James Watson: Big Brother, yes. We’ve got to be very open. Probably the wisest thing I’ve done over the past decade is, when I took the job in Washington, I suddenly had to have a press conference and without thinking  I said, “We’re going to spend three percent of our money on ethics.” Probably the wisest thing I’ve done over the past decade. I knew that was important, but I stated it without being forced to do it by someone else. You know, you’re only concerned with science and don’t care about the poor people who might become part of a genetic underclass. I’ve gone out of my way to emphasize that we’ve really got to worry that the genetic underclass exists. We don’t create it, in the sense that some people are going to have the bad luck of inheriting genes like ones which will give you muscular dystrophy, just terrible things. We’ve got to somehow work to ameliorate the consequences. We’ll never be able to do away with all of the consequences of some bad genes, but we’re going to work to minimize the effect. The real aim of our project, much of it, is to try and fight genetic diseases. In fighting them, we can’t be perceived as making the life of those who suffer from them even worse.