It’s hard to have a blood bank without blood.  It’s hard to have a blood bank without electricity and lab techs, et cetera. But again, it’s easy to make that diagnosis, and easy to rail against institutions, including the Red Cross.  But it’s much better to start working with them to build blood banks, and that takes a lot of time.  But it’s certainly not impossible.  (If we can) put someone on the moon, we can certainly put in better blood banking. And that didn’t happen.  I think it happens, again, with persistence.  It’s not some innovation, or the really entrepreneurial thing. This is the point I’ll make tonight in my comments, is the really entrepreneurial thing is for someone just to stick it out and serve the poor. Then you learn things.  Now you don’t want to keep re-inventing the wheel.  So if we learn something in Haiti that’s useful in Boston, we need to make sure and share that information.  If we learn something in Rwanda that’s useful in Haiti, we need to get it back there. And that’s another problem, I think, in development work and NGO work, is there’s a lack of coordination and sharing of information, experience.  But again, these are not problems that are insuperable.  That’s why you guys have your website, so you can reach out to lots of people who you’re not actually ever gonna meet. We need to harness those technologies as well.