I said, “Obviously, a movie station will work 24 hours a day,” and HBO was already planning to go up there, and they went up about a year before we did. The Superstation was the second channel to go on the satellites, after HBO. I said, “24-hour movies, that will clearly work.” And I thought. I said, “You know, 24-hour news would work, too. That would probably be the next channel,” because we only had the news for a couple hours a day then. The CBS Morning News and Today Show ran for two hours from seven to nine, and then the next network newscast wasn’t until seven at night, and it was only 30 minutes long. Then there was a local newscast at 11:00. I never got home until eight o’clock or after, and I always went to bed at ten. There was no ten o’clock newscasts, because there were no independent stations hardly. Maybe there was one in New York or something, but they weren’t widespread — New York and L.A. So we didn’t have a ten o’clock newscast, not even a local newscast. We had nothing. So I never saw television news, except sometimes a few minutes in the morning, and I thought, “Boy, wouldn’t it be nice for all the other people, you know, that get home late at night.”