We haven’t had the major dollars, but we don’t give up. And that’s why that work that started in 1961 at SNCC has continued non-stop and it’s 2014. We’re still working. We don’t give up. And now we’re seeing that some of the things that happened in the 60s, we’re having to work on them again. In fact, I’ll go to a meeting tonight in Baker County. I fought for the right to vote down there in 1965, going almost daily to go to the courthouse and being pushed out. Couldn’t register to vote until the Voting Rights Act passed. Well the—voter registrar and election commission is trying to close four of the five voting precincts there. What is that going to do to a rural area? We are fighting that. You know so some---that’s a fight we had back in the 60s and now we’re right back around. We fought during the 60s for some of these things and here we are again having to fight. You know. Had the Southwest Georgia Project not been in place to assist with that site, that fight, I don’t know what would be happening for that community.