Twenty-four-hour news? I thought it was a no-brainer. It was something you could afford to do. It really doesn’t cost that much more to do 24 hours of news than it does two-and-a half hours of news. You’ve got to have the news gathering organization. You have to have basically the same stories, but you need more stories and more different kinds of programs if you’re going to do 24-hour news, unless you’re going to do something like Headline News, which is basically a half-hour rolling format that you tune in and out of, and you don’t expect somebody to stay with it more than a half an hour. But if you want people to have an opportunity to watch for extended periods of time, you need programs like Larry King Live and debate programs like what used to be Crossfire. You need financial reporting. You need extended sports reporting, if you’re going to do a good job. Basically, there’s a number of cable news networks now, but we were the only one in the beginning. I didn’t think it was hard to figure out how it should be formatted and what it should do. The main thing it was going to provide is news availability when people had a chance to watch it, rather than when the networks wanted people to watch it.