Yeah. I think that’s a valid viewpoint in so far as we like to take positions that sound as if they’re black or white, but you actually did take a position there, Dirk, which is a pretty gray one which is how to balance national security needs with the needs of the private individual and freedom of the press. I mean from my perspective, and I’m somewhat pragmatic about these things, I think there are ways to balance things out aiming, of course, for these ideal states that we love, but then also acknowledging that perfect freedom also has some pretty severe prices to pay for that. The question remains — Do we need that particular freedom or is it better that our information is given up to the government to prevent things like terrorist attacks and things like that? The Twitter story and the idea of the surveillance state pressing its thumb down on some of the larger tech companies, that is an ongoing story and this just happens to be another step in that, of interest to us, of course. Our second story today that I think is related to this privacy issue, online privacy and the user experience, is from another angle which is that Facebook has released its audience network to the developer communities
. Now, ads that were once restricted to the Facebook platform can now be delivered to you via other mobile applications. In the case of your mobile device, if you’ve got an application that you have opened and you’ve also got your Facebook profile, Facebook can serve ads to that other application, provided, of course, that they’ve signed up for this audience network.