Paul Farmer: If you start in a squatter settlement, if you start up in a place like Cange, there’s no school.  There was the beginning of a school when I got there.  There was a school, but initially that school was outside, under a mango tree, with a banana-thatched roof.  So that wasn’t considered a worthy school.  I was working with this Episcopal priest.  I still work with him now all these years later.  So there wasn’t a modern school.  There wasn’t a clinic.  There wasn’t a hospital.  There wasn’t water.  There wasn’t electricity.  There wasn’t primary healthcare.  There wasn’t community health workers. There weren’t trained teachers.  So all those things would fit in the — and there weren’t jobs.  That’s another — people need jobs, as I was saying earlier.  You talked about disempowering a community.  That word empowerment has been much abused.  We misuse it all the time. To me, I would use it the way you did, is that people need jobs and livelihoods to be empowered, to be able to take care of themselves.  So in that particular setting, as in much of rural Haiti, everything remained to be done.