Don’t Doubt; Drink!

Posted: April 21, 2015 in John

John 7:37-52, “Don’t Doubt; Drink!”

Sometimes a bit of skepticism can be a good thing.  We’re about to enter a season of Presidential politics, and a healthy dose of skepticism is always necessary in evaluating the claims of candidates!  Health-wise, a little caution is warranted with all the new drugs that come out, especially when considering some of the side-effects the commercials list out sound worse than the symptoms they are supposed to address.

Other times, skepticism can be bad…even deadly.  Someone who’s too skeptical of the diagnosis from their doctor might put off treatment until it’s too late.  Someone who totally disbelieves the weather radar might walk right into the path of a tornado.  Eventually, we’re faced with so much evidence that we need to come to a point that we make a decision.

People are often skeptical of the claims of the Bible regarding Jesus, and that’s understandable…  But at some point, we have to come to a conclusion and a decision.  We cannot be forever allow ourselves to be tossed to & fro on the waves of skepticism and doubt.  We have to make a choice whether to listen to Jesus and believe in Him, or to reject Him and walk away.  Jesus invites us to believe & be saved!

Remember that Jesus had come secretly to the Feast of Tabernacles at Jerusalem.  His brothers wanted Him to come with great fanfare, though they did not believe in Him.  Jesus certainly had the support to come with a huge crowd, but it wasn’t yet His time.  When Jesus did appear in Jerusalem, He was found teaching in the temple & the people were amazed, wondering where He received His education.  They were judging Him wrongly, both on this and on His Sabbath day healings.  The people questioned His background, thinking they knew everything about Him (which goes along with their wonder at Jesus’ education…He was from Galilee & hadn’t studied with the Jerusalem rabbis).  They ignored His many teachings explicitly saying He was from God, and some even tried to kill Him when He once more linked Himself with God.  At this point, the Pharisees tried to have Him arrested, but Jesus remained in control of the situation.  He would remain with them for a while, and then He would go somewhere that the Pharisees could not find Him.  Though the people were confused, Jesus spoke of His death, resurrection, and ascension to heaven.  If the Pharisees did not believe Him, then they would never go to heaven to find Him there.

At some point it will be too late to seek Jesus.  We have to go to Him when He gives us the opportunity.  That opportunity was seen on the last day of the feast as Jesus gave an open invitation for all who were listening to be saved.  Would anyone take it – or would they just continue to argue and be divided over Him?

We can argue over Jesus, or we can listen to Him & respond to His invitation.  The choice is ours.  Beware that you don’t harden your heart to the gospel through unnecessary skepticism!

John 7:37–52
37 On the last day, that great day of the feast, …

  • The “feast” in question is the Feast of Tabernacles.  As mostly Gentile Christians, separated by almost 2000 years from the Jewish root of the Church, many people are not familiar with it.  (The Biblical instruction is primarily given in Leviticus 23:33-43 & Numbers 28:12-38.)  The Jews call it Sukkot, and this is the feast commanded in the Bible for the Hebrews to corporately gather together and remember God’s provision for their ancestors during the wilderness wandering after He brought them out of Egyptian slavery. It is celebrated 5 days after the Day of Atonement (Yom Kippur) in the 7th month (Tishri = late September / early October).  Remember the Day of Atonement was a day of mourning and affliction – it was the time that people were supposed to grieve their own sin and mourn the cost of it.  The Feast of Tabernacles which followed was supposed to contrast it as a time of great joy.  God had provided for His people – not only through physical provision in the wilderness (and fall harvest), but also spiritually in regards to their sin.  Thus they had a week-long celebration. The feast lasts for 8 days, and when the temple existed the priests offered various sacrifices on each day.  For the first 7 days, they would offer 2 rams, 14 lambs, along with grain and drink offerings.  They would also offer a constantly changing number of bulls.  On Day 1, it was 13 bulls – Day 2, 12 bulls – Day 3, 11 bulls, etc., doing a countdown until Day 8 when all of a sudden the sacrifices drop to 1 bull, 1 ram, and 7 lambs.  The 8th day was completely set apart from the rest, and many scholars believe it is the 8th day that is referred to here as the “last day, that great day.
  • So this day is the culmination of everything that had come before.  The people were supposed to be rejoicing (although it seems they had been caught up in confusion and division regarding Jesus).  This is the climax of the feast, in which they’ve taken almost two weeks total to remember and celebrate God’s provision for their nation in physical and spiritual ways…and that’s when Jesus speaks up.  Actually, Jesus “cried out” – He specifically wanted all who could hear His voice to hear what He had to say.

… Jesus stood and cried out, saying, “If anyone thirsts, let him come to Me and drink. 38 He who believes in Me, as the Scripture has said, out of his heart will flow rivers of living water.”

  • As wonderful as Jesus’ words alone are, take a moment to understand the specific context in which He spoke them.  One ritual of the feast that developed over time (and thus not in the OT instruction) was a water-drawing ceremony.  Each day the priests would lead a procession to the Pool of Siloam in Jerusalem, and draw out water in three vessels.  This went well with the remembrance of God’s provision for their ancestors in the wilderness, in that God did indeed provide water for them.  At times He made bitter waters sweet to drink (Exo 15:25), while at others He miraculously had water gush forth from the rocks to satisfy His people (Exo 17:5-6, Num 20:11).  As the priests drew the water, the people recited: Isaiah 12:3, "Therefore with joy you will draw water From the wells of salvation."  Symbolically, the drawing of water not only looked back to the past provision of God for His people, but His future provision as well – that time when God would pour out salvation upon His people through the future Messiah.  When the Messiah came, He would institute an era in which the Holy Spirit Himself would be poured out upon the nation (which is what Peter referred to on the Day of Pentecost when explaining why the disciples were speaking in tongues – Acts 2:17-21).
  • So with all of that in the background, read Jesus’ words one more time: “If anyone thirsts, let him come to Me and drink.  He who believes in Me, as the Scripture has said, out of his heart will flow rivers of living water.”  This is a direct claim from Jesus of being the Messiah!  Jesus is saying: “Look to Me!  I am the One who was promised by God in the Scriptures – I am the One who will give you the Spirit in abundance.  Come to Me and be saved!”   Notice to whom Jesus extends His invitation: everyone! “If anyone thirsts…”  Jesus does not force anyone to be saved, but neither does He restrict His offer of salvation to only a few.  Anyone can be saved, if they recognize their thirst and go to Jesus for satisfaction.
    • Jesus’ invitation to the people of Jerusalem calls to mind another passage from Isaiah.  Isaiah 55:1–3, "(1) “Ho! Everyone who thirsts, Come to the waters; And you who have no money, Come, buy and eat. Yes, come, buy wine and milk Without money and without price. (2) Why do you spend money for what is not bread, And your wages for what does not satisfy? Listen carefully to Me, and eat what is good, And let your soul delight itself in abundance. (3) Incline your ear, and come to Me. Hear, and your soul shall live; And I will make an everlasting covenant with you— The sure mercies of David."  It’s not by accident that this passage comes shortly after Isaiah 53, in which the substitutionary sacrifice of Jesus is prophesied.  A massive price was to be paid for the sins of people, and now the door was wide open for people to come.  God freely invites people to come to Him and be saved through Christ!
    • Some people wonder if God really invites them to be saved.  They think they’ve done too much wrong in the past – that they are too far gone.  Not according to God, you’re not!  If you hear the invitation of Jesus today and understand your need to be saved, then you can be saved.  God invites to you freely come to Jesus & drink!
  • It’s not guaranteed that people will recognize their need.  “If…”  Sometimes an “if” in the Scripture can mean “since,” as in “since you believe this, you will receive ___.”  This time, the “if” simply means “if.”  IF anyone thirsts…  When you’re thirsty, you know it.  Thirst isn’t something people can easily ignore.  Not everyone thirsts for Jesus.  Some people are happy and fully satisfied in their own sin, even though it will kill them.  They don’t recognize their danger, and they don’t really care.  Like a driver who ignores the railroad crossing signs, they are perfectly happy to park their car upon the tracks…despite the imminent and certain danger.  Yet those who recognize it, move!  Those who recognize their spiritual thirst are invited to move to Jesus.
  • “Moving” is actually a vital part here.  It’s one thing to thirst; it’s another to actually do something that about it.  Jesus gives an open invitation to people to DO something: respond. “Let him come to Me and drink.”  Not only do we need to recognize our thirst; we need to recognize and respond to Jesus as the only One who can resolve it.  As vs. 38 says, we need to “believe” in Jesus.  We need to come to Him in faith and partake (drink) of the grace He offers so abundantly.
    • How so?  Repentance.  To repent is to turn – to change your mind and direction.  Whereas you once thought only of yourself and your sin, you turn away from those things and actively (and knowingly) turn to Christ.  When we repent towards Christ, we are placing our trust in Him.  He becomes our Lord and God – our only hope for eternal life – our only way to salvation.  We interact with Jesus by faith.  He isn’t merely an idea to us, but He’s the Resurrected Living Lord God.  That’s what it means to “drink” in Christ.
    • Have you done that?  The invitation is still open to all the world.  You can also repent towards Jesus, and drink of His grace as you believe in Him.
  • Jesus promised something to those who believe: “living water.”  And Jesus didn’t promise a few drops or even a gallon or two.  He promised “rivers” of it!  Massive overflowing amounts of waters, spilling over into every aspect of our lives – that’s the gift of grace Jesus offers us.  When Moses struck the rock in the wilderness, enough water gushed forth to satisfy the thirst of the entire Hebrew nation, which numbered well over a million people when including the women, children, and mixed multitude.  None went away thirsty, and neither will anyone spiritually thirst after coming to faith in Christ.  How much water is in a river?  This is no mere trickle or creek; this is the same word used to refer to the Euphrates!  Think of the Mississippi River flowing out of your heart as the evidence of God’s work within you…THAT is the living water promised by Jesus!

39 But this He spoke concerning the Spirit, whom those believing in Him would receive; for the Holy Spirit was not yet given, because Jesus was not yet glorified.

  • The living water is the “Spirit.”  To the Samaritan women at the well, Jesus promised living water, using the picture of the well as a spring bubbling up within her soul.  That spring was far bigger than what she might have initially imagined!  In John 7, Jesus promises that He would give the Holy Spirit as gushing water pouring out of their lives.  The thing about a river is that it can’t be overlooked.  It’s one thing to look past a puddle, but you know when you come across a river.  If you’ve ever seen a dam suddenly let waters come pass the spillway, that seems to be a similar picture of the Spirit (especially in the context of Moses and the rock).  A person believing in Jesus Christ is flooded by His grace – overwhelmed by His presence – overtaken by the Holy Spirit.  That is something that cannot be overlooked or ignored.
    • The point?  A person knows when he/she has encountered God the Holy Spirit through Jesus Christ.  The person who claims to be a Christian, yet has no evidence of the transforming power of the Holy Spirit in their life is someone that needs to reexamine his/her faith.  If our lives have not been changed by God, we need to ask if we ever really believed in God in the first place.  Jesus promised a river of the Holy Spirit to ALL who believe; not just a few.  Everyone who believes experiences the overwhelming outpouring of His grace.
  • Again, ALL who believe in Jesus receive the Holy Spirit.  He comes part & parcel with salvation.  The very moment we place our faith in Christ, we experience the new birth of the Holy Spirit.  He comes into our lives, indwelling us, sealing us for eternal salvation.  All of that is done in a twinkling of an eye, immediately upon faith.  Thus all who believe, receive God the Holy Spirit.  That said, there is an additional work of the Spirit that comes after our salvation: He empowerment.  Many Christians are saved, and their lives truly change, but they still walk as weak?  They are still tossed to & fro in the waves of spiritual warfare, constantly fighting (and losing) to temptation.  Why?  Because they do not continually rely upon the filling and power of the Holy Spirit.  Even after the Spirit was poured out on the disciples in Acts 2, those same disciples were repeatedly filled with the Holy Spirit (Acts 4:8, 4:31, among others).  When writing to the Ephesians of the need to walk worthy of the calling by which they were called, Paul gives the imperative command for them to be continually filled with the Holy Spirit (Eph 5:18).  Is this not what Jesus implies here, as He speaks of the Spirit’s availability to every believer?  Jesus promised to give the Spirit in abundance; all we need do is ask.
    • Some today might need to go to Jesus in repentance to be saved; others might need to ask for a fresh filling of the Spirit. …
  • BTW – John gives a bit of doctrine here regarding when the Holy Spirit would be given.  To say that the “Holy Spirit was not yet (given)” is not to say that the Spirit did not yet exist.  The Holy Spirit is the 3rd member of the Trinity along with God the Father and God the Son, and He has always existed.  Biblically, the first specific mention of the Spirit is in Genesis 1:2, so we understand He has always been at work.  Throughout the OT, we see instances when the Spirit of God would come upon people (Samson, Saul, David, etc.), so He has always had an active ministry among people.  However there is a specific ministry of the Spirit that is unique to the NT church, and it’s to that dispensation of the Spirit that John refers.  The Holy Spirit did not permanently indwell anyone in the OT; He only does that with NT believers.  That’s John’s point.  The indwelling of the Spirit only took place after Jesus’ death and resurrection.  Jesus will have much more to say about this in John 14 & 16, but the apostle gives us a bit of a preview of it now.
  • So Jesus gives a marvelous invitation!  How do people respond to it?  With division and debate.  See vs. 30…

40 Therefore many from the crowd, when they heard this saying, said, “Truly this is the Prophet.” 41 Others said, “This is the Christ.” …

  • Some heard what Jesus said, and took at least some steps of faith.  Sadly, it doesn’t seem that they took enough.  They were willing to talk about Jesus, perhaps consider the idea that He was the fulfillment of prophecy, and maybe even think He is the Christ.  Yet there is no indication the people in the crowd went any further.  They didn’t go to Him and actually “drink.”  (Again, we need to respond!)
  • The first two groups John lists from the Jerusalem crowd considered a couple of possibilities for Jesus.  (1) He might be “the Prophet,” (2) He might be “the Christ.
    • The Prophet is a reference to Deuteronomy 18:15, when Moses promises a future Prophet who would come in a role similar to his own.  Considering what Jesus just said at the close of the Feast of Tabernacles, this choice makes a lot of sense.  Moses provided manna and water in the wilderness; Jesus is the bread of life and promised rivers of living water.  Moses taught the people the law of God; Jesus teaches people the truth of God.  No doubt, Jesus is much like the prophet Moses in many ways.
    • The “Christ” is simply the Greek translation of the Hebrew term for “Messiah,” the anointed One of God.  This is a reference to the promises God made to David about the Coming One who would site on his throne, whose kingdom would be forever established by God.  He reign would be righteous, Spirit-empowered, and global.  Again, this is a great option for the people, in that Jesus fulfills every Messianic prophecy and expectation.  He is the King of kings, and we only await the fulfillment of’ His kingdom while living as citizens of it today.
    • So which is it Prophet or Messiah?  Both!  What the people didn’t understand was that the Prophet like Moses and the promised Messiah are one and the same.  These are just different titles for different aspects of His ministry.
  • Again, it’s one thing to intellectually agree that Jesus is the fulfillment of these offices; it’s another to believe in Jesus and respond.  If we truly believe that Jesus is the Prophet and Messiah, then we will act in accordance with the truth He teaches, and we will trust Him implicitly as the Son of God.

… But some said, “Will the Christ come out of Galilee? 42 Has not the Scripture said that the Christ comes from the seed of David and from the town of Bethlehem, where David was?”

  • Not everyone came to the same conclusion as the first two groups.  Some saw Jesus’ background from Nazareth of Galilee and stumbled.  They couldn’t see how Jesus might be the Messiah of the line of David if Jesus didn’t hail from the hometown of David.  And to be honest, they were correct to look twice!  If Jesus had been born in Nazareth, not in Bethlehem, then He would not have fulfilled prophecy & could not be the Messiah.  Of course what the crowd didn’t know is that although Jesus grew up in Nazareth, He was born in Bethlehem – exactly as Micah 5:2 prophesies of the Messiah.  The crowd thought they knew all they needed to know about Jesus in order to reject Him, and never bothered to find out more.  What they didn’t know would literally cost them their eternal salvation.
    • People today still sometimes reject Jesus out of hand without knowing all of the facts.  They have a certain objection to God or the Bible, and because they don’t see an easy or quick answer, they dismiss it all – not wanting anything to do with Jesus.  Know this: there ARE answers.  There is no question that could be asked of Christianity today that hasn’t been asked and answered in nearly 2000 years of history.  We just need to be willing to look.  Our eternity might hang in the balance.
  • The ironic thing is that their skepticism was based in the opposite direction earlier that week in the feast.  Earlier the crowd (perhaps a different set of people) claimed that Jesus couldn’t be the Messiah because they believed a rabbinical tradition that said the Messiah would come out of nowhere (7:27).  Now, they acknowledge that they’re supposed to know the origin of the Messiah, in that the Scripture said to expect Him out of Bethlehem.  Some in this crowd weren’t going to believe in Jesus, no matter what.
    • Some people don’t believe simply because they don’t want to believe.  It’s not a lack of evidence, but a lack of will.  They hang on to whatever excuse they can, even if their excuse doesn’t make any sense.
    • Beware not to harden your heart in that way!  If that’s you, let go of your pride – your love of sin – or whatever it is that is keeping you from salvation!  Jesus offers life, and He offers it even to the most hard-hearted of skeptics.  Everyone has the same opportunity to be saved.

43 So there was a division among the people because of Him. 44 Now some of them wanted to take Him, but no one laid hands on Him.

  • That the people were divided seems to be quite the understatement!  On one hand, some were willing to entertain the idea that Jesus might be the Christ (though if they truly believed, they would have given Him their allegiance).  On the other hand, some wanted to take Jesus and kill Him.  Something similar had happened earlier in the week (7:30), yet the people weren’t able to take Jesus then, either.  No matter what kind of mobs faced Jesus, He could not be taken by any of them.  He and His Father were completely in control of the situation.
  • A similar thing was seen among the servant of the Pharisees, as God protected Jesus from their earlier attempt to arrest Him.  Vs. 45…

45 Then the officers came to the chief priests and Pharisees, who said to them, “Why have you not brought Him?” 46 The officers answered, “No man ever spoke like this Man!”

  • The priests and Pharisees (think Sadducees and Pharisees) had sent their own officers from the temple guard to arrest Jesus, and the officers came back empty handed.  It should have been a simple enough task: just go arrest one Man.  They knew where He was – they knew many in the crowd opposed Him – they certainly outnumbered Him.  By all indications, it should have been a straight-forward routine arrest.  Yet they didn’t do it.  Jesus remained free to teach in Jerusalem, and it seems that the officers were not willing to follow their direct orders.
  • Why?  They couldn’t get Jesus out of their minds!  They were completely amazed and impressed by Him. “No man ever spoke like this Man!”  Keep in mind that these were servants of the chief priests and Pharisees, and they are saying that they’ve never encountered teaching like that of Jesus.  These officers had access to the most famous theological minds in all of Jerusalem – they had likely heard all kinds of in-depth teaching.  Yet not even the best among the Pharisees compared to Jesus!
    • No one compares to Jesus!  There is none who teaches with more authority – none who demonstrates more compassion – none who acts with more power – none who gives more grace – there is none like our Lord Jesus!

47 Then the Pharisees answered them, “Are you also deceived? 48 Have any of the rulers or the Pharisees believed in Him? 49 But this crowd that does not know the law is accursed.”

  • Obviously the Pharisees didn’t care for their officers’ answer too much.  They flew off the handle, accusing the temple guards of being “deceived” and being just like the (supposedly) ignorant rabble in the crowd who ignored the Scripture to listen to Jesus.  The elitism and snobbery of the Jewish rulers becomes really apparent at this point.  In their minds, no one could know the Scripture as well as they did, and since they rejected Jesus, everyone else should too.
    • There will always be those who believe themselves too smart or too enlightened to believe Jesus (or even just to believe in the existence of God).  Simply because someone has an intellectual or academic pedigree doesn’t mean they are in expert on truth.  There are many PhDs who reject the Bible, and many others who gladly recognize it as the truth that it is.  Don’t be intimidated by those who claim intellectual superiority.  If what they think they know is actually a lie, then all their claims are based in nothing but vanity.
  • Of course if Jesus is not the Messiah, then what the Pharisees said was true: the people were “accursed.”  If Jesus is a crazy lunatic with delusions of grandeur, then He cannot save.  If Jesus is an evil deceiver, then He would not save even if He had the ability.  Yet Jesus is neither of those things.  How do we know?  He rose from the dead.  Because Jesus is risen, we can know that Jesus is the Son of God.  Because He is God, we can know that everything He said is true.  And what did He say? “If anyone thirsts, let Him come to Me and drink.”  His invitation is sincere, and His ability to save is true.  Those who believe in Him are not accursed; we are the only ones for whom the curse is removed!
  • Interestingly, the Pharisees claimed their superiority in part because they were unified in their rejection of Jesus…but they weren’t.  There was division among themselves, even if they didn’t realize it.  Vs. 50…

50 Nicodemus (he who came to Jesus by night, being one of them) said to them, 51 “Does our law judge a man before it hears him and knows what he is doing?”

  • This is the 1st mention of Nicodemus since Ch. 3.  At that time, he acknowledged that he wasn’t the only Pharisee who took notice of Jesus, though he seems to have been the only one who actually came forward to speak with Him.  In the time since their conversation, it seems that Nicodemus still associated with the Pharisees but stayed relatively quiet.  This is the one time during Jesus’ ministry that shows him speaking up on Jesus’ behalf.
  • What Nicodemus points out is valid.  Under Hebrew law, no one was condemned apart from the testimony of at least two witnesses (Deut 19:15).  Yet the Pharisees were condemning Jesus without a single witness.  They weren’t even taking time to listen to Jesus and evaluate His teaching.  They were so eager to judge Jesus as a lawbreaker that they were in danger of breaking the law themselves. 
  • The other Pharisees didn’t appear to appreciate this reminder…

52 They answered and said to him, “Are you also from Galilee? Search and look, for no prophet has arisen out of Galilee.”

  • Instead of actually answering Nicodemus or considering his point, they just try to shut him up.  After all, who cares about the truth when you want to rush to judgment?  They were too intellectually superior for all of that; the law didn’t actually apply to them in this case.  (Sadly, this sounds far too familiar!)  So they ridicule Nicodemus and accuse him of being biased…a classic example of the pot calling the kettle black.  They make fun of Nicodemus by asking if he was also from the backwater of Galilee, since he was speaking up on Jesus’ behalf.
  • They even ridicule Nicodemus’ knowledge of the Scriptures.  They basically say, “Don’t be stupid.  No prophet comes from Galilee.  Everyone knows that!”  Actually, no.  The Pharisees, for all of their intellectual snobbery, were 100% wrong on this point.  Several important prophets came from Galilee: Elijah the Tishbite came from Gilead (1 Kings 17:1) – Jonah came from Gath-Hepher (2 Kings 14:25) – Nahum came from Elkosh (Nah 1:1) – and potentially Micah and Hosea came from Galilean areas as well.  In their predetermined rejection of Jesus, the Pharisees ignored the very Scriptures they claimed to know better than anyone else.
    • If they had just looked into the Scriptures that they valued so highly, they would have seen Jesus as the fulfillment of all of the prophesies they studied.  They would have been unable to honestly deny the hand of God upon Him, and they would have looked to Him as the Messiah.  Sadly, the group of them never did.  It’s not that it was impossible for the Pharisees to be saved – Nicodemus was a Pharisee, Joseph of Arimathea was part of the Sanhedrin – even the apostle Paul was trained as a Pharisee (though perhaps just barely too young for the council at this time).  The invitation from Jesus to be saved extended even to the Pharisees; but they need to be willing to listen and respond…just like us.

It was a climatic end to a most dramatic Feast of Tabernacles!  After a week of rejoicing in the past work of God on behalf of the nation of Israel & looking forward to the days that God would once again institute a new era of the outpouring of His Spirit during the Messiah’s Kingdom, Jesus stood up an announced Himself as the fulfillment of these promises.  He invited all to come to Him and drink of the living water, and that same living water would be given to them in abundance.  They would experience the life of the Holy Spirit, not just in a trickle but in the form of a torrential river.  It was a glorious opportunity to be saved!  Would they take it?

Sadly, no.  The people were content to debate and divide over Him, but they seemed unwilling to respond to Him.  The crowds and leaders alike were divided.  The crowds had some willing to entertain the idea that Jesus might be the Messiah, and others wanting to kill the Man.  The rulers not only had their temple guard listening to Jesus, but there were even some among them who secretly believed Jesus was the Messiah.  But in the end, it was all talk and no action.  They let their skepticism drag them away from the invitation; it stopped them from getting saved.

That’s not what God desires for anyone!  We are most certainly invited to honestly examine the claims of the Bible; we would be foolish not to.  But once you’ve heard the claims and seen the evidence, you need to take a step of faith.  You need to move past debate and make a decision.  Jesus has demonstrated Himself to be the truth; how will you respond?


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