There are certain things, like growing radishes, that technology hasn’t really changed very much, but television, I feel like it was a pretty high tech business.  Certainly it was in the early days of television, and I just kept up with what was going on technologically and took advantage of the new equipment and new ways of doing things from the very beginning. In business, or in life — or in military engagements, which I’d studied a lot — it’s the old saying, “Get there firstest with the mostest,” and so forth. And that’s what I tried to do in business, and I did, because the record speaks for itself. I started with virtually nothing.  In 1970, which was my first year in the television business, we had 35 employees at the station in Atlanta, and we did $600,000 in business. Thirty-five employees.  When I merged with Time Warner in 1995, which was 25 years later, we had 12,000 employees, and we did two-and-a-half billion dollars.  Instead of losing a million dollars, which we did the first year, we made close to $250 million profit, and that was in 25 years.