What we need to do is build local capacity. Again, these are almost clichés now in development work. So that meant a Haitian organization, or in Rwanda that means a Rwandan organization, or in Malawi a Malawian organization, et cetera. And that’s what we try to do, was to say, “It’s not about us. It’s not about our own quest for personal efficacy.” And again, this may be a lesson that’s worth sharing with people who would look at your web site is, “It’s gonna feel like it’s about you, and your own quest for personal efficacy, or discovery of yourself, but it isn’t about you. It’s really about the people that you’re serving.” Those are hard lessons to learn, because — I don’t think — I’m not just talking about young Americans, but I’m saying, in general, young people who are achievers, who get to go to school, who could even have a computer or electricity, it really puts — hopefully, I hope that we’ll soon see laptops all over the world, and that poor people also have access to information technology. But right now we don’t have that. We have this digital divide. So to get back to your question about the seeds of PIH, the obvious stuff, it needed to be long-term. It needed to be about partnerships. It needed to be about local capacity-building. Those are still serious problems in the arena of development.