I was actually pursuing this summer job. It was the summer after my freshman year. I was stationed in the Midwest and I was supposed to go to these various corporate executives and ask them to buy advertisements in this magazine as part of this student-run publication. So we were meeting with a man who ran a big investment bank in St. Louis.  We asked him if he would support this magazine, and he swiveled around in his chair and pointed out his window and basically said, “Why would I do that?”  And he pointed down and said, “Let me tell you what’s happening down there, two blocks from the building where I’m working.”  And he was talking about all the challenges facing the kids in St. Louis who were growing up in poverty, experiencing violence every day. And he was saying, “Why would I ever support this?” when there were such more pressing needs.  This sent me into a total crisis. I didn’t want to continue with the summer job because I was just thinking, “Why am I doing this when there are greater needs in the world?”  And I resolved at that point — because I had to make the choice, “Do I keep doing the summer job or not?” —  I finally decided I feel responsible to finish the summer job, but I’m going to figure out how to do this, and then figure out how to actually address the pressing needs that exist.