When I was at Yale, I figured out what I wanted to do, but I didn’t know it existed. I figured that I wanted to be a telephone switchboard — and we don’t have telephone switchboards, just about, anymore — but I wanted to have coming in enormous amounts of data, I wanted it to go into a central processor, and I wanted some kind of output. But I really wanted the volumes of input, and I didn’t know where in the world I could find a job like that. I didn’t know it was investment banking. I didn’t have any real understanding of investment banking, so I just started looking around, and I guessed Pan Am wasn’t it, and advertising wasn’t it. Consulting was okay, but nobody really listened to you. I mean they do, but usually you’re hired for political purposes as often as real purposes. You know, have one executive’s view be the controlling one, or to convince a board to do something that maybe they don’t want to do. But I was very lucky. As soon as I sort of found this corporate finance field, I said, “That’s it.”