There was one point when we were inside the steel mill, when suddenly the word spread that the army’s going to attack in ten minutes. There was a moment there that was scary. But by and large, I’d say it felt reasonably orderly, and in general I found that when you’re in a nasty country where there’s order, where there are police and soldiers and a dictator who controls things, that then you tend to be rather safer. The places that scare me are those where there is no rule of anybody, just a bunch of drunken soldiers. When I was at Oxford I had another trip, my first real trip through Sub-Saharan Africa, with a friend there, Dan Esty. And we kind of backpacked through West Africa. And there was one occasion when we were traveling through Ghana, which had just had a coup and was under military control. We were stopped at a roadblock by two drunken soldiers, and that was very, very scary, because you realized that these soldiers, they might let you go, or they might kill you and throw your bodies in the underbrush.