Ray Dalio: What is in common with the Chinese Dream and the American Dream? Do you know what? So then they become some of the universal rules. So the Confucian notions of certain — saving! — it looks like a Horatio Alger. In many ways the Confucian values are similar to the Protestant work ethic. So what are you trying to achieve? So what is — when we say, “the Chinese Dream,” if you go beneath the surface, just like I’ve said, there are elements of the American Dream. It’s the meritocracy, it’s all of that. When you deal in China, what they want is in many cases what we want. They want their families to be well educated. They want to progress, they want similar things. And then there may be differences too, and how do they go about that? Basically, for the most part, most people want similar things, not identical. I mean you could break the world, I think, into — I would say different sort of categories — to make a big difference rather than put names: “China.” We are more similar to China in many ways — China and us — in that there’s a desire to, in the Americas, in the United States or in China, there’s a desire to accomplish. Or to change the world or to evolve and to raise your living standards and all of that.