I was very lucky because I grew up in a very eccentric household. I grew up literally raised by hairdressers and that whole community. We had an open house. We sort of welcomed anyone and everyone, particularly people who were marginalized and people who were — we had a lot of gay people, a lot of cross dressers. I would come home from school when I was seven years old and there would be a man dressed as a woman playing show tunes on the piano. I mean, we never really knew what to expect. But that sort of upbringing — my parents taught us never to be judgmental, to accept everybody, to respect everybody. I think that was fundamental, that sort of upbringing, and that set of values was fundamental for me now, being a journalist, because I walk in and out of so many people’s lives. I try not to be judgmental. I try to bring that to my work.