First of all, it was a piecemeal commitment. We dribbled our troops in. One of the principles you learn from studying military history is if you’re going to go to war, you don’t piecemeal your troops in, because then they get chewed up and spit out in piecemeal. But it was a piecemeal commitment. We dribbled our troops in for years and years. It was always the light at the end of the tunnel. You know, give us 100,000 more and that sort of thing, and the light never came. Secondly, we didn’t use our full military power. We were fighting with one hand tied behind our back. We had this ridiculous situation where the enemy was across a border, and they could attack across the border and do anything they wanted to you, but when you prevailed and went to chase them, you had to stop at the border. You know, “Olly olly in free! I’m on the other side of the border and you can’t chase me.” That’s a crazy way to go about fighting a war. We didn’t project the power that we had. There’s some people who say that our objectives were not clear. I don’t know about that, but I certainly feel in hindsight that our war termination criteria were never clear to any of us. So all of that was the wrong way to go about fighting a war.