects of the pandemic.
1:30 p.m. Vaccine hopes lift stocks: Stocks rose across the board Wednesday after some very early but encouraging results in tests of a coronavirus vaccine. Cruise lines, hotels and other companies that would benefit from the economy reopening rose sharply. The Dow Jones industrial average was up just under 1%, adding 227 points to close at 26,870.
1:12 p.m. San Mateo County allows limited nursing home visits: Residents at long-term care facilities in San Mateo County may have visitors under a new health order effective Thursday, health officials announced Wednesday. No more than two family, close friends or clergy members can visit a resident in an outdoor setting after the facility verifies with county officials that it has enough staff and personal protective equipment, and no recent coronavirus cases. Health protocols must be followed. Indoor visits are allowed for urgent health, legal or end-of-life reasons.
12:41 p.m. ‘Absolute chaos’ for businesses allowed to reopen, ordered to close: Bay Area restaurants, barbershops and gyms that had gained permission to open or expand operations are now facing renewed and possibly lengthy closures under health orders. That means furloughing employees they had hoped to bring back to work and facing an increasingly uncertain future. Read the story here.
12:29 p.m. Enough with the nonsense, Fauci says: Faced with Trump administration efforts to undermine him on coronavirus credibility despite his credentials as the top U.S. infectious disease expert, Dr. Anthony Fauci said Wednesday, “I think they realize now that that was not a prudent thing to do, because it’s only reflecting negatively on them.” In an interview with the Atlantic, he urged a “common effort of getting this thing under control, rather than this back-and-forth distraction.” On the pandemic response, he said, “We’ve got to almost reset this and say, OK, let’s stop this nonsense and figure out how can we get our control over this now,” to ensure outbreaks like those in California and other hot spots don’t pop up in other states. “So rather than these games people are playing,” he said. “let’s focus on that.”
12:12 p.m. State gives permission to open Oakland zoo, outdoor dining in Alameda County: Alameda County received state permission Wednesday to resume outdoor restaurant dining and to open the Oakland Zoo. However the county remains on the list of counties California health officials are monitoring. Wednesday marked the county’s third day on the state’s watch list, with malls and indoor religious services barred. Church services can only occur outside. Read the story here.
11:59 a.m. Contra Costa, Alameda counties add more cases: Alameda County recorded another 157 cases of the coronavirus Wednesday, and Contra Costa County added 177 new cases. The increases brought Alameda County’s total cases to date to 8,478, and Contra Costa County’s to 5,140 so far.
11:49 a.m. SF health leader’s drumbeat — mask-up, keep distance, wash hands: San Francisco’s public health director, Dr. Grant Colfax, says unsafe gatherings and socializing by residents are spreading the coronavirus and effectively delaying the reopening of schools and businesses. His message is a familiar one: wear masks around people not from your household, don’t gather, maintain physical distance, and wash your hands.
11:40 a.m. ‘Major problems’ for SF if virus not contained by late August: San Francisco is looking at ‘major problems’ by late August and September if “we do not do better” at containing the coronavirus, Director of Public Health Dr. Grant Colfax said Wednesday. He projected coronavirus hospitalizations could reach peaks of 900 patients by early October, compared to an April peak of 94 cases during the previous surge. The scenario of 900 COVID-19 hospitalizations “is certainly not the worst case scenario that we could have by that time,” he said.
11:25 a.m. Rose Parade canceled: Organizers on Wednesday announced the cancellation of the 2021 Rose Parade amid the coronavirus pandemic, removing the beloved Pasadena tradition from the calendar for the first time since World War II, according to news accounts. The Pasadena Tournament of Roses Association said the decision on the New Year’s Day event was in accordance with Gov. Gavin Newsom’s reopening schedule for California.
11:19 a.m. Virus reproductive rate in SF estimated at 1.3: People infected with the coronavirus in San Francisco are on average infecting more than one other person, Director of Public Health Dr. Grant Colfax said Wednesday, as the reproductive rate climbed to 1.3. He said it is “key” to get the rate below 1.
11:11 a.m. USF goes remote for fall semester: The University of San Francisco, reversing course, will hold “nearly all” courses online for the fall semester, President Paul Fitzgerald announced. USF had planned to resume in-person instruction, but the surge of coronavirus cases, along with Gov. Gavin Newsom’s decision to roll back reopening plans and guidance from the city’s Department of Public Health, prompted the switch. Fall semester classes begin Aug. 18.
11:05 a.m. Another San Quentin inmate falls to virus: Another inmate at San Quentin has died of suspected COVID-19 complications, prison officials said. The inmate, whose identity was not immediately released, died Tuesday at an area hospital, according to the state Corrections and Rehabilitation department. The department’s online tally has shown 10 San Quentin inmate deaths for a couple of days. It was not clear whether the latest one announced Wednesday had been included in that tally.
10:59 p.m. SF voters to decide on millions for parks, homeless, mental health: The S.F. Board of Supervisors agreed Tuesday to put a Nov. 3 ballot measure before voters seeking a $487.5 million bond to fund parks, streets, housing for the homeless and mental health treatment beds. The property-tax-funded bond is backed by Mayor London Breed who said: “COVID-19 has shown us just how important it is to have safe and accessible outdoor spaces and recreation opportunities, and has underscored the need to create more permanent supportive housing, while improving our behavioral health resources.”
10:26 a.m. Oklahoma governor infected: Oklahoma Gov. Kevin Stitt announced Wednesday that he’s the first governor in the United States to test positive for the coronavirus and that he is isolating at home. Stitt, 48, said he felt “a little achy” on Tuesday and sought a test. Stitt has backed one of the country’s most aggressive reopening plans, resisted any statewide mandate on masks and rarely wears one himself.
10:17 a.m. SF and San Mateo case counts continue upward: San Francisco recorded another 56 coronavirus cases Wednesday, bringing its total since the start of the pandemic to 4,696. San Mateo County added 86 new cases to its tally, bringing the total so far to 4,254.
10 a.m. SF schools confirm online fall start: San Francisco public schools will begin the fall semester Aug. 17 with distance learning only, district Superintendent Vincent Matthews confirmed Wednesday in an email to families and staff. “We hope to provide a gradual hybrid approach,” combining online and in-person instruction “when science and data suggest it is safe to do so,” he wrote. A plan for improving distance learning and supporting families and students will be presented at the school board meeting July 28.
9:50 a.m. Ferry Building cafe shutters: Belgian-inspired bakery Vive La Tarte has permanently closed its Ferry Building kiosk. Vive La Tarte opened the Ferry Building site in 2018, creating a viral sensation with its tacro, a flaky taco-croissant hybrid. Foot traffic was a struggle even before the coronavirus ravaged the restaurant industry, the owner said.
9:30 a.m. Pandemic could send 130 million more people into chronic hunger: More people in the world are going hungry, the United Nations says, and the COVID-19 pandemic could tip at least 130 million more into chronic hunger by the end of this year. The U.N.’s annual study estimates that almost 690 million people went hungry in 2019 — up by 10 million from 2018, and by nearly 60 million in five years.
9:12 a.m. Lure of federal loan draws odd requests: The Small Business Administration has been inundated with calls from people claiming to run odd businesses in odd places, all attracted by the prospect of a quick $10,000 advance on a government loan, the Washington Post reports, citing someone with direct knowledge of the program. Suspicious requests from Chicago are so numerous that SBA is on alert for red flags such as applicants with just enough employees to qualify for the maximum payment.
8:42 a.m. Prevailing wisdom wanes for fall economic recovery: The resurgence of coronavirus infections threatens to choke a projected recovery and push the country back into a recessionary spiral with long-term damage on workers and businesses, the New York Times reports, unless Congress reconsiders the scale of needed federal aid. Forecasting gloomy months ahead, Delta Air Lines said Tuesday it was cutting back plans to add flights in August, and big banks said they were setting aside billions of dollars to cover anticipated losses as customers fail to pay loans in thecoming months.
8:33 a.m. Kids swim at SF private school pool despite local ban: Swimming pools remain closed in San Francisco, officials say, in an effort to contain the spread of COVID-19, but a permit from the city allows summer swim clubs to swim at the St. Ignatius High School campus pool, according to KPIX 5.
8:26 a.m. What’s open in the new shutdown? On the Fifth & Mission podcast, health reporter Erin Allday explains why California has taken a U-turn in its reopening plans and what’s still open after Gov. Gavin Newsom demanded that a host of activities come to a halt in the midst of a new coronavirus surge. Click here to listen.
8:22 a.m. Walmart and Sam’s Club to require face coverings: Walmart and Sam’s Club will require shoppers to wear face coverings starting on Monday to “help bring consistency across stores and clubs,” executives said Wednesday. About two thirds of the giant retailers’ more than 5,000 stores and clubs are in places where governments mandate face coverings, a company release said. “We know this is a simple step everyone can take for their safety and the safety of others in our facilities,” company officials said in a statement.
8:12 a.m. Eviction moratorium continues in Contra Costa County: Contra Costa supervisors on Tuesday extended a moratorium on evictions of residents and small businesses impacted by the coronavirus pandemic through Sept. 30. They also extended a moratorium on certain residential rent increases. “The economic impact our residents face has not subsided,” said board Chair Candace Andersen.
7:54 a.m. Caltrain looks doomed after SF supes’ move: Caltrain, facing financial ruin as it runs a near-empty commuter rail line along the Peninsula, may have to shut down altogether. Officials made the grim prediction Tuesday after the S.F. Board of Supervisors declined to introduce a 1/8-cent sales tax measure for the Nov.3 ballot — a $100 million-a-year lifeline that also needed an OK from four transit boards and San Mateo and Santa Clara counties. The S.F. decision effectively scuttled it. Read the story here.
7:39 a.m. San Quentin accounts for more than half of cases in California penal system: San Quentin State Prison had 1,302 active cases of the coronavirus as of Wednesday morning, accounting for more than half of the 2,291 current cases across the state’s prison system. Statewide, the prisons have had 35 COVID-19 deaths with 10 of them recorded at San Quentin.
7:29 a.m. SF voters need to mail ballots on time: With California depending on mail-in ballots to help ease voting during the pandemic, San Francisco’s record is weak heading to the Nov. 3 election. The city’s voters in the March primary were the second-worst in the state for turning their ballots in on time. More than 9,100 saw their ballots go uncounted either because they weren’t postmarked by Election Day March 3, or did not arrive by the March 6 deadline, a state study shows. Read the story here.
7:16 a.m. Placer County church to defy order: A church in Rocklin (Placer County) plans to offer services this weekend in defiance of the state’s coronavirus closures. Pastor Greg Fairrington of Destiny Christian Church said in a Facebook video message that his mandate as a pastor is to obey the word of God. He claimed government data behind the shutdown is “not supported factually,” and said, “We will be having church and if you are in the area we want you to come to church.”
7:07 a.m. SF crime continues drop during reopening: Crime has continued dramatically downward in San Francisco during the pandemic even as partial reopening has begun, city data show. In one particular pandemic silver lining, violent crimes have decreased during shelter-in-place compared to the same time last year, the Police Department’s crime statistics dashboard shows. Read the story on what crimes are up, and what’s down here.
7:01 a.m. Stocks continue vaccine rally: Reaction to progress in vaccine testing by Massachusetts firm Moderna lifted shares, particularly reopening-linked sectors like airlines and cruise lines. Goldman Sachs reported strong earnings driven by a rise in trading revenue.
6:47 a.m. Virus worse, Trump rating down, poll shows: Fifty-nine percent of likely voters in six battleground states say the coronavirus pandemic is getting worse, up from 55% two weeks earlier, according to a CNBC/Change Research poll released Wednesday. President Trump’s job approval rating hit a record low of 45% among likely voters in Arizona, Florida, Michigan, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, and Wisconsin, the poll showed. Overall, 45% of battleground voters said businesses and other institutions are reopening too quickly.
6:22 a.m. Top Trump advisor savages Dr. Fauci: Peter Navarro, the White House trade adviser, unleashed the harshest Trump administration critique yet of Dr. Anthony Fauci on the coronavirus outbreak: He “has a good bedside manner with the public, but he has been wrong about everything I have interacted with him on,” Navarro wrote in a Tuesday night USA Today opinion article, listing areas where he disagreed with Fauci, the nation’s top infectious disease expert. A White House spokesman Wednesday tweeted that the article was “Navarro’s alone” and had not gone through normal White House clearance. President Trump himself has said Fauci “is a nice man, but he’s made a lot of mistakes” as Trump continues encouraging reopening amid a coronavirus upswing.
6:15 a.m. SF prepares for online learning inevitability: They have not prnounced it officially, but opening San Francisco’s schools to students and staff in August is not feasible, district officials say. Given that a haircut is still considered unsafe and a trip to the mall not allowed, it’s all but certain the district’s 53,000 students — like others in the Bay Area and the state — will learn from afar at least at first. Read the story here:
See previous updates in The Chronicle’s comprehensive timeline of the coronavirus outbreak in the Bay Area.
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|Live From Bonnaroo Music Festival 2002 (check at Amazon)||4.3|
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|Peach Music Festival - Live at the 2012 - Dark Star Orchestra (check at Amazon)||5.0|
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|Abstract Logix Live! The New Universe Music Festival 2010 (check at Amazon)||0.0|
|Live at the B&W Montreux Music Festival 1989 - Vol.1 (check at Amazon)||0.0|
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