Ralph Nader: People try to turn you into celebrities, and jet-setters, and there are a lot of temptations and a lot of parties to go to, and a lot of celebrities to meet, and that takes up a lot of time. Also you can get into trouble that way, too. Second, all kinds of people want you to help them on their issues and their causes and their complaints, and if you’re everything to everybody, you can’t get anything done. You do have to specialize a little bit. One thing at a time, until you get a capability to do more things. So I got through the auto safety law, somebody came to me about natural gas pipeline safety problems, and I went into that area. Then I got more students involved, working with me, law students and undergraduate students during the summer. Then I opened up the first organization, and then started a lot of organizations, so that a lot of opportunities were opened up for young people in the ’60s and ’70s to be their own full-time citizens. Whether it deals with fire prevention, or pensions, or freedom of information lawsuits, or watching Congress, or environmental pollution control, we gave them opportunities and groups in all these areas. Food safety, drug safety.