This is a large undertaking, as you are aware, and particularly the work that you’re going to be doing in each of the agencies and departments helping the President-elect , the Vice President-elect, and ultimately the Cabinet members really understand what are the opportunities of their agency what are some of the challenges, what will they want to do sort of first, second, and third. In the context of the Transition there’s a lot of work to think through in the next 60-some days. In the area of climate change, this isn’t something that the U.S. is necessarily engaged in aggressively. But for the President-elect he sees this as a true opportunity for us to create new jobs at the same time we’re increasing our security and stabilizing the economy by really focusing on a clean energy future. And obviously these two issues go hand in hand — energy policy and climate policy. I was the Energy, Environment, and (Agricultural) Policy director for the Obama campaign and during that time I think the exciting thing from my perspective is that energy policy and climate policy were so front and center, so we had an opportunity to really help voters understand what change Barack Obama wanted to bring to the White House. Aggressively investing in renewable energy; making sure that energy efficiency — what we do with our appliances and what we do with our buildings — really can make a big difference in terms our carbon footprint and how we rethink our energy policy. One of the great things about this transition, and one of the things that’s sort of different from prior transitions, is this recognition that you do have to work across lines and you don’t have to just sit in the traditional government stovepipes; that some of the best ideas will be the ones that can move back and forth. And whether its issues like energy or climate change there’s going to need to be, ultimately, once we’re in office a huge amount of coordination between particularly these agencies. So I think this is a very good start. I am lucky enough to be working with a former administrator of the EPA who’s heading up our Energy Policy Transition Team. Her record under the Clinton Administration, in terms of fighting for clean air and clean water, is very much on target where I think President-elect Obama is going to want to take the country. So we’re very lucky have such an aggressive leader in this area. I think a big part of this as well is hearing from America about their thoughts and ideals are which is why we have a really exciting website at Change.gov where you can go log on and share your thoughts and ideas about policies. It’s an exciting time for folks that are thinking through the same policies I am. I think a whole lot of folks are really excited about a new administration and a new chapter in American history.