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Rapidly declining costs make offshore wind energy a safer bet for East Coast governors

Westlake Legal Group rapidly-declining-costs-make-offshore-wind-energy-a-safer-bet-for-east-coast-governors Rapidly declining costs make offshore wind energy a safer bet for East Coast governors

The future is looking bright for offshore wind energy in New England — as well as further down the U.S. East Coast — after two large projects were chosen to provide electricity to utilities in the region.

An 800-megawatt wind farm was chosen to be built off the coast of Massachusetts and a 400-megawatt wind project was selected for construction off the coast of Rhode Island, a state that is already home to the only offshore wind farm in the United States — the 30-megawatt Block Island facility.

The offshore Massachusetts wind farm, scheduled for completion in 2021, will represent up to 6 percent of the state’s total annual electricity load. The offshore Rhode Island project is expected to be completed in 2023, with its developers expecting the wind farm to produce power that will replace electricity produced by fossil fuel-fired power plants that are closing across New England.

The New England area, along with Northern California, have the greatest wind energy potential in the United States, according to studies by the National Renewable Energy Laboratory. But U.S. developers are focusing almost exclusively on building offshore wind projects in the Atlantic, where there’s a relatively shallow continental shelf that extends a long distance from shore, allowing traditional mooring and anchoring technologies.

Off the Pacific coast, the steep continental shelf makes it expensive to build the normal underwater foundations. Developers and renewable energy advocates are also studying the ability to erect large wind turbines on floating platforms off the Pacific coast, particularly off the coast of California.

The awarding of the 800-megawatt and 400-megawatt wind projects off the coast of New England should be viewed in the context of a large pipeline of offshore wind projects planned for the U.S. East Coast, according to Stephanie McClellan, director of the special initiative on offshore wind at the University of Delaware.

“It’s in the broader context of New York and New Jersey having commitments of another almost 6,000 megawatts of offshore wind to be procured in those two states. We’re building an industry with a pipeline of projects,” McClellan told ThinkProgress.

“I feel confident that from Cape Hatteras to Cape Cod, the wind resource is fantastic and the waters are shallow enough to build,” she said.

In January, New York unveiled a plan to develop 2,400 megawatts of offshore wind by 2030. In April, the U.S. Department of the Interior’s Bureau of Ocean Energy Management issued a call for commercial interest in four additional areas off the coast of New York, between Long Island and the New Jersey coast.

New Jersey Gov. Phil Murphy also signed an order in January that includes a target for 3,500 megawatts of offshore wind for the state. Some of the first projects will be located off the coast of Atlantic City, where Danish offshore wind giant Ørsted announced it is opening a new headquarters.

On Wednesday, Murphy signed legislation that requires the state to oversee the building of the 3,500 MW of offshore wind by 2030.

With such a large number of proposed projects, offshore wind in the United States is looking more promising every year. But the U.S. industry remains far behind Europe in its installation of offshore wind energy projects.

Europe has a total installed offshore wind capacity of more than 12,600 megawatts, generated by 3,589 grid-connected wind turbines in 10 countries. The United Kingdom is the world’s most developed offshore wind market and accounts for about 36 percent of installed capacity, followed by Germany in the second spot, with 29 percent, according to the Global Wind Energy Council.

The capital costs of offshore wind generation in Europe are falling sharply, from $3.8 million per megawatt of electricity in 2016, to $2.2 million per megawatt at the end of 2017. The primary driver for these reductions is the increase in turbine capacity. Also, the ongoing advancement in turbine and platform technology will continue to drive down the cost of offshore wind, Bruce Hamilton, director of energy practice at consulting firm Navigant told Yale Environment 360 earlier this year.

Today’s announcement brings the Commonwealth one step closer to achieving our administration’s goals of creating a clean, reliable and cost-effective #energy future for Massachusetts residents, and significantly reducing greenhouse gas emissions to combat #climatechange. pic.twitter.com/s2y81L566C

— Charlie Baker (@MassGovernor) May 23, 2018

In the United States, offshore wind costs are continuing to drop to a price point that will rapidly make the energy source competitive with other forms of electricity generation, the Business Network for Offshore Wind said Wednesday in a news release. Two members of the offshore wind energy industry group — Avangrid Renewables and Deepwater Wind — were the winning bidders in the competition to build wind farms off the coast of New England

Analysts expect a wave of bigger projects to lead to falling costs in the United States, as has happened in Europe. The U.S. Department of Energy predicts there could be 22,000 megawatts in offshore wind installed by 2030.

“We, here in the U.S., reap all the lessons and stand on the shoulders of all of those who have come before us,” McClellan said. “The U.K. really wanted to go big on offshore wind to meet their carbon-reduction targets. They put a tremendous amount of resources into the R&D to bring the costs down and that’s resulted in these larger, more efficient turbines as well as more efficient installation of them and more efficient maintenance of them.”

The winning bidders

Vineyard Wind, a project backed by Copenhagen Infrastructure Partners and Avangrid Renewables, was chosen on Wednesday by the administration of Massachusetts Gov. Charlie Baker (R) and state utilities to build an 800-megawatt offshore wind farm off the southern coast of Martha’s Vineyard.

Vineyard Wind beat out two competitors: Deepwater Wind, which built the Block Island project, and teamed up with National Grid; and Bay State Wind, a joint effort by Eversource and the Danish firm Ørsted, the world’s largest offshore wind company. Current plans call for construction of the Vineyard Wind project to begin 2019 and it to become operational by 2021.

In 2016, Baker signed a bill into law that requires electric utilities to purchase a combined 1,600 megawatts of electricity from offshore wind farms in a little over 10 years. All of the mandated wind energy is not required to be built in state waters.

Westlake Legal Group offshore-wind-potential Rapidly declining costs make offshore wind energy a safer bet for East Coast governors

U.S. wind energy potential based on average wind speeds at 300 feet, the height of most turbines. The northeastern U.S. and Northern California coasts (in red) have the greatest potential. CREDIT: National Renewable Energy Laboratory

Vineyard Wind’s 800-megawatt proposal was chosen by state utilities Unitil, National Grid, and Eversource Energy. It is the largest ever procurement of offshore wind by a U.S. state.

For the second large offshore wind energy project, Rhode Island selected Deepwater Wind to construct a new, 400-megawatt offshore wind farm. The Revolution Wind project — more than 10 times the size of the Block Island Wind Farm — was selected through a competitive offshore wind procurement process in collaboration with Massachusetts.

Rhode Island made history when we built the nation’s first offshore wind farm. Today, we’re at it again. We’ve selected @DeepwaterWind to build a new 400MW offshore wind farm to bring clean, low-cost power to Rhode Islanders.

— Gina Raimondo (@GovRaimondo) May 23, 2018

Deepwater Wind will need to negotiate a contract to supply the wind farm’s power to Rhode Island electric utility National Grid. That contract will then need to be reviewed by the Rhode Island state regulators.

The company also will have to apply for permits from the Bureau of Ocean Energy Management, along with the state Department of Environmental Management, the Coastal Resources Management Council, and other agencies.

In March 2017, Rhode Island Gov. Gina Raimondo (D) set a goal for the state to increase its clean energy resources portfolio ten-fold by 2020 to reach a total of 1,000 megawatts.

The U.S. offshore wind industry is benefiting from investments into research that have resulted in dramatically lower costs. That’s why so many governors along the East Coast, explained McClellan, are now feeling confident that they are engaging with an industry that is on a steep and rapid cost decline.

“Until that could be demonstrated to these governors, they were unwilling to make that bet on offshore wind,” she said.


Westlake Legal Group cr042018_7-00 Rapidly declining costs make offshore wind energy a safer bet for East Coast governors

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Research on transgender brains may not be as helpful as you think

Westlake Legal Group research-on-transgender-brains-may-not-be-as-helpful-as-you-think Research on transgender brains may not be as helpful as you think

A pair of new studies suggests that the brains of transgender people are more like those of people from the gender group they identify with than people belonging to the gender group they were assigned at birth.

The findings — which held true even for children who have not yet begun puberty — further validate the legitimacy of transgender identities according to some, although many trans people and their allies expressed concern that such studies can do more harm than good.

Dr. Julie Bakker from the University of Liège in Belgium presented the research this week at the annual meeting of the European Society of Endocrinology.

Brain scans of children and adolescents studied— some of whom had been diagnosed with gender dysphoria — showed that the brains of transgender and cisgender boys responded similarly to various stimuli. The same was true for the brains of transgender and cisgender girls.

Bakker suggested that brain scans could someday be used as a tool to help identify young people who might have gender dysphoria. “The earlier one can start with the treatment, including puberty inhibition…followed by cross-sex hormones, the better the outcome, ” she told the online magazine Inverse.

On one hand, such findings further delegitimize arguments conservatives use to justify their anti-transgender positions. After all, they have taken great pains to dismiss research showing that there are innate, biological components to transgender identities. They have to do this, because their primary arguments are based on the assumption that being transgender is akin to mental illness and that it should be possible to treat transgender people without affirming their gender identities. Biological evidence that gender identity is determined even before the hormones of puberty take effect would further undermine their reasoning for rejecting trans people for who they are.

But as Samantha Allen highlighted at The Daily Beast, it’s actually pretty unlikely that such research will change the minds of those who are inclined to reject transgender people. After all, it wasn’t research about the nature of homosexuality that shifted opinion on issues like marriage equality; it was actually knowing somebody who was gay, lesbian, or bisexual. Likewise, there’s already ample research regarding the legitimacy of transgender identities from multiple angles, and if those studies haven’t convinced people to respect trans people, then adding one more study to the pile probably isn’t going to change much either.

As many trans people wrote on social media this week, the new brain scan research might actually interfere with the treatment transgender people receive and could even lead to harm for some transgender kids.

“These kinds of studies remind me of the Bob Dylan quote, ‘You don’t need a weatherman to know which way the wind blows,” Madeline Deutsch told ThinkProgress. As clinical director at the University of California San Francisco’s Center of Excellence for Transgender Health, she works with families to figure out the best treatment for transgender kids. “Finding a ’cause’ or ‘marker’ for gender dysphoria will just add more hoops for people to jump through, and limit access to diagnostic care to those who lack insurance coverage or access to advanced imaging techniques.”

Indeed, there’s a long history of “gatekeeping” in transgender care that gives them reason to be concerned.

Gatekeeping refers to the practice by healthcare providers of setting certain goalposts that transgender people have to meet before they’re allowed to receive care that allows them to pursue their transition.

Throughout history, this has often looked like therapists testing their trans patients to see if they’re “trans enough.” Under earlier standards of care, patients would often have to spend as long as a year or two living full-time as the gender they were hoping to transition to before they were provided any cross-hormone therapy to assist in that transition. For those who did not as easily “pass” as their gender identity, this could be particularly grueling.

Getting past the barriers of gatekeeping also meant conforming to gender norms. This meant, for example, that transgender women would have to demonstrate heterosexuality and also present as traditionally feminine in clothes, appearance, and demeanor. If they didn’t fully embrace exaggerated feminine characteristics, they were denied treatment. While conservatives often accuse trans people of reinforcing gender norms, it was often their care providers that set these stereotypical demands which they required as proof of the seriousness of their gender identities.

While the World Professional Association for Transgender Health (WPATH) has largely done away with some of these forms of gatekeeping in its standards of care, a debate still rages in trans health care about whether doctors should be the final deciders as to the kind of care trans people receive. Some argue for an informed consent model, in which trans patients make such decisions for themselves without requiring a doctor to sign off first.

But that model is still not in place, which is why the mere possibility of brain scans that can confirm a person’s gender identity present a concern. Such scans could ultimately be used to decide if an individual is “trans enough” to undergo transition care — ultimately another form of gatekeeping. Indeed, they could actually increase the skepticism with which some people view transgender identities. Transgender people are simply asking to be believed that they are who they say they are. They don’t want another hurdle to “prove” that they’re transgender.

That’s why Dan Karasic, a psychiatrist who serves trans patients and also serves on the workgroup committee for the WPATH standards of care, was quick to dismiss the impact the new studies could have on treatment.

“Studies like this expand our knowledge of the brain and gender identity, but do not have clinical utility,” he told ThinkProgress. “There is more overlap in male and female brains than there are differences. The best way to determine gender identity is to ask.”

Many others have highlighted Karasic’s point about the overlap. Brains are not easily distinguished as male brains and female brains. It’s just that some characteristics tend to be more common in male brains while others tend to be more common in female brains, but there are plenty of outliers across the spectrum.

YouTuber Riley Dennis published a video last year looking at a variety of similar brain scan studies and demonstrating how this overlap works. “So if someone hands you a brain and says, ‘Is this a male or female brain?’ you wouldn’t be able to tell,” she explains, unless — perhaps — the brain had characteristics from one of the far extremes of the indicators.

Twitter user Sophia Ray offered a simple chart using data from another recent brain scan study showing why such identification would be mostly impossible. A scan might provide some clues about the gender of the brain, but would not be able to discern one way or the other.

What else? Absolutely zero of this is diagnostic in any way. As an exercise, take the one brain region that supports this idea. I’m going to draw three new points. Can you tell me with any confidence which column they go in?

No, you cannot. pic.twitter.com/9WCTABUvQa

— soph (@defsophiaray) May 23, 2018

Of course, this entire model for assessing brains also operates on an assumed binary. This study does nothing to account for people who may identify as gender non-binary — some of whom may also take steps as part of a gender transition.

There’s also the possibility that Bakker’s vision of getting trans kids into treatment sooner could completely backfire. Even if a brain scan could give some indication that a child may be transgender, there’s no guarantee that the child’s parents would actually be supportive of that identity. It could well lead to more kids being sent to harmful conversion therapy that tries to correct their gender or that somehow prevents them from being transgender, even though there’s no scientific basis for doing so.

“Eugenics” was also a word some used when expressing concern about the study, referring to the fear that the easier it is to biologically identify transgender people, the easier it could be to erase them from the world entirely by preventing them from even being born. As Allen notes, cruel techniques have been used in the past to correct people’s queer identities in the past, including “hormonal injections, hysterectomies, shock therapies, and even ice-pick lobotomies.”

Short of a dystopian return to such approaches, there could be realistic political implications for transgender people. Conservatives in many states are still trying to dictate access to bathrooms and other facilities according to an individual’s “biological sex” — meaning their sex assigned at birth — while others have opposed efforts to make it easier for transgender people to update their birth certificates.

If brain scans are given too much weight in drawing conclusions about a person’s gender, they could become a way that opponents of trans equality create another barrier preventing trans people from moving through public life according to their gender identity.

It’s unfortunate that research that informs our understanding of humanity could still serve to undermine how certain people are treated. At a time, however, when transgender people are still subjected to rampant discrimination and violence and stigmatized as mentally ill and distrustful, these remain very real concerns.

Encouragingly, providers recognize these concerns. “I will continue to assess for gender dysphoria in my patients based on their presenting history and self-identification,” Deutsch promised.


Westlake Legal Group cr042018_7-00 Research on transgender brains may not be as helpful as you think

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Wyoming approves first Yellowstone-area grizzly bear hunt in 44 years, backlash erupts

Westlake Legal Group wyoming-approves-first-yellowstone-area-grizzly-bear-hunt-in-44-years-backlash-erupts Wyoming approves first Yellowstone-area grizzly bear hunt in 44 years, backlash erupts Janine Puhak FoxNews.com fox-news/lifestyle fox-news/great-outdoors/hunting fnc/great-outdoors fnc e2c66ada-e9a6-4efe-8a3d-2c37a6fa2bc6 article /FOX NEWS/LIFESTYLE/Great Outdoors/Hunting

The news has sparked protest.

Westlake Legal Group grizzly%20bear_reuters Wyoming approves first Yellowstone-area grizzly bear hunt in 44 years, backlash erupts Janine Puhak FoxNews.com fox-news/lifestyle fox-news/great-outdoors/hunting fnc/great-outdoors fnc e2c66ada-e9a6-4efe-8a3d-2c37a6fa2bc6 article /FOX NEWS/LIFESTYLE/Great Outdoors/Hunting

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NFL-backed firm polled Americans on Colin Kaepernick, player protests in 2017: report

Westlake Legal Group nfl-backed-firm-polled-americans-on-colin-kaepernick-player-protests-in-2017-report NFL-backed firm polled Americans on Colin Kaepernick, player protests in 2017: report Ryan Gaydos FoxNews.com fox-news/sports/nfl fox-news/sports fox-news/news-events/national-anthem-protests fnc/sports fnc article 554b0ccf-da4b-4ebb-9e38-19101b081291

The NFL reportedly approved research from a Washington-based data firm to poll Americans whether they think teams should sign Colin Kaepernick and if they believed the beleaguered quarterback remained a free agent because of his play or because of his decision to knee for the national anthem.

Westlake Legal Group nfl-colin-kaepernick NFL-backed firm polled Americans on Colin Kaepernick, player protests in 2017: report Ryan Gaydos FoxNews.com fox-news/sports/nfl fox-news/sports fox-news/news-events/national-anthem-protests fnc/sports fnc article 554b0ccf-da4b-4ebb-9e38-19101b081291

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Who is Jack Johnson and why would Trump pardon him?

Westlake Legal Group who-is-jack-johnson-and-why-would-trump-pardon-him Who is Jack Johnson and why would Trump pardon him? Kaitlyn Schallhorn FoxNews.com fox-news/sports fox-news/politics/executive fox-news/politics fnc/politics fnc article 7126d031-6f49-41bf-8ece-cd3afd80814b

President Trump has said that he is considering pardoning the late the late boxer, Jack Johnson.

Westlake Legal Group 694940094001_5775287361001_5775284328001-vs Who is Jack Johnson and why would Trump pardon him? Kaitlyn Schallhorn FoxNews.com fox-news/sports fox-news/politics/executive fox-news/politics fnc/politics fnc article 7126d031-6f49-41bf-8ece-cd3afd80814b

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Venezuela expels US diplomats because apparently *we’re* the problem

Westlake Legal Group venezuela-expels-us-diplomats-because-apparently-were-the-problem Venezuela expels US diplomats because apparently *we’re* the problem Venezuela The Blog Nicolas Maduro expulsion diplomats crisis

Westlake Legal Group NicolasMaduro Venezuela expels US diplomats because apparently *we’re* the problem Venezuela The Blog Nicolas Maduro expulsion diplomats crisis

Any story about how badly things are unraveling in Venezuela these days just starts to sound redundant. Following the “election” last weekend where the nation’s tyrant, Nicolas Maduro, declared himself the winner of another term as president, criticism of the clearly bogus election began coming in from around the world. That included the United States, so Maduro decided to respond by ejecting two of our remaining diplomats from his country. (LA Times)

President Nicolas Maduro is expelling the top U.S. diplomat in Venezuela and his deputy for allegedly conspiring against his government.

Maduro made the announcement in a televised address, giving Todd Robinson and his deputy, Brian Naranjo, 48 hours to leave the country.

Tensions have mounted between the two countries following Maduro’s victory in disputed presidential elections on Sunday. The White House has branded the election a sham.

Not to be outdone, the White House played the same game we always wind up engaging in when these situations crop up. We’ve now ordered two Venezuelan diplomats out of the United States. (CNN)

The US has announced the tit-for-tat expulsion of two Venezuelan diplomats in a row sparked by Washington’s criticism of President Nicolas Maduro’s reelection.

The two Venezuelan diplomats were declared “personae non grata” and directed to leave the US within 48 hours, according to a statement from State Department spokeswoman Heather Nauert.

The expulsion was ordered in response to the Maduro regime’s decision to expel two US diplomats earlier this week, the statement added.

At this point, it honestly seems as if there’s really nothing for the United States to do in terms of helping the people of Venezuela. We’ve put just about all the sanctions in place which can be managed, but countries like China and Russia are fine with Maduro’s leadership and are not joining in with the calls for boycotts. When Nikki Haley organized a meeting of the U.N. Security Council to discuss the deteriorating situation there, Russia, China, Egypt and Bolivia all refused to attend, putting out a joint statement saying that the U.N. shouldn’t be involved in this. The Russian ambassador described it as, “meddling with the internal domestic affairs of Venezuela.”

Sanctions aren’t going to work as long as some of the other major exporters in the world refuse to cooperate and keep propping Maduro up. It apparently doesn’t matter that members and friends of the ruling socialist party are the only ones down there with enough to eat or that preventable diseases are now killing off the people there. As in most socialist experiments, only the rulers remain wealthy, healthy and well-fed. Some of our adversaries clearly like the cut of Maduro’s gib.

But with so many other troubled spots around the world taking up our attention and resources, what are we supposed to do? A military invasion of Venezuela is out of the question for obvious reasons. And since Maduro knows that, he’s free to thumb his nose at us. It’s a tragic situation for the people of that nation and their neighbors are now dealing with a refugee crisis as starving Venezuelans attempt to flee for their lives. If the United States wants to send any aid in that direction, at this point it might be wiser to withhold it from Venezuela and instead send the money to their neighbors so they can better deal with the asylum seekers.

The post Venezuela expels US diplomats because apparently *we’re* the problem appeared first on Hot Air.

Westlake Legal Group NicolasMaduro-300x159 Venezuela expels US diplomats because apparently *we’re* the problem Venezuela The Blog Nicolas Maduro expulsion diplomats crisis   Real Estate, and Personal Injury Lawyers. Contact us at: https://westlakelegal.com 

Pop star’s ex-girlfriend and her boyfriend convicted of murdering, burning au pair in garden

Westlake Legal Group pop-stars-ex-girlfriend-and-her-boyfriend-convicted-of-murdering-burning-au-pair-in-garden Pop star’s ex-girlfriend and her boyfriend convicted of murdering, burning au pair in garden Kathleen Joyce FoxNews.com fox-news/world/world-regions/united-kingdom fox-news/world/world-regions/europe fox-news/world/crime fnc/world fnc e6a0e250-e16d-44bc-a025-b460da519a68 article /FOX NEWS/WORLD/GLOBAL ECONOMY/Crime

A London couple delusionally obsessed with a former boy-band star were found guilty Thursday of murdering their French nanny and burning her body on a bonfire in their backyard.

Westlake Legal Group nuts Pop star’s ex-girlfriend and her boyfriend convicted of murdering, burning au pair in garden Kathleen Joyce FoxNews.com fox-news/world/world-regions/united-kingdom fox-news/world/world-regions/europe fox-news/world/crime fnc/world fnc e6a0e250-e16d-44bc-a025-b460da519a68 article /FOX NEWS/WORLD/GLOBAL ECONOMY/Crime

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Trump posthumously pardons Jack Johnson, boxing’s first black heavyweight champion

President Trump on Thursday granted a posthumous pardon to Jack Johnson, boxing’s first black heavyweight champion, after being urged to do so by “Rocky” actor Sylvester Stallone.

Westlake Legal Group johnson Trump posthumously pardons Jack Johnson, boxing's first black heavyweight champion FoxNews.com fox-news/politics/executive/white-house fnc/politics/executive fnc article Adam Shaw 206e78a8-4f0c-443e-8f4e-4ee38fa2b088

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‘Solo’ revives thrill of seeing new actors inhabit old roles

One of the intriguing aspects of “Solo: A Star Wars Story” involves whether fans embrace Alden Ehrenreich and Donald Glover as they approximate younger versions of Harrison Ford and Billy Dee Williams. And if that seems self-evident, given a recent trend in movies — and “Star Wars” in particular — it’s a welcome departure from using computer gimmickry to “de-age,” or even resurrect, actors.

Westlake Legal Group cnn_topstories?d=yIl2AUoC8zA 'Solo' revives thrill of seeing new actors inhabit old roles   Westlake Legal Group cnn_topstories?d=7Q72WNTAKBA 'Solo' revives thrill of seeing new actors inhabit old roles   Westlake Legal Group cnn_topstories?i=ueyYMlu5SaU:Y7DjUy_0K_E:V_sGLiPBpWU 'Solo' revives thrill of seeing new actors inhabit old roles   Westlake Legal Group cnn_topstories?d=qj6IDK7rITs 'Solo' revives thrill of seeing new actors inhabit old roles   Westlake Legal Group cnn_topstories?i=ueyYMlu5SaU:Y7DjUy_0K_E:gIN9vFwOqvQ 'Solo' revives thrill of seeing new actors inhabit old roles

Westlake Legal Group ueyYMlu5SaU 'Solo' revives thrill of seeing new actors inhabit old roles

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