I had a great deal of support from my faculty colleagues. None of them were resentful. Most of them were so secure about themselves and the excellence of the Columbia faculty, their idea was that if Columbia decided to engage me to be a tenured professor then I must be really good. And even if I were doing things that they didn’t, that they would disagree with, they were backing me up. One example: I was named the law school’s representative on the university senate. Women who were teaching in the university had a suspicion that they were not getting equal pay, so the start to finding out if that suspicion was right was finding out just what salaries the university was paying. And the administration’s answer was, “That’s secret information. All kinds of jealousies would result if we published them.” And of course, you couldn’t find out if Columbia was meeting its equal pay obligations without that information, which we eventually got and the suspicions proved right.