The main thing that I tell young people — I’m in my tenth year as a professor — is that they’re the ones that can change this country, can change the world. It’s not an idle thing to say to students, but at the college age they have to realize that they have tremendous potential that they won’t have five years later. For instance, they are in an environment, if they are in college, where there is a stirring of ideas and a balancing of different conflicting concepts. They have fellow students that might share a commitment to do something about, say, human rights, or environmental quality, or homelessness or whatever. They can seek advice from instructors, from professors, who are experts in those fields, or read. And another thing is that they have liberty that they won’t have in the future. After they finish college, they’re going to get married perhaps, or start making house payments, automobile payments, they’ll have responsibilities maybe of a growing family. They will be employed by IBM or Coca-Cola Company or General Motors or maybe in a law firm or teaching school. They are going to be very reluctant to express ideas that would depart from the status quo, because they want to make sure that the principal of their school where they teach — or their bosses at IBM or at the law firm — don’t think that they are radicals. So they are going to give up a lot of that freedom to say “This is wrong.”