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State Government
Governor Cooper Announces Appointments PDF Print E-mail
State Government
By Administrator   
Monday, 23 September 2019 09:11

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the Alamance Community College Board of Trustees:

  • Pete W. Glidewell III of Elon as a member at-large. Glidewell is a partner with Jefferson Powell Consultants. Previously, he created Glidemark, Inc., a consulting venture that focused on the sales, marketing and sourcing to hosiery companies. 

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the North Carolina Alarms System Licensing Board:

  • Mack Donaldson of Greensboro as an alarm system licensee. Donaldson is a compliance manager at G4S Secure Solution. He previously served as the chair of the Private Protective Services Board and was awarded the Army Commendation Medal for his service during the Vietnam War.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the Asheville-Buncombe Technical Community College Board of Trustees:

  • Dr. Vijay Kapoor of Asheville as a member at-large. Kapoor is the president and owner of the Kapoor Company. He previously served as the executive director of Pennsylvania’s Office of Management and Productivity and is now a city councilmember in Asheville.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the North Carolina Auctioneers Commission:

  • Daniel H. DeVaneof Garner as an auctioneer. DeVane owns and manages DeVane Realty and Auction RLLP. He has been a licensed auctioneer and real estate broker for over 40 years, specializing in estate sales, houses, land, vehicles, and equipment.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the North Carolina State Board of Barber Examiners:

  • Michael Tyrone Swinney of Fayetteville as a licensed barber. Swinney is the founder and chairman of the One Stop Academy School of Barbering, as well as the franchise owner and operator of One Stop Barbershop with locations in Raeford and Hope Mills.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the North Carolina Capital Facilities Finance Agency:

  • Marcus Bowen of Cary as a public member. Bowen is the vice-president of finance and accounting at Self-Help Credit Union. He is a certified public accountant and is a member of the North Carolina Association of CPAs.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the North Carolina State Board of Certified Public Accountant Examiners:

  • Jennifer K. Van Zant of Greensboro as a public member. She is a business attorney at Brooks, Pierce, McLendon, Humphrey & Leonard, LLP, where she focuses on complex business disputes including class action cases and LLC ownership disputes.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the North Carolina Child Care Commission:

  • Janie Truesdale of Charlotte as a for-profit family child care home provider. She is the owner of Lone Tree Academy. She is also a member of the Beatties Ford Family Childcare Network. 

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the Coastal Carolina Community College Board of Trustees:

  • Michael Lazzara of Jacksonville as a member at-large. He is the owner of Vital Signs Co. and Lazzara’s Pizza. He is also the Mayor Pro-Tempore for the city of Jacksonville and has previously served as the board president for the North Carolina League of Municipalities.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individuals to the North Carolina Coastal Resources Commission:

  • Neal Andrew of Wilmington as a member with experience in engineering in the coastal area. He is president of Andrew Consulting Engineers, P.C. Andrew is the vice chair of the New Hanover County Ports, Waterway, and Beach Commission and previously served as vice chair of the Coastal Resources Commission.
  • Angie Wills of Elizabeth City as a member with experience in coastal-related business. Wills is a budget officer in the Division of Student affairs at Elizabeth City State University. She previously served as the AmeriCorps program manager for the River City Community Development Corporation. She is also a board member of the North Carolina Coastal Federation.
  • Commissioner Dick Tunnell of Swan Quarter as a member with experience in coastal agriculture. Tunnell is a farmer with Tunnell Farms where he manages a highly diversified operation raising a variety of vegetables and field crops. He previously served on the board of directors for East Carolina Farm Credit and the board of directors for AgCarolina Farm Credit.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the North Carolina Complete Count Commission:

  • Representative Brian Turner of Asheville as a member at-large. Turner is serving his third term as the State House Representative for North Carolina’s District 116 in Buncombe County. Turner works as a commercial realtor at NAI Beverly Hanks. Previously, he worked as the Associate Vice-Chancellor at the University of North Carolina Asheville.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individuals to the North Carolina Council for Women:

  • Lyric S.A. Thompson of Raleigh as a member at-large. Thompson is the director of policy and advocacy for the International Center for Research on Women. She is also an adjunct professor on the faculty of the George Washington University’s Elliott School of International Affairs and the Policy Officer on the Board of North Carolina Women United, a coalition of progressive organizations taking a gender lens to policy in North Carolina.
  • Carrie H. Stewart of Greensboro as a member at-large. She currently leads Green State Power’s solar farm development business, while also supporting the core divisions of commercial solar installation and LED lighting solutions. Previously, she worked in commercial banking at BB&T. She is also a member of Future Fund, an initiative of the Community Fund of Greater Greensboro.
  • Dr. Kimberly D. Moore of Gastonia as a member at-large. Moore is the senior pastor of Emmanuel Missionary Baptist Church. She is the first woman to be elected to serve as a senior pastor within the Gaston County Baptist Association. She is also an adjunct professor for Gardner-Webb School of Divinity.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the Governor’s Crime Commission:

  • Sheriff Hans J. Miller of Jacksonville as a sheriff representative. Miller is the Onslow County Sheriff. He has served on the Internet Crimes Against Children task force and the FBI’s Cybercrimes Task Force.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individuals to the North Carolina Council on Developmental Disabilities:

  • Representative Verla Insko of Chapel Hill as a member of the N.C. House of Representatives. Insko is serving her 12th term as the State House Representative for North Carolina’s District 56 in Orange County. She is also a former health program administrator.
  • Cheryl Powell of Wilmington as a member with a developmental disability. Powell is a community resource trainer for persons with developmental disabilities. She has served as the vice-chair of the executive committee for the North Carolina Council on Developmental Disabilities and is a previous member of the Cape Fear Disabilities Commission.
  • Donna Ann Spears of Richlands as a member with a developmental disability. She is a lifelong advocate for persons with disabilities and a former member of the Louisiana Development Disabilities Council.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the Durham Technical Community College Board of Trustees:

  • Maria del Pilar Rocha-Goldberg of Durham as a member at-large. She is the president and CEO of El Centro Hispano Inc. Rocha-Goldberg is also a member of the North Carolina Central University School Education Advisory Board.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the Gaston County Community College Board of Trustees:

  • Iris Hopper of Dallas as a member at-large. Hopper is a product manager at Duke Energy and is a former manager of Duke Energy’s Renewable Energy Monitoring Center.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the Halifax Community College Board of Trustees:

  • Dr. Michael F. Williams of Roanoke Rapids as a member at-large. Williams is the town administrator for Weldon, N.C. He also serves on the board of trustees of the Roanoke Rapids Graded School District and the board of trustees of the North Carolina School Board Trust.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the Haywood Community College Board of Trustees:

  • Wiley Gorham Bradley III of Clyde as a member at-large. He is a commercial insurance risk advisor at Stanberry Insurance Agency. He previously served as the associate athletic director at Western Carolina University and received the WCU Athletics Distinguished Service award. 

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individuals to the North Carolina Human Relations Commission:

  • Rev. Amelia Stinson-Wesley of Pineville as a member at-large. She is the pastor of community engagement at First United Methodist Church in Charlotte, North Carolina. She is also the founder and director of the nonprofit World Connections for Women.
  • Nicholas Kehoe Byrne of Cary as a member at-large. He is a relationship manager at Fairview Investment Services. Byrne previously served as chair of the Chapel Hill Human Services Advisory Board.
  • Linda Jackson Barnes of Clemmons as a member at-large. Barnes is the director for the Office of the Mayor of Winston-Salem. She is currently serving as chapter president of the Winston-Salem Chapter of the Links and serves on the Bethesda Center for the Homeless and the Women’s Council Forsyth Medical Center Foundation. 

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the North Carolina Commission on Indian Affairs:

  • Rev. Ricky G. Burnett of Stedman as Chair. Burnett is the pastor of Pleasant View Baptist Church in Fairmont. He also serves as Speaker of the Lumbee Tribe of North Carolina.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the North Carolina Board of Licensed Professional Counselors:

  • Dr. Kyla Marie Kurian of Apex as a licensed professional counselor in the public sector. She is an assistant professor at North Carolina Central University where she co-developed the addiction studies certification program.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individuals to the North Carolina Marine Industrial Park Authority:

  • Edward Lee Mann, Sr. of Wanchese as Chair. He retired as the director of public works for Dare County. Mann previously served in the United States Coast Guard where he served as president of the Chief Petty Officer’s Association.
  • Kermit Skinner, Jr. of Manteo as a member at-large. He previously served as the town manager for Manteo. Skinner is a member of the American Institute of Certified Planners and is a Certified Zoning Official.
  • Larry Amaker of Hertford as a resident of the area where a park is located. Amaker is the president of Amaker & Associates Investigations, LLC. Before founding his practice, he had a 36 year career in law enforcement including time with the NYC Dept. of Corrections, White Plains, NY Police Department and the United States Secret Service.
  • Steve Pasquantonio of Surf City as a member at-large. Pasquantonio is the owner of Daddy Mac’s Beach Grille. He is also a member of the Town of Surf City Planning Board. 

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individuals to the North Carolina Medical Care Commission:

  • Dr. John Meier IV of Raleigh as chair. Meier is a physician at Wake Internal Medicine and Pediatrics. He also serves as a member of the Medical Mutual Triangle Advisory and Community Board and the North Carolina Medical Society.
  • Bryan Foriest of Kernersville as a member at-large. Foriest is the founder and managing director of Excalibur Consulting. He serves on the boards of trustees for the Novant Health Triad Region and the Thomasville Medical Center.
  • Sally Boyette Cone of Greensboro as a member at-large. Cone was a trust officer for U.S. Trust. She chairs the Well Spring Services, Inc. board of directors and previous chaired the boards of directors of HealthServe and the Greensboro Cerebral Palsy Association.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the Montgomery Community College Board of Trustees:

  • Dr. Katherine M. Dunlap of Star as a member at-large. She previously worked as a care coordinator for children with the Montgomery County Health Department. She is a current volunteer with the Biscoe Food Pantry and with Meals on Wheels for Montgomery County’s Council on Aging.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the myFutureNC Board of Directors:

  • Geoff Coltrane of Raleigh as the Governor’s Office designee. Coltrane is the senior education advisor for the Office of the Governor. Previously, he served as the director of institutional research and strategic initiatives for the North Carolina School of Science and Mathematics.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual as chair of the North Carolina Parks and Recreation Authority:

  • William Neal Lewis of Wilmington as chair. Lewis has over 25 years of experience in parks and recreation, serving as the director of parks and recreation for both Carteret County and New Hanover County before retiring in 2010. Lewis has served as chair of the board since 2016 and will continue to do so under its new laws.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individuals to the North Carolina Pesticide Board:

  • Dr. Yasmin J. Cardoza of Raleigh as a representative of the agricultural chemical industry. Cardoza is the Entomology Research Team Leader at BASF. She is also an adjunct associate professor in the Department of Entomology and Plant Pathology at North Carolina State University.
  • Gwendolyn B. Pitt of Macclesfield as a member directly engaged in agricultural production. Pitt is a cotton farmer with Pitt Farms in Edgecombe County. She is also on the Executive Committee of the North Carolina Farm Bureau Board.
  • Dr. William Benson Kirkman of Raleigh as a member at-large and non-governmental conservationist. He is a self-employed consultant in low-impact development and stormwater management. He served three terms on the City of Raleigh Environmental Advisory Board and is a former Raleigh City Councilman.
  • Brian L. Wrenn of Raleigh as a representative of a state environmental agency. Wrenn is the ecosystems branch supervisor in the division of water resources for the North Carolina Department of Environmental Quality.
  • Carmen Mercedes Hernandez-Pelletier of Raleigh as an at-large member with no ties to the agriculture industry. She is a risk communication specialist for the North Carolina Department of Environmental Quality. She is also the current treasurer for the North Carolina Latino Coalition Board. 

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the Piedmont Community College Board of Trustees:

  • Larry R. Wilkerson of Roxboro as member at-large. Wilkerson is the national sales manager for Briteline Extrusions Inc. He has served as chairman for the Piedmont Community College Board of Trustees, the March of Dimes Walk and as a member of the Chamber of Commerce.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individuals to the North Carolina Social Work Certification and Licensure Board:

  • Anthony L. Harrisof Greenville as a licensed clinical social worker. Harris is a clinical therapist at A Fresh Start Behavioral Health Services, PLLC. He previously worked as a clinical therapist at Pitt Counseling.
  • Yvette Goslineof Wilmington as a certified master social worker. Gosline is the vice-president of programs and services for Brunswick Senior Resources, Inc. She is also an adjunct professor at UNC-Wilmington’s School of Social Work.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the South Piedmont Community College Board of Trustees:

  • Caroline Hightower of Wadesboro as a resident of Anson County. Hightower is a library program assistant for Hampton B. Allen Library. She is also a former English & language arts teacher at Anson Middle School.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the Southeastern Community College Board of Trustees:

  • Crystal D. Frink of Chadbourn as a member at-large. Frink is a former teacher at East Columbus High School. She has been a member of the Columbus County African American Heritage Society and the Columbus County Leadership Forum.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individuals to the Statewide Independent Living Council:

  • Gloria Gartonof Wilmington as a CIL Director. Garton is the executive director for the Disability Resource Center. She also received the 2019 Field Supervisor of the Year award from the UNC School of Social Work.
  • Eric Dixonof Raleigh as an individual with a disability. Dixon works for ProSafety Services, LLC providing safety training to businesses. He previously served as the president of the Spring Pines Disability Awareness Committee.
  • Karla Grayof Spencer as an individual with a disability. Gray is an ADA compliance officer for Mecklenburg County Parks and Recreation. She is a certified therapeutic recreation specialist.
  • Ashley Largeof Zebulon as an individual with a disability. Large is an education and advocate specialist for persons with disabilities. She previously served as an employment placement specialist for McGrath Solutions, Inc. in Tennessee.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the Surry Community College Board of Trustees:

  • Cynthia B. McBride of Mount Airy as a member at-large. McBride has been the CEO of Shelton Vineyards in Dobson, NC since 2008. Her career has focused mainly on finance and accounting, and she has worked in the hospitality arena for over 20 years.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individuals to the Tryon Palace Commission:

  • Darren B. Clarkof Raleigh as a member at-large. Clark is the senior director of government affairs of the Mid Atlantic and Midwest for PepsiCo. He currently serves on the finance committee of the Tryon Palace Commission and is the chair of the board of Keep North Carolina Beautiful, who’s focus is on fighting litter and promoting recycling and beautification programs across the state. 
  • Derrick S. Donald of Concord as a member at-large. Donald is the senior director of dialysis organizations with AstraZeneca. He served as secretary on the board of The Kidney Trust; a national organization focused on increasing chronic kidney disease awareness. He also is the founder and CEO of the FIRE (Faith, Integrity, Respect and Education) Leadership Foundation nonprofit.
  • Christine J. Greene of High Point as a member at-large. Greene currently serves as a trustee of Mount Olive University. She also serves as a life member of the Salvation Army Advisory Board.
  • Jonathan Segal of New Bern as a member at-large. Segal is the former president of Freedom Newspapers, a division of Freedom Communications. He is a past president of the Craven Community College Foundation and current President of the Craven County Community Foundation.
  • Howie DeVane of Garner as a member at-large. DeVane is the director of strategic U.S. commercial partnerships for SAS. Before joining SAS, DeVane managed business development and community affairs at the law firm of Womble Carlyle for former Governor Jim Hunt and was later promoted to Sales Director for the firm. 
  • Nelson Bell McDanielof New Bern as an at-large member. McDaniel is a retired educator and administrator from Episcopal High School in Alexandria, Virginia. Prior to that, McDaniel worked in development for the Tryon Palace and as the Director of Development for Camp Sea Gull and Camp Seafarer.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the Uniform Laws Commission:

  • Andrew Kasper of Raleigh as a North Carolina resident licensed to practice law. Kasper is a senior law clerk for Justice James A. Wynn, Jr in the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit. Previously, Kasper worked at Robinson, Bradshaw & Hinson, P.A. as a litigation associate.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individuals to the Veterans Affairs Commission:

  • Col. David Morrow of Burlington as the representative of the 6th Congressional district. Morrow is retired from the United States Air Force. Before retirement, he was the chief of the personnel, budgets, and readiness division of the Air Force’s Office of the Chief of Chaplains.
  • Patrick U. Smathers of Canton as the representative of the 11th Congressional district. Smathers is a retired Army Lieutenant Colonel. He previously served as mayor for the town of Canton, and is now an attorney for Haywood Community College.
  • Jane E. Campbellof Davidson as Chair. Campbell serves on the commission as the representative of the 12th Congressional District. She served over 25 years in the United States Navy as a public affairs officer. She currently serves as a commissioner on the Davidson Town Board and as a representative of the Lake Norman Transportation Commission.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the North Carolina Commission on Volunteerism and Community Service:

  • Luisa Scott of Cary as a representative from the volunteer sector. She is a board member of the Red Global of Mexicans Raleigh Chapter, the Young Professionals of the Made-A-Wish Raleigh Chapter and the North Carolina State Highway Patrol.

Gov. Cooper has appointed the following individual to the Western Piedmont Community College Board of Trustees:

Charles Malone McNeely of Morganton as a member at-large. He is a former executive vice-president and former chief financial officer of Western Piedmont Community College. Prior to that, McNeely worked at the North Carolina Department of the State Auditor.  

 
Cooper Signs Disaster Recovery Bill PDF Print E-mail
State Government
By Administrator   
Thursday, 19 September 2019 09:48
 Governor Cooper signed the following bills into law: 
 
* Senate Bill 118: Prison Safety/ TANF State Plan/ Clarifications 
* Senate Bill 429: Disaster Recovery – 2019 Budget Provisions   
* House Bill 29: Standing Up for Rape Victims Act of 2019 
* House Bill 75: School Safety Funds, Programs, and Reports 
* Senate Bill 458: PTS Day/ Cardiac Task Force/ Titus’s Law/ Data 
 
Gov. Cooper shared the following comment on Senate Bill 429: 
 
"As we push for federal changes to streamline disaster recovery money coming from Washington, our state disaster funding is more important than ever. We know there will continue to be needs, and we will keep working hard to get help to survivors."
 
Governor Signs Bills Providing Raises For Many State Employees; Vetoes Medicaid Transformation PDF Print E-mail
State Government
By Administrator   
Tuesday, 17 September 2019 09:09

Gov.Roy Cooper signed the following bills into law:

*     House Bill 609: Salary Increase/ Adult Correctional Employees

*     House Bill 226: Pay Increases/ State Employees

*     House Bill 126: Pay Increases/ State Highway Patrol

*     House Bill 554: Funeral Practice Licensure Tech. Corrections

*     House Bill 777: Increases/ SBI & ALE

Gov. Cooper shared the following comment on House Bill 226:

"We appreciate our hardworking state employees across North Carolina. However, Republicans are insisting that teachers get a smaller pay raise than other state employees. This hurts our efforts to attract and keep highly qualified teachers in every classroom. I urge Republican legislators to pass a pay raise that doesn't shortchange teachers. In addition, this bill provides for a pay raise for the Governor. I have today donated the pay raise for the year in the amount of $3,682 to Donors Choose which provides funds to teachers directly in the classroom with supplies and other needs."

Gov. Cooper also vetoed the following bill:

*     House Bill 555: Medicaid Transformation Implementation

Gov. Cooper shared the following comment on House Bill 555:

"Passing mini-funding bills that simply divvy up the vetoed Republican budget is a tactic to avoid a comprehensive budget that provides for health care and other important needs like education. Health care is an area where North Carolina needs us to do more, and to do it comprehensively."

 

 

 

 

 

 

Last Updated on Tuesday, 17 September 2019 09:12
 
NC Opioid Overdose Deaths Drop for First Time in 5 Years PDF Print E-mail
State Government
By Administrator   
Tuesday, 17 September 2019 08:49

Emergency Department Visits Also Show Nearly 10% Decrease

For the first time in five years the number of unintentional opioid-related overdose deaths among North Carolina residents has fallen. According to preliminary data collected by the NC Department of Health and Human Services, unintentional opioid-related overdose deaths decreased by 5 percent in 2018. In 2017, deaths increased 34 percent from the year before.

These figures are consistent with the decreasing number of emergency department visits for opioid-related overdoses which declined nearly 10 percent from 2017 to 2018. The decrease reflects a preliminary estimate of 1,785 deaths in 2018 compared with 1,884 in 2017.

 “This is a major milestone for North Carolina but the figures show we have much more work to do to keep people healthy and alive," Cooper said. "Medicaid Expansion is the easiest and most effective step our state can take to continue our fight against this deadly disease."

Governor Cooper signed the Opioid Epidemic Response Act into law in July 2019. This law removes the ban on use of state funds to purchase syringe exchange program supplies, decriminalizes the possession of fentanyl tests strips that allow people to test drugs for dangerous contaminants, and increases access to office-based opioid treatment.

The Department of Health and Human Services’ Opioid Dashboard tracks progress toward five overarching goals: reducing deaths, reducing oversupply of prescription opioids, reducing drug diversion and illicit drug flow, increasing naloxone access and increasing access to treatment and recovery services.

While the numbers have declined for prescription opioids, the data captured as part of the state’s Opioid Action Plan continues to show that most deaths and emergency department visits continue to be due to illicit opioids such as heroin and fentanyl.

 “Opioid overdose deaths and emergency department visits are two key metrics set forth in our Opioid Action Plan, and efforts to improve outcomes in those areas are clearly showing a positive impact,” said DHHS Secretary Mandy Cohen MD. “While this is a significant achievement, we know far too many North Carolina families are still suffering. We must continue to focus on prevention, reducing harm and connecting people to care.”

Today’s announcement builds on the progress shared at the state’s second Opioid Summit held in June 2019. From 2017 to 2019, opioid dispensing decreased by 24 percent; prescriptions for drugs used to treat opioid use disorders increased by 15% percent, and opioid use disorder treatment for uninsured and Medicaid beneficiaries increased by 20%.

The DHHS launched an updated Opioid Action Plan 2.0 at the summit to build on the state’s progress. This updated plan highlights the need for collaborations between local health departments, law enforcement, counties, non-profits and other organizations to identify impactful, feasible strategies to reduce opioid overdoses, increase access to treatment, and continue to gain more ground in the opioid crisis.

North Carolina’s DHHS has received over $75 million to date in federal funding for prevention and to increase treatment capacity across the state. Other efforts aimed at reducing opioid-related deaths include:

*     DHHS launched an initiative to train medical residents, physician assistant, and nurse practitioners in providing office-based opioid treatment, reaching over 700 providers to date.

*     In collaboration with the Attorney General’s Office, DHHS participated in the More Powerful NC public education campaign to raise awareness about the opioid overdose epidemic and empower North Carolinians to take action.

*     DHHS launched a new medication-assisted treatment program pilot with the Department of Public Safety to reduce overdose-related deaths among people who are re-entering communities upon leaving prison.

*     DHHS awarded funding to 34 communities to implement post-overdose response teams, employ certified peer support specialists, implement safer syringe programs and implement programs and services for justice-involved populations.

*     DHHS funded the NC Healthcare Association to implement an Emergency Department Peer Support Program to connect patients presenting with opioid overdose to treatment, recovery, and harm reduction supports, which has resulted in a decrease in emergency departments return visits and hospitalizations.

Last Updated on Tuesday, 17 September 2019 08:51
 
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