I think that’s what’s going on in the United States now, is people are saying, “Well, if unemployment hits ten percent, what do we do?” Well, in the Depression it was 25 percent, maybe more. And a lot of effort had to go into addressing the needs of the most vulnerable Americans then. That’s a big part of the American Dream. I think it’s worth restoring, and sort of rehabilitating, and talking more about that, about what was done after the Depression, during the Depression. What was done to say, “Hey, people need not to be ill-clad, ill-housed and ill-fed.” The Second Bill of Rights, Roosevelt’s last inaugural — if I’m not mistaken, in 1944 — and he laid this all out very clearly. What did that mean, “freedom from want?” And he talked about, people ought to be able to get good jobs and good education and be safe, and I think that is a huge part of the American Dream. And people sometimes forget, we all forget. I get vivid reminders, because I go to places where there is danger and a great deal of want, and no sound safety net. So I get these reminders of what privilege we have. That’s really something that’s worth hanging onto.