There is currently a whole hullabaloo about competing to try to produce a rough draft of the human genome sequence within the next year or so, and I think that’s a fine thing to go after. I think some of it has to do with competition with private industry, and all sorts of things. In point of fact, the real project is — over the next three years or so — to produce a high-quality sequence that can be used as the foundation stone for genetics in the next century, and I think it’s certain that that will happen. Minor details of competition aside — and claims from these groups and those groups — it is so clear already, the tools are in place that we will have this foundation and we will have it in a publicly available way. I feel very strongly, as a member of the Genome Project, that this information should all be completely available to the general public. So at our Genome Center, we always followed a policy of data release before publication. We would put all the maps we built on our computer, on our web site, long before publication. And this policy, in fact, has been adopted rather broadly across the Genome Project. With an improvement in computer tools, we post our data every 24 hours. Whatever we have done in the last day is up on the computer the next day.