There are two tracks, essentially, that I think most students here have gone through. I made sure that while I’m here I devote myself to being here, and to the studies that are here and to my classes and my professors and the activities that take place on campus. And they’re enough, and they’re varied enough, so you don’t think about anything outside of this space while you’re here. But at the same time, I think I made a very good decision to leave for two semesters. The first that I did was in BGIA in New York City, and the second that I did was the exchange program with Central European University in Hungary, in Budapest. It taught me a couple of things. One was that it might seem that we’re isolated here, but especially with how the Center for Civic Engagement’s been working, I think Bard is truly global in its scale, and the sort of campuses that it has in Kyrgyzstan or Palestine, for example. But second, it gives you a very good sort of platform in which to apply all those classes that you’ve had, all those readings that you’ve had, to current events taking place all over the world. So while I was in Budapest, I was living in the center of the city, and there were these massive protests that were taking place, with hundreds of thousands of people that were just walking by my window. And I reported on it, I wrote on it. And the only reason why I thought I did that was because I knew what I knew coming from here.