E. Albert Reece, MD, PhD, MBA: Probably one of the most exciting things that’s happening as we speak is about three weeks ago, we received a call from the World Health Organization that they would like us to be involved in testing an Ebola vaccine candidate. And that’s just extraordinarily exciting. So, it is on a real fast track and we we’re extremely excited because you know let’s face it. There are lots of things that are important. Diabetes is important. It’s creating a lot of problems. But Ebola virus is just a disaster. I mean, it is going through the world, it’s going through Africa, people are dying in large numbers. So, from a public health standpoint, to me, right this moment, there is probably nothing more exciting and more important and more impactful than being able to truly have an Ebola vaccine that can be successful in preventing this disease from spreading as rapidly as it has. So, there’s a lot of anticipation that this will actually work. Obviously, we all would like the outbreak to go away right now. I think it’s quite possible. But, it’s possible because it’s really on a fast track and the World Health Organization, as you can imagine, has really been behind this, like everyone has been extraordinarily cooperative. As the Head of Center for Vaccine Development at the University of Maryland, it was with Dr. Mike Levine, said to me, in his 44 years of being a physician scientist and in his 40 years of heading Center for Vaccine Development, he has never seen the speed of anything, a global initiative going so rapidly with such wonderful cooperation among the consortium. So he is just amazed, but I think that everyone is so vested and so moved by what is happening, that I think that people are cooperating, people are making sure they’re helpful, they're making suggestions, so I’m optimistic. I’m optimistic that it will, that we’ll have something soon.