My father was always championing the cause of the poor. He was very much against the status quo so he was always telling us that it is wrong that there should be people in such abject poverty unable to feed their children. I mean, I’d be sitting there when women would come to my mother and say, “Take my children, we can’t feed them.” My father was a lawyer. I remember him coming back and saying that a man came and said, “I don’t have any money to pay you for this case.” Some other case he’d been involved in. And he said, “Take my cow because I don’t have any money,” and that was the cow that would give them milk to feed the children. So it was quite shocking to me and I was sensitive to it because my father was sensitive to it. And he’d take us — we were landowners, large landowners, and he would take us to the lands and he would tell me, “Look at the way these people sweat in the heat out in the sun in the fields and it is because of their sweat that you will have the opportunity to be educated, and you have a debt to these people because they weren’t born to sweat like this, and you have a debt and you’ve got to come back and pay that debt by serving the people.”