Peter Gleick Resigns as President of Pacific Institute … Because of Fakegate?

Guest essay by Joe Bast

On Thursday, March 24th, POLITICO announced disgraced climate scientist Peter Gleick has stepped down as president of the Pacific Institute, though he will remain there as a researcher and fundraiser. Interestingly, no successor has been named, so “the search for a new president is underway.” What was the hurry?

In 2012, Gleick stole the identity of a Heartland board member (committing identity theft, a federal crime) and used it to commit a second crime (stealing and revealing confidential documents from a competitor, industrial espionage). He confessed to both crimes, but not to a third crime, libel, which he very likely committed by forging a document and lying repeatedly to his allies — and then to the general public and to his own board of directors — about the true origins of that document. He has yet to confess to that crime. This whole hoary incident is called Fakegate and is documented on this site.

The Heartland Institute, Gleick’s victim, carefully documented Gleick’s crimes and tried to persuade the U.S. Attorney for Northern Illinois to prosecute him, but failed. At the time, we couldn’t understand why: Gleick confessed to committing crimes, and the crimes he committed caused great damage to Heartland’s reputation and to the wider world of public policy debate. Letting him go unpunished would set a terrible precedent: Groups that support different perspectives on controversial issues are now apparently free to break the law to attack and discredit their opponents.

Why didn’t the Department of Justice prosecute Gleick? Events in recent weeks help explain it. 

The Obama administration’s heavy-handed abuse of constitutional authority has extended beyond the IRS, FCC, and EPA to include the Department of Justice. The DOJ apparently has consulted with the FBI to investigate global warming realists, and possibly plans to use RICO against groups like The Heartland Institute. Astonishing, and frightening. And it raises an obvious question: For how long has DOJ viewed global warming realists as possible criminalsand not victims? 

Maybe The Heartland Institute never stood a chance against Peter Gleick, because DOJ already made up its mind that alarmists are the “good guys” and realists are the  “bad guys” in the global warming debate. Maybe Gleick had political protection from the White House. Maybe political bias trumped justice?

Which brings us back to Peter Gleick’s resignation as president of the Pacific Institute. Gleick is only 60 years old. It’s unusual for a CEO to resign without announcing a replacement … unless the resignation was involuntary and there wasn’t time to recruit a replacement. Was Peter Gleick fired?

Maybe members of the board of the Pacific Institute, who refused to respond to not one buttwo letters from The Heartland Institute warning them of Gleick’s misconduct and calling on them to fulfill their fiduciary responsibilities, finally realized they were being lied to by Gleick. That they had failed to behave in an honorable fashion. That their fake “internal investigation” was being misrepresented by the liberal mainstream media. That their failure to act had made the Pacific Institute a joke to many in the science community because its CEO was an unconvicted felon. 

Maybe some of this, or all of this?

The statute of limitations on Gleick’s crimes runs five years … to February 2017, a month after a new president is installed in office. Interesting timing.

This WUWT forensic analysis (done by an expert third party) of Gleick’s letter suggested he was in fact the letter writer. Credit goes to Steve Mosher for initially fingering Gleick based on patterns in writing observed.

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March 28, 2016 8:28 am

Too long later. It is probably some other reason.

Science or Fiction
Reply to  Paul
March 28, 2016 11:52 am

“Whoever is careless with the truth in small matters cannot be trusted with important matters.”
– Albert Einstein
I don´t think the Heartland crime is a small matter. However, if Gleick was responsible, he has probably more skeletons in the closet.

oebele bruinsma
March 28, 2016 8:29 am

Heads rolling already with the thunder of a policy change still far away, but coming closer.

Paul Westhaver
March 28, 2016 8:30 am

Anyone know of a statute of limitations for identity theft, espionage, forgery, and libel?
Political cycles change and if he is not being investigated because of political favoritism, then that can change.

Ben of Houston
Reply to  Paul Westhaver
March 28, 2016 9:44 am

Most crimes have a statute of 5 years. If it’s concealed, then the statute begins when the crime is discovered.
It would take hard proof of active corruption to reset that clock once it expires. That would effectively require the administration to be foolish enough to put an illegal order into writing and someone to be disgusted enough to save it. I don’t see that happening.

Mark from the Midwest
Reply to  Ben of Houston
March 28, 2016 11:19 am

But doesn’t the fact the the Pacific Institute is moving him sideways suggest elements of a conspiracy, and a new AG could decide to take a look at the operation, top-to-bottom? It’s pretty scary when 7 Federal Marshals appear at the front door and yell “everyone! … step away from your computers immediately!”

Brian Bach
March 28, 2016 8:36 am

I nominate Anthony Watts for the presidency of the Pacific Institute. Oh…….wait a minute. He has no identity theft experience. Never mind, he’s not qualified.

March 28, 2016 8:37 am

Heh, more likely he’s done something monumentally stupid, again.

March 28, 2016 8:39 am

Mr. Gleick, don’t let the door slam you in the Peter on the way out.

March 28, 2016 8:44 am

According to this from Gleick, he’s neither resigning or retiring (drat!), he’s just moving into a new role as “President Emeritus and Chief Scientist”:
Of course, that could be a nice way of just shuffling him off to a place where he can do less harm.

Reply to  pinroot
March 28, 2016 8:54 am

Hilarious! Still a lying git then.
From unmeritus pres. to emeritus pres. , nice move. I bet the ex-CEO of VW wishes he’d thought of that one.

old construction worker
Reply to  Greg
March 28, 2016 3:48 pm

He’ll be “Out standing in his field”.

Reply to  pinroot
March 28, 2016 9:01 am

“Chief Scientist” LOL

george e. smith
Reply to  pinroot
March 28, 2016 9:03 am

Does the job description of “Chief Scientist” include being able to lie better than anyone else ??
Just asking
Izzat President Emeritus, or President Emeticus ??

Reply to  george e. smith
March 28, 2016 9:36 am

IIRC, Julia Slingo’s title at the UK Met Office is Chief Science Officer, if that’s a guide.

Gary Pearse
March 28, 2016 8:46 am

Did they publicize his severance and pension figures? I think our “liberal” detractors are doing even more harm to themselves in identifying right wing as the sceptics. It seems to be tarring us with the virtue of honesty.

Tom Halla
March 28, 2016 8:48 am

But Gleick meant well! /sarc

March 28, 2016 8:49 am

..President Trump has every liberal Greenie crapping in their pants !!

March 28, 2016 8:52 am

“Why didn’t the Department of Justice prosecute Gleick?”
For the reasons cited in the essay, and also because the law is meant only to go after the state’s enemies and not its friends. When the prosecutors use selective prosecution to punish enemies and help friends of the State then we have a clear violation of the constitution — but so what? The Constitution has been a “G-D piece of paper” for many generations now. Recall that it is the State itself which interprets what the Constitution means.
When I mentioned what is fair to my lawyer in a case I was involved in, he said “the Fair comes to town in October and is located out at the Country Fair Grounds”. He said we do “justice” not fairness in court. (and you will not see much justice either)
~ Mark “guilty of skepticism” Stoval

Reply to  markstoval
March 28, 2016 9:01 am

If you want to get screwed, go to court; if you want justice, go to a whorehouse.

Gerald Machnee
Reply to  kim
March 28, 2016 12:12 pm


Reply to  markstoval
March 28, 2016 10:27 am

Justice happens by accident in the American courtroom. Sometimes it’s a carefully contrived accident.

Reply to  markstoval
March 29, 2016 6:27 am

Fairness is called equity by lawyers. It’s something different from justice.

J Martin
March 28, 2016 9:13 am

Why hasn’t Heartland pursued a private criminal prosecution of Gleick ?
They could use that well known lawyer from the American Competitive Enterprise Institute or whatever it’s called.

Reply to  J Martin
March 28, 2016 9:15 am

Or a civil suit? Perhaps that’s provoked this move.

Reply to  kim
March 28, 2016 10:03 am

Their official statement is that pushing a libel suit would undermine their chances at him getting prosecuted criminally. Besides, that’s the hardest to prove and most slippery of charges. The identity theft charge is clearest, most criminally important, and is pretty much unquestionable. That’s where the hammer should fall.

Reply to  kim
March 28, 2016 10:07 am

Back in 2012 a whole bunch of WUWT commenters asked that very question. It didn’t happen. I can only speculate on why and I am not a lawyer.
Lawsuits are horrendously expensive. Even Heartland won, they might not recoup enough to cover their legal expenses. The net result might be to put both Heartland and the Pacific Institute out of business. Going to court is a serious crapshoot, the outcome is never certain. On the other hand, the mere threat of a lawsuit is often quite effective.
Actually, I was wrong about the outcome of a lawsuit. The lawyers usually profit.

george e. smith
Reply to  kim
March 28, 2016 1:05 pm

If a dead beat tax cheat can’t pay his taxes, but the tax lawyer can get him off for pennies on the dollar, is it the IRS who pays the Lawyer’s fee or how does that work ??
I mean I can see how that would work if the lawyer brings the dead beat to the IRS attention, which gets him back on the tax rolls for the future, if the IRS gives the tax lawyer a good deal for the chump.
But the guy can’t pay his taxes so he certainly can’t pay the lawyer, and the IRS would never give a kickback to the lawyer to get the tax chump back on the rolls; would they ??
So who does pay the lawyer ??

Reply to  kim
March 29, 2016 1:06 am

I think all of us remember the 15 minutes of “fame”, 30 minutes from now nobody will even remember who this is and he’ll still collect his $$. And btw I thought that the statue of limitations was 7 years, has that changed as well?

Reply to  J Martin
March 28, 2016 9:19 am

I think some of the provocative language of this post, accusing Gleick of various crimes is legally dubious and in probably intended to be goading him isto suing for libel, or accepting being called a criiminal in print.
I get the impression Joe Bast would like nothing more that for Gleick to attack him for libel. At least that would be one way to get him into court.

Reply to  Greg
March 28, 2016 9:30 am

He can’t sue anyone for libel … it would shine a bigger light on him and and his record(s).

Reply to  Greg
March 28, 2016 9:33 am


Reply to  Greg
March 28, 2016 11:17 am

As Mann discovered, once you sue, you open yourself up to full discovery by the opposing attorneys.

george e. smith
Reply to  Greg
March 28, 2016 1:08 pm

Are you saying that Joe hasn’t documented everything he has asserted in this post ??
What’s “legally” dubious ??

March 28, 2016 9:18 am

A little OT – the beeb are reporting a big drought in India:
A reason apparently is later than usual Himalayan ice melt.
Delayed ice melt? Is that a sign of warming – or something else?

Reply to  belousov
March 28, 2016 9:21 am

What ? delayed melting? But I thought all the glaciers in the Himalayas disappeared years ago.

Reply to  Greg
March 28, 2016 9:24 am

Oh, I get it. They were supposed to have disappeared years ago and if there is still some left it must be because of ‘delayed’ melting.
It’s a bit like cold winters are just a sign of ‘delayed’ global warming.

Reply to  Greg
March 28, 2016 9:26 am

Ah, and fact that Arctic sea ice volume has increased by >40% since 2012, it is just a sign of delayed melting too.

Reply to  belousov
March 28, 2016 9:50 am

Delayed ice melt?
I knew it. Arctic ice isn’t melting, rather we are seeing delayed freezing.

george e. smith
Reply to  belousov
March 28, 2016 1:14 pm

Well If I’m not mistaken (often so), Bungledash has had problems with insufficient water in the Ganges river, because India won’t melt it for them. And If I’m rong on that Ganges river; just apply it to whichever river it is that doesn’t have any water in it at the moment.
California finally let a whole bunch of water go over the spillway on one of their storage dams (izzat Oroville) actually to make room for the Sierra snow melt coming up. It’s a anti-flooding precaution.
Good for the fishes and us too.

March 28, 2016 9:25 am

“Interestingly, no successor has been named, so “the search for a new president is underway.”
Is there big money involved? I might be willing to switch teams… 😉

Reply to  BallBounces
March 28, 2016 9:33 am

I should think there is very little money coming into Pacific Inst since this fiasco.
Becoming “emeritus” ethics officer for AGU probably did not do much for fund-raising either. I suspect that the fact that he has just left ( sorry got emeritus status ) may indicate they are expecting some action may be imminent and need to distance him before it hits the fan and they come under pressure to remove him in disgrace.

Reply to  BallBounces
March 28, 2016 3:12 pm

Translation: For a fat donation from a certain green hedge fund manager, they will name whoever they are told to pick.

March 28, 2016 9:35 am

Forging documents is not a crime in and of itself. It has to do some damage for it to become a crime. And that is probably why Gleick was never prosecuted. Lying to your bosses is not a crime especially if your bosses approve of your lies. Proving libel is difficult; in this case not in proving malicious behavior and intent but again in proving damages. If it was a slam dunk, a civil suit with a lower threshold of proof would already have been filed.
This in no way means Gleick is not dishonest low life scum and a disgrace to science, it just means it is not a criminal in and of itself to be a dishonest low life scum and disgrace to your profession.
There is some satisfaction in exposing how disgraceful Gleick and the Pacific Institute are, but it is somewhat dimmed in knowing alarmist activists and scientists have no shame.

Reply to  Alx
March 28, 2016 9:57 am

It has to do some damage for it to become a crime.
Common law recognizes no harm no found. However, much of common law is being replaced by statute law. In this case your crime is violating the law, regardless of harm.
However, statute law requires enforcement and it is hard to get someone to prosecute a crime if they stand to lose their job over it. In the US many of these positions are elected, and thus rely on political donations. Those that control the donations control the prosecution.

Reply to  Alx
March 28, 2016 11:28 am

Alx March 28, 2016 at 9:35 am

Forging documents is not a crime in and of itself. It has to do some damage for it to become a crime. And that is probably why Gleick was never prosecuted. Lying to your bosses is not a crime especially if your bosses approve of your lies. Proving libel is difficult; in this case not in proving malicious behavior and intent but again in proving damages. If it was a slam dunk, a civil suit with a lower threshold of proof would already have been filed.

Thanks, Alx. He was guilty of wire fraud at a minimum, which is a crime in and of itself.
Next, his actions drove donors away from Heartland, so the forgery indeed did do damage. However, as you point out, proving that is difficult, particularly since some donors were and wanted to remain anonymous.

March 28, 2016 9:49 am

IT could be something entirely unrelated; people who demonstrate unethical behavior (such as forgery and identity theft) in one area often engage in it in other areas of their lives.
Whatever Mr Gleick did in relation to the Heartland Institute was likely not too far from what he does to other opponents, antagonists or obstacles in his life.

Reply to  tarran
March 28, 2016 10:18 am

My guess, too. Will we hear about it? Not a chance.

Reply to  kim
March 28, 2016 10:32 am

Hubris harms, nemesis cures.

Ed Moran.
March 28, 2016 10:20 am

IIRC the main reason HI didn’t go after the fraudster was “disclosure”. Too many supporters of HI would have had their names in the public domain.

Tom Halla
Reply to  Ed Moran.
March 28, 2016 10:53 am

I think you meant “discovery”, not “disclosure”–the first is civil, the second is governmental.

Mark Johnson
March 28, 2016 10:33 am

What is the big deal here? Hillary Clinton lies like this all the time, and she is a leading candidate for President of the United States. Who cares about people that lie? For those on the left, the answer may be: “not me.”

Reply to  Mark Johnson
March 28, 2016 12:21 pm

Part of the serial behavior of lies comes from their history of no consequences when caught. This is also how you get the term career criminals. They earn that title from their own repeated actions and a system that allows it to progress.

Reply to  Resourceguy
March 28, 2016 1:12 pm

“This is also how you get the term career criminals”–Resourceguy
Are you referring to politicians, or honest criminals???

george e. smith
Reply to  Mark Johnson
March 28, 2016 1:19 pm

The folks that didn’t vote for the current liar in chief care.

Reply to  Mark Johnson
March 28, 2016 1:32 pm

There are 147 FBI agents involved in the Hillary Clinton email investigation
Wash Pos—today

March 28, 2016 10:56 am

This is truly pathetic and alarming. I’ve been audited by the IRS 3 times during the Obama Administration, as have some of my friends. These lefties simply feel they are above the law. We can only hope that Americans wake up and rebuke the Government being used as a weapon against the average tax payer. One perp walk of these climate criminals and they will all scurry like rats from a sinking ship.

george e. smith
Reply to  co2islife
March 28, 2016 1:27 pm

I got audited many years ago, over some tax issue legal advice; they wanted to see a receipt. I dug into my papers and found several receipts for more tax legal bills than I had claimed.
So they had to refund me some more unowed taxes.
They must think I’m a crappy tax cheat risk. Tracers work equally well in both directions. OLD fighter pilot’s caveat . (That’s really old fighter pilots aka survivors).

March 28, 2016 11:24 am

Since it was my climate education work with Heartland that was the specific target of Fakegate, I am very glad to get this news. The faked document said we were trying to confuse the students. See also this for a more recent case of nonsensical confusion attribution:
Out damned Gleick, out I say. Good riddance.

Reply to  David Wojick
March 29, 2016 6:29 am

You should have gotten funding from NSF for climate education, like Maibach at George Mason. I’m sure that would be easy to do. [sarc off]

Reply to  opluso
March 29, 2016 8:11 am

opluso: I actually got a lot of funding for science education research and development from the Energy Department’s Office of Science. See my site: But we had to stay well away from climate change. Hence my proposal to Heartland, which was the object of Gleick’s falsification. There is a great lack of classroom materials that explain the skeptical side of climate science. The Web is awash with AGW-scare materials, much of it government funded, including by NSF.

Alan Watt, Climate Denialist Level 7
March 28, 2016 11:25 am

A woman in the administration at college referred to her ex as “my husband emeritus”. I commented on that at one point and she admitted to using a rather different term back when he was delinquent on support payments.
Maybe the the Pacific Institute board had taken to using a term other than “president” for Peter Gleick.

March 28, 2016 12:17 pm

One of the basic characteristics of leftist leaders is to become over confident in over reach behavior and over confident in their immunity from consequences. In fact they are further removed from consequences than most everyone else in their actions as well as their recommendations and goals. It all fits together. Now hand over some grant money to study it.

Stephen Greene
March 28, 2016 12:24 pm

I am so disgusted that he was not prosecuted for this that…., anyway. I believe something must be done to change the mindset! Failure to prosecute MUST ITSELF BE CRIMINAL, right?

March 28, 2016 12:28 pm

This may be the Trump effect. The more and more likely it may seem that Trump will become president, the more and more the establishment will auto-rebalance towards his views and potential policies. Nobody want to be accused of doing nothing, so creating a few fall-guys in the Warmist system will be a good defence. “Honest – we did our best, look at gleick…..”

Martin A
March 28, 2016 12:35 pm

Is libel a crime in the USA? In England and Wales its is actionable in a civil court but it is not a crime punishable by law.

James in Perth
March 28, 2016 1:12 pm

I am inclined to agree with the other commenters that Gleick’s resignation is not due to Fakegate. If this was an issue of concern for the Board, they would have asked him to resign long before now. And as you pointed out, the current administration supports law breaking so long as you are in ideological synchronicity with it.
It could very well be that he is shifting into a new, less active role with the Institute.

Ivor Ward
March 28, 2016 1:13 pm

Perhaps the Shukla effect is sending shivers down the Pacific Institute’s spine

Reply to  Ivor Ward
March 28, 2016 2:16 pm

What spine?

Reply to  MarloweJ
March 28, 2016 3:09 pm

Auditor spine perhaps

March 28, 2016 1:28 pm

Money talks, Gleick walks (sideways)?
Pacific Institute -Total receipts
2010 – $2,245,984
2011 – $1,752,439
2012 – $1,209,525
2013 – $944,722
2014 – $1,083,990 (Hurrah, the slide is arrested!)
Did receipts dip back under $1,000,000 in 2015? Whatever, the unconvicted felon hung onto his ~$150,000 salary throughout, and no doubt will continue to do so in his new position.

Reply to  Charlie
March 28, 2016 2:05 pm

Fascinating decline, down to half or so. This alone may explain the removal. Could be due to Fakegate.

Reply to  Charlie
March 28, 2016 2:32 pm

Charlie on March 28, 2016 at 1:28 pm
– – – – – –
You have identified a relevant factor for the PI board to have used to move Gleick out (via a sideways maneuver). Disappearing funding $ has to be a concern for the PI.
I think several other factors that may have contributed to his sideways removal are: 1) climate alarmism is a rapidly declining area of interest, plus 2) the political environment in the USA is radically shifting to skeptical valuations due to the presidential campaign trends.
Those 3 three factors were probably increased in importance in the PI board’s mind due to the pre-existing Fakegate background of Gleick.

Reply to  Charlie
March 28, 2016 3:07 pm

When you factor in costs and inflation in California, they are still losing ground and probably personnel. So keeping him on staff probably means others will be let go.

March 28, 2016 1:36 pm

Fund raiser i.e. grant writer.

Michael Jankowski
March 28, 2016 5:17 pm

Peter Gleick should spend time in prison and then rot in hell when he dies. No doubt about it.

March 28, 2016 5:36 pm

That was a great whodunnit by Steve Mosher. Gleick should have gone to trial.

Boulder Skeptic
March 28, 2016 8:01 pm

because its CEO was an unconvicted felon.

…that’s unconvicted alleged felon. 😉

March 29, 2016 12:13 am

An action could be commenced before the limitation period and then there is no chance to weasel out due to time . The Heartland Board member would likely have the best case to press . If Gleick admitted to doing it already it would be a short discovery . It would open up an audit trail of Emails between others at the Pacific Institute who may or may not have been aware of plans to gain access and use the Heartland Board members identity .IF an an ultimate objective was to pry into Heartland’s affairs without authorization and to potentially harm the Board member and Heartlands reputation then other charges would be possible . Wire theft charges are a serious offence and depending on what the access to information was used for much more serious charges could be added . It seems highly unlikely the Pacific Institute is going to pick up the legal bill of a rogue management employee unless they know or anticipate the allegations run a lot deeper than one lone incident run by one person on their own .
The only way to get to the bottom of this is through the courts and clearly the government isn’t motivated on their own .

March 29, 2016 1:43 am

There is another Pacific Institute, founded in Seattle by Lou and Diane Tice in 1971, long before Peter Gleick founded his organization. It is a nice story:
Best, Allan

Reply to  Allan MacRae
March 29, 2016 6:23 am

You mean Gleick stole the name?

March 29, 2016 7:03 am

I worry that the administration would go ahead with prosecution before the election but then Obama would give pardons to various people such as Gleick and Hillary Clinton.

Boulder Skeptic
Reply to  Douglas Kubler
March 29, 2016 9:36 pm

I don’t believe that prosecution is required for a Presidential pardon.

Presidential pardons can be granted anytime after an offense has been committed including before, during, or after a conviction for the offense. If granted before a conviction is given, it prevents any penalties from attaching to the person. If granted after a conviction, it removes the penalties, and restores the person to all his or her civil rights. However, a pardon can never be granted before an offense has been committed – because the president does not have the power to waive the laws.

However, Presidential pardons only apply to federal criminal acts against the United States. Not sure if Gleick’s crimes are federal crimes against the US.
On the other hand, it seems to me that Ms Clinton could easily be pardoned by President Obama, even before any charges or prosecution.

Oswald Thake
March 29, 2016 7:17 am

Oh, I dunno; Mr. Gleick has done the decent thing, even belatedly. (No doubt in an empty room, left alone with a bottle of whiskey and a hockey stick!)

March 29, 2016 8:03 am

It has become all to obvious that our government routinely fails to apply our laws equally. This is the sort of problem that arises from the growth of a career political and bureaucratic class that has become nothing less than a pseudo royalty believing it is above the law and entitled to do as it pleases without repercussion. It is unlikely that this will soon change unless the people finally insist upon it.

Reply to  jbird
March 29, 2016 8:19 am

In the climate case it also believes it is above the science, buying biased scares to support bogus policies, rather than doing serious research. I address the need to expose this bias in some detail here, if anyone is interested:

March 29, 2016 9:00 am

Mr Gleick at the Pacific Institute’s website on the occasion of their 20th anniversary-
“In 1987, the Cold War was starting to warm up, but so was the Earth. The Berlin Wall was starting to come down, but nascent political and ideological threats were emerging. Traditional academic disciplines were searching for new language, tools, and answers to interdisciplinary problems. The concept of sustainability was just being introduced, but there was a growing appreciation that problems of the environment, economy, and society were intricately linked.
This idea drove us to create the Pacific Institute. We believed that global problems and effective solutions in the 21st century would require innovative ways of thinking, seeing, and doing. “
Personally I found no nascent political and ideological threats emerging at the time the Berlin Wall was being torn down. Rather a feeling of jubilation and exhilaration but each to their own eh Peter?

March 29, 2016 9:55 am

Creating and milking a nonprofit organization in the U.S. is good work when you can spin it. It all comes down to fundraising and cheer leading. Execution? not so much. It’s the persona projection that counts.

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