I have a very biased view of the relative importance of culture and things like just making money. I was very disappointed when I had dinner with an undergraduate at Harvard a couple weeks ago who said that over 50 percent of his class, he thinks, are just absolutely tunnel-visioned about how they can max out their income. And, I just feel that is a kind of corrosive aspect of American society that is doing us in. It’s the result of the consumerism that is driven by this massive assault of advertising, by the “gold rush” mentality of the dot-com era, get-rich-quick stock options and so forth, which I think it’s fortunate for this country that some of the bloom has gone off that peach. But, it distorts the values. It makes people aggressive and competitive, and they have no time for their families, for really mining the riches that are out there that could enrich their lives. And so, I hope that our education system can begin to deflect more attention to exposing the young to the arts, and to culture, and to their heritage, so that then we develop a demand side to culture that will make the whole thing happen. They will become the electorate, they will become the patrons by virtue of being the consumers of art. If some of them also are producers, that’s great, but that’s a very small minority. And if we can get the value system of the society turned toward that direction, we will have a much happier nation.