I love to quote Einstein, when he actually said that, for him, the gift of fantasy, the act of creativity in his life — the brilliant life of this brilliant man — that the act of fantasy, creativity, had meant more to him in his life than the ability for absorbing knowledge. Can you imagine that? From Einstein? That the gift of going into one’s own mind and thinking of something, thinking that there could be something called the Internet that could connect people all over the world through a little machine that is on your desk, or on your lap or nowadays in your handbag. From where does it come? It comes from deeply inside of us. It comes from that place that is not trying to do anything except live. It isn’t thinking about whether or not this is a good idea, whether or not anybody else is going to think this is good, whether it’s a workable idea. It is simply there. And some people have the courage to go with it. I had the privilege of seeing Bill Gates receive an award last night and had a chance to chat to him just a moment. When I think of my friends that were in California at the time that there was something in Bill Gates’s garage that he wanted people to see, and that he thought was going to be something very interesting, and there were people that were smart enough to say, “Okay, I’ll go with you,” and other people that said, “Don’t be so silly,” that he kept going anyway. And look where it has taken us. And people working in this field in technology tell us we are only at the beginning.