In addition to General Westmoreland, there were a number of very high-ranking public officials who both were represented in the broadcast and who appeared at trial. And this was a case in which most of the evidence came from witnesses who were not on CBS’s side.  Most of the evidence came from military personnel, government officials, former government officials.  So we had to make our case largely through cross-examination.  And one of the things that we had to do was to demonstrate that Westmoreland’s narrative was not true and that ours was. And again, credibility became critically important.  And it was a difficult cross-examination of Westmoreland, because Westmoreland was somebody who had devoted his entire life to serving his country.  You might agree or disagree with what he did and what he said, but he was obviously a patriot who had done whatever he did because he believed that was in the country’s interest. So you had to be very careful not to offend the jury by attacking him too early.  And here’s — I mentioned patience before — patience was absolutely critical to that cross-examination, because I had to get the jury to understand that he wasn’t being forthcoming before I challenged him, before I asserted that.  Because if I had simply gone in on a frontal attack right from the beginning, I could have turned that jury off.