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John C. Morley: (00:09)
Hi everyone. I'm John C. Morley, the host of the JMOR Tech Talk Show and Inspirations for Your Life.
John C. Morley: (01:02)
Hey guys, it is John C. Morley, a serial entrepreneur. Welcome to the JMOR Tech Talk show. We are on the second Friday of February. What happened to December? What happened to January? What happened to the whole year of 2022? We have another great show for you guys tonight, and I think you'll be really interested to hear some of our great stories because I feel that, you know, the media's been trying to get people's attention. Unfortunately, I think they're giving people misinformation. Now, that's not always the case, and they always say, ladies and gentlemen, if it leads, it bleeds. And being in media for a long time, I understand that. But I have to tell you, I think people wanna read more than something that is just gonna be a disaster or something that could potentially be not nice to read about.
John C. Morley: (02:08)
And so, you know, what is it that, I guess, motivates people to want to watch or learn about new technology? And I think it's a lot of things. All right? But before we get too deep into that, I want to share with you guys our first story. Our first story comes to us. Yes. American companies are notch another record last year due to robots. So what is this all about? And I think we're gonna find out that people, unfortunately, all over don't wanna work. These are kids coming outta school. These are people from all walks of life. They just feel like they don't wanna work. And I don't know why this is happening, but this is why many companies have been turning to deploy robots. Not because they wanted to but strictly because they couldn't get help.
John C. Morley: (03:17)
I mean, our own businesses, I know we get people, and it's like an effort to get them to show up to work. So I have to ask you guys something. If you're running a company, right? And you can't get people to show up. What do you do? Robots really never get sick. And robot production and efficiency trends are increasing as the labor market is getting tighter each year. Ugh. I just don't know why people don't wanna work. I think it comes down to the fact that they might be lazy. Maybe they're waiting for another government handout. Most robots ordered last year are being used for packaging and things like that in warehouses and those types of environments. And so, of course, you'll see many of them at Amazon.
John C. Morley: (04:21)
That's no surprise. And there are still lots of supply chain issues. Robots are hopefully gonna make things easier by putting things in the right spots and helping to handle fulfillment. And they're able to do this in various ways by sensing the shape, the size, the weight, and it's pretty cool what robots are doing. But my concern is, are we taking away jobs from people that really want to work? And if people really want to work, then we should, by golly, yes, we should be allowing these people to work. But if it's a case that people don't wanna work, then I mean, we have to do what's right for our business, right? And we have to keep our business thriving. So the only way to do that is to automate the process.
John C. Morley: (05:22)
And again, I'm not against automating processes. I'm against people who try to automate when we can't use humans to do anything. I think there are certain jobs that humans don't wanna do ever. And so it's great to put technology in harm's way because if something happens to technology, we can always rebuild it. Again, we can't rebuild a life, so we're definitely gonna have to see, you know, what's going on with that. And keep tabs; who knows what's gonna happen in 2023 with more robot deployments? So Microsoft made their intro into Bing with the chat GPT not very long ago, just a couple of days ago. And you know, it's very interesting what's happening. Google's showcasing its own AI search experience. And you know, the question is, is this gonna be the right thing?
John C. Morley: (06:24)
According to Bill Gates, this is going to be almost as important or as significant as getting the internet. Okay? I guess we're gonna have to see what happens when, how people respond to GPT and what it's gonna mean for people. You know, it's a new way for people to communicate, and it's supposed to give people answers that would be very similar to that of a human person. And if you're saying to me, Hey, John, why did Microsoft roll out chat GPT if you're still on the fence about that? So chat, GPT is an AI chatbot developed by San Francisco-based startup OpenAI. And OpenAI was co-founded in 2015 by guess who? Elon Musk and Sam Altman. And is backed by well-known investors, one of them being Microsoft.
John C. Morley: (07:36)
So is Bing now using Chatbot or the chat GPT? Yeah, in the latest version of the Microsoft Bing search engine, which is now accelerated, the AI tool. Regarding a new connection with the very revolutionary Chat, GPT Content Generation Tool is now able to communicate and interact with that new source. What is Chat GPT? It's a natural language processing tool that can create content, images, and even code on demand via conversations with a chatbot. It's an AI-driven tool built on open ai, GPT three families of large language models. And if you're wondering who is the founder of Chat G P T? Well, again, the person was born in San Francisco in 1988. Mira Mirati was raised and brought up in the United States and is the CTO at OpenAI.
John C. Morley: (08:40)
And the company developed an artificial intelligence-powered Chatbot called Chat, GPT. But they've had concerns over its misuse. And so you might be saying to me, you know, why does Bing keep replacing Google? So Google redirects to Bing happen because of a browser hijack, okay? It's not them doing this, it is a type of malware that a lot of people have been noticing on their computers. So if that's happening to you, chances are you probably do have some malware on your computer. So chat GPT is like our latest new buzzword, okay? Of course, it can be exploited and has benefits, but it also has some things that could hurt the American people and people not just in America but around the country. It's supposed to make life interesting, but it's really making life challenging for people.
John C. Morley: (09:46)
People that are not technically savvy can get ideas from it and then take them seriously. People that have begun working on this are just trusting it, like out of nothing. And I think that's a problem. We've talked about trust on my other shows that trust is a process, and we can never expect to just build trust like that. We can't, right? We have to start small and grow big. Hey, that was one of my other videos. Start small, grow big. And we learned that in the 3D printing system that we used. So start small, grow big, and as you do, you start to understand that your foundation has to be strong, and then you build upon something that is strong. When you do that, guess what happens? You get a stronger foundation, and you get a larger structure. Pretty cool. All right.
Apple, yes, apple to defend the mobile payment system. What the heck is this all about? They're going to attempt to defend it on February 14th. Hey, Valentine's Day European Union hearing. This is what our sources have said from Reuters. And it's interesting to know where this is gonna go and what does it mean to not only the American people but what does it mean to the rest of the country? And I think we'll find out there have been some problems. So Apple is going to defend, attempt to defend its mobile payment system and seek to convince the European Union and the antitrust regulators that it does not block rival access to its technology used for mobile wallets at this closed hearing on Tuesday. And it's gonna be interesting to get the comments after that. The European Union antitrust watchdog has said that Apple's anti-competitive practices date back to 2015th with the Apple Pay launched application. Close quote. The commission declined to comment. Apple referred to its statement last year, which said, and I quote, that Apple Pay is only one of many options available to European customers and has ensured equal access to its tap-and-go technology, NFC Near field communication. Close quote. So is this a case of some information that has been miscommunication, or is this really a problem? Is Apple's payment system really trying to scrutinize things? So does Apple payment block third party? I guess it is really the question, and we're gonna have to see apple Services basically are always evolving and changing, and people have found lots of challenges with Apple and their payment system and how it works.
John C. Morley: (13:17)
I think the real issue for people is that it does not give people a choice. And we also don't know what kind of information apple's really sharing. I mean, we have an idea, but I don't know. So we're gonna have to see what happens with this. And I'm very interested to know what Apple is going to do with their claim. Do they have substantial evidence to prove that they are in the right, or are they just gonna try to snow job the jury? We'll have to find out and wait till after Valentine's Day,
John C. Morley: (14:08)
All right, guys. In other news, Senator Dane was suspended on Twitter for uploading something graphically violent. What did he upload that was so violent, I mean, for a senator? Well, he was traveling with his spouse, posed it with her, and took a picture while hunting. And Twitter had indicated that his account had been suspended. So Twitter's profile displayed messages indicating the account was temporarily unavailable because it violated the Twitter media policy. According to an aide to the Senator, Dan's account was suspended due to his profile picture, which had shown Danes and his wife posing while hunting for a separate campaign account for Danes with a similar profile. The picture was unaffected. So was it really the profile photo, or was it something else? A message from Twitter notifying Danes of a suspension obtained by CNN showed, and I quote, the company had determined the profile picture violated Twitter's rules against the quote, unquote graphic violence or adult content in profile.
John C. Morley: (15:26)
So, Twitter did not immediately respond to a request for comment as we would expect in a statement, Rachel Dumic said, spokesperson for Danes called the suspension. And I quote, preposterous and said Twitter had informed Dan's office that the suspension would last until the profile picture was removed. Close quote. So, of course, she responded, and I quote, this is insane. Twitter should immediately reverse the suspension. Close quote said Phillip Letsoe, a spokesman for the National Republican Senatorial Committee, in a statement recently made. So according to an email sent by Twitter's trust and safety team, and that would be vice President Ella Irwin to Dames, a quote office had obtained by CNN, the company's policy on graphic profile images due to a technical limitation of Twitter's platform. Close quote, we don't allow images of dead animals, dead animals, or blood in profile photos because we are unable to label them as NSFW, which means non-suitable for work and keep them from being seen by users who specifically don't wanna see images. Close quote.
John C. Morley: (16:45)
So apparently, Danes' profile had a small animal in it and appeared to be tiny drops of blood on its coat. And it was difficult to discern without expanding the image. And this is why Twitter claimed that they suspended his account. So it wasn't animal, it wasn't holding the gun, it was the fact that it had some graphic violence depicted in the photo. I get what Twitter's saying, but are we being a little bit hypochondriac? I think so. There might have been some other reason. There might have been a statement he made, but they couldn't really go after him, is what my speculation is for that. So they decided to go after him for this. All right, Twitter looks like you're not really gonna give us the truthful answer. That was kind of like a, just a come on, all right, every single day, guys put on different kinds of pants and go into cities. And we really put ourselves at risk because we can become pickpocketed.
John C. Morley: (18:05)
And so, you might ask yourself, how do people pickpocket? So that's what I wanna share at first. So they don't apply any special way of doing it. They just seek people who seem to be more vulnerable. These are people like college students in crowded public areas, which have backpacks, or maybe they have them off, and they're sitting next to them, and they're despondent while they're playing on their mobile devices. A pickpocket simply sits nearby and just appears to innocently reach into the victim's backpack. And Walla, we have a pickpocket case. So how do you spot a pickpocket? So there are a few things you probably can know. First of all, watch out for people that make a scene. Be aware of those that try to get too close to you or in your personal buffer, like get past that. Keep an eye out for people trying to converse with you when there's no need to talk with them, especially in a crowded area. And be cautious of anyone trying to blend in.
John C. Morley: (19:24)
So pickpockets go after things like wallets, passports, and valuables. This is why when you're traveling, I know the first time I went to Europe, I got a money belt, and you basically put the money belt on under your pants. You put that in there, so the money is inside the money belt, and you're basically wearing that against the underwear garments. The pickpocket is not gonna get into that too easily. And so you're most likely to get pickpocketed according to the national standards. That would be less Rome in Spain, the Eiffel Tower in France, the Trevi Fountain in Italy, and the Charles Bridge at the Suzec Republic. Now, that doesn't mean that you can't get pickpocketed in other places in the world. Of course, you've got other places that would be very popular.
John C. Morley: (20:23)
Like you got the Louth in Paris, you've got Notre Dame in Paris. You've also got places in New York, like Manhattan. Again, you could get pickpocketed at a school in any large city. The thing is, when you know the people in your area, that's not what Pickpocketing is gonna happen. It's gonna mostly trans bond when there are strangers. And when you're at a place, like maybe an airport, and there's just too much of a crowd. That's why if you go to a concert and people are like too much butt together with you, you can't move. It's very easy. So a little bit about how Pickpocketing works, and I'll talk about this new invention that came out. So first time, I was pickpocketed, and hopefully, the last time. I was in Italy, and I was only just out of eighth grade. I had gone down with my mom's father and mother and one of my cousins, my older cousin.
John C. Morley: (21:26)
And we went to Italy, and we had family there. And I remember us getting off the plane, and we wanted to get something to eat. So obviously, I had Bermuda shorts on, and my wallet was bulging out a little bit of my shorts. So when I sat down at the cafe, somebody probably spotted my wallet. That's probably what happened. I then got up from that, didn't know that, and suddenly, these Italian citizens were approaching me, okay? So this one person was trying to show me something in the Italian newspaper there. And my grandpa's like, get outta here, get outta here.
Meanwhile, as he did that, he kind of bumped into me. There was this other guy that also bumped me at the same time. So because I paid attention to this with my eyes, I didn't realize I was getting bumped on the other side and that my pocket was getting picked at that time. He had stolen my wallet. It had some traveler's checks in it, which weren't stolen. My license wasn't stolen, and it had some Italian money and some credit cards. The credit cards didn't get stolen; they just went after the money. And the wallet. So the thing is, they took the whole wallet. What I mean by it didn't get stolen is they took everything, okay? But when I went to the shop, which was right there at Pawn Shop, the kid that took it, all his face was all cleaned up, okay? And he was working for the pawn shop. And then I went there, and I paid more money to get the wallet back, and there was no money in it, so I paid to get the money back. Plus, he made money on the Italian money he stole outta my wallet. He didn't touch my license, anything like that, or any of my credit cards, but he did go after my traveler's checks. He did go after the Italian money at that time. I'm trying to remember how much money I had in there cuz it was different back then.
John C. Morley: (23:43)
I'm trying to remember now. They called it lira back then. Now, they called it something different. So to give an example, 30,000 Italian lira is just 0.063602 US dollars. So if you had, let's say you had, I dunno, let's say you had 50,000 lira. Okay? That's still not, that's still not a dollar. So how about if you had a hundred thousand lira, a hundred thousand lira? Nope, 500,000 li right now is 1.105277 US dollars. So you might be asking John, what is the currency in Italy? So they use the euro. Now one euro is 1.07 US state dollars. So $500,000 was literally just, and back then, it was obvious, you know, it was less for the dollar was worth a little bit different back then. And so what happened is my grandfather knew exactly what was going on, and we went over this road, and he knew exactly the place, and my grandfather called them gypsies.
John C. Morley: (25:13)
He said this is how they operate. They take your wallet. And so now, anytime on that trip, when we saw people coming to us with magazines or clothes, we knew the game, like, get away from us, okay? Because once you get vigilant like that and you know their game, they cannot outsmart you. All right? So why am I talking about this? Well, there is a new technology, and I call it technology. They call it the pick-pocket proof travel pants, and it's stopped over 60 thefts. And I like to call it the CIA if you have a flavor for pants.
John C. Morley: (26:08)
And so, how do these pants work? You might be asking that question. And so I think you might be asking, so, hey John, how do I even prevent somebody from doing this? So they're designed to outsmart pickpockets, and I quote, all right, so you might be asking pickpockets versus pickpocket-proof pants. So what the heck is pickpocket-proof pants? Well, it is a type of pants that allows you to get the security back in your life. Okay? It takes you only a few seconds long to access your valuables. It'll take a pickpocket far longer, and you'll be able to catch them on the spot because they want something quick. One of the owners had said that we want to expand upon the concept of people feeling safe, you know, in their clothing and that they're not pickpockets. So, so how do pick pocket-safe pants work?
John C. Morley: (27:40)
So the pants have side pockets that zip up and then could be protected by a button flap that goes over the opening. So it's not so simple as bumping into you and grabbing something. But again, you still wanna be prepared. Wear a money belt, which you should underneath, underneath your pants. Leave the real important valuables in your whole hotel room, possibly in the safe, and secure your bag, gadgets and other valuables. When you're out, there's no need to take them. Of course, you might need to take a camera, but now you have your smartphone. Be alert when you're in crowds. If you see a commotion, try to steer clear of it. And remember, don't lose it is the mythology you should be living by.
John C. Morley: (28:36)
Leave a clue for honest finders, and you'll know that you're gonna be able to stop pickpocketing. So the idea of pickpocket pants and pickpocket shirts is that they make what the thief is going after just a little bit harder to actually get. And this is the same philosophy when it comes to alarm systems. No matter what kind of system you put in, a professional thief is going to get in, they're gonna get in if they want to get into your place, but you're gonna keep out the amateurs, you're gonna keep out the people that are looking for that quick pull and go, you're gonna be able to stop them. And if you stop them, you might say, gee, will the professional still go after me?
John C. Morley: (29:34)
The professional will still go after you, but he's gonna be more discouraged to go after you if there's heightened security. So do they go after you or not? They look at the risk and decide if what they're going after is worth that risk. Or is there something else easier to go into? Like, is there someone's home that doesn't have a security system or maybe doesn't have a door lock? Okay. Or don't they have a pet, okay? Or maybe somebody that leaves their keys in their cars. They're looking for easy prey. Easy prey. Now, when you think about any kind of Pickpocketing, okay, you might be asking yourself, you know, how how do you stop pickpocketing?
John C. Morley: (30:35)
So it's actually pretty easy. Refrain from showing your things pocket-proof supplies like shirts, pants different types of devices. Stay alert all the time, okay? Don't put all your money there. Put a portion of it and remember not to convert your money. If you're traveling, leave your traveler's checks because they won't steal them. It's not gonna be to cash them, okay? Don't put anything in your back pocket. Guys. Ladies, lots of people love to put their wallets in their back pockets, and you are a target, a prime suspect for being pickpocketed because somebody can easily just bump into your behind, grab it and go. They don't even have to reach into the side of your pants, okay? Ditch the fanny packs backpacks, make sure the bag is on you and that that bag's not gonna come away from you.
John C. Morley: (31:36)
For example, if you are going on a hike and there might be places you have to go through and you're worried about getting pickpocketed or getting your bag stolen, have the bag, so it's wrapped around you. Make sure your bag's zippers are zipped in many ways and any valuables are put into zippers with locks on them. Okay? So these are just a few tips. It's not meant to be the be-all or the end-all, but I have to tell you that when somebody is trying to do a pickpocket, they're usually walking low, their head is down, they're looking real quick, and they're just doing it so easily the person doesn't even know that it's happening.
John C. Morley: (32:24)
Remember, don't show your valuables off in public. That was the mistake I made. And I didn't do it intentionally. I did it because I was sitting at a cafe, and unfortunately, I should have never worn those pants because those pants were showing my wallet. And I still remember the shorts that I was wearing. I used to love to wear op. I don't even know if there's still a brand anymore, ocean Pacific. And I loved to wear my op corduroy shorts, and that's what I was wearing. And op corduroy shorts are not Bermuda shorts. And so if somebody can easily see what you put in in the side, it's obviously not a good thing to be wearing. Again, try to minimize your valuables. That is very, very important. When you are sitting in a chair, don't just have the bag sitting on the chair; have your arm over it so somebody can't quickly just grab the bag, take off, and go beyond with all of your valuables.
John C. Morley: (33:33)
Now another thing you might be asking me is saying, Hey John, you know, I travel a lot. I don't get pickpocketed. I'm very alert. It can happen on places like a plane because, the thing is, you won't realize you're pickpocketed until you've left the scene. So you're exiting the plane, they'll never do it getting on the plane. They'll do it getting off the plane. So now you're getting off the plane, people are all hustle and bustle and suddenly as somebody, oh, excuse me, and then you don't even think twice and ban the wallet's gone, and you're out. Now that sounds crazy, but that's how they do it. How about a hotel? Hotel? When People typically check-in, their luggage is there. Sometimes the luggage is put in the hallway, and that luggage isn't watched even for a split minute. And you know what? The easiest things people pick are pockets; besides pockets, they take things like laptops because they know they're valuable.
John C. Morley: (34:31)
They know they can sell them online and make a quick buck, or not even online. They're probably gonna sell them at a pawn shop because if they get caught online, most people have things that can track the serial number, but they had somebody, and some people don't. And so I think just understanding that this is dangerous out there, I don't wanna scare people and never travel, but you do need to be cognizant of what is happening. I think that is probably the most important thing. All right, let's get to our last topic for the evening. And I know you're probably wondering, John, what is the last topic? Well, for a long time, you know, COVID had been around. I don't wanna say Covid is gone, but you know, people, the meeting remotely and the Zoom bomb may be ending. What do you mean the zoom bomb may be ending? Well, zoom is starting to let off people. What do you mean people are starting to feel more comfortable getting back to work? All right, this is a video conferencing platform that many of you may or may not know, and I'll tell you that it's important that you understand the trends. And so it's a video conferencing platform, and it cut basically 15% of its staff. That's pretty incredible.
John C. Morley: (36:26)
Why? I think people now wanna get back to life as they used to know it, okay? With the drop and 50% of its workers and 1300 individuals, when Zoom had tripled its headcount two years ago, quote, we didn't take as much time as we should have to thoroughly analyze our teams or assess if we were growing sustainably toward the highest priorities. Eric Yuan, zoom CEO. So I think what happened is Zoom got a little zealous that they were growing, and then they get, Hey, nobody can touch us. We're gonna be the leader. I saw this when they were booming that they were gonna go down. I didn't know when. Three years later, Zoom's strong market share is diminishing as competitors like Microsoft, and Slack call in with electronic mail and many other productivity-type applications and instruments.
John C. Morley: (37:37)
Zoom is an experience. But Zoom doesn't offer everything, and Zoom may have to really think about what they're doing, or they might be left behind in the dust. So you might be asking me a very important question, which I'll be happy to answer. Why are people leaving Zoom? Why? It's simple. They're facing issues with security, okay? And with end-to-end encryption, it's a problem. People could listen into conversations, and I gotta tell you that everyone was backing Zoom. I never liked it. I used it for a couple of small things, but I have to tell you, I see our own company moving away from Zoom. We use Zoom for a lot of our like interviews and stuff, but I think I'd like to stop using Zoom and basically move over to Slack or other platforms because they're very secure, okay? The end to encryption, they said they had, but they lied to us.
John C. Morley: (38:57)
So what are some alternatives to Zoom? So there are plenty and plenty of competitors. You got Google Meet, but you guys all know that I don't like to give everything to Google. You got to go to a meeting; you got WhatsApp. I'm not a big WhatsApp guy. People say to stop using Zoom. If you still don't understand, stop using Zoom. If you're only using it for personal game nights, even if you're only using it for your church group, it doesn't matter; stop using Zoom. So unless we keep tech companies accountable and hold them up to a higher standard, there's no incentive for them to stop using or changing Zoom so we can get a better product. They've already lost their credibility, and until they take considerable steps to replace their leadership, I see Zoom either growing or possibly going out of business.
John C. Morley: (39:57)
So we're not trying to scare you, but we're saying Zoom is not secure. It's not secure. I would tell you that Zoom has some benefits, and people say using the password is secure enough. It's not. Zoom is user-friendly, but you're missing the most important point. Everyone, it's not secure. If a security breach were to happen or security was exposed, that's one thing. What Zoom did internationally was lie about its security. And that, my friend Robert, is beyond unethical. Do we even wanna work with a company like Zoom because Zoom is not secure? And will Zoom ever be secure? I don't know. I don't know if we can trust Zoom. I don't know if we can believe what they're doing. See, now people have a choice, and Eric Yuan says today, we're focused on supporting those leaving Zoom and making the transition as respectful and compassionate as possible. Hmm. So it's a difficult message that a lot of people in the US are being let go as employees from Zoom. The pandemic was a great time for Zoom, right? But they abused their privilege and their power. And what's gonna happen with Zoom's layoffs impacting 15% of the workforce?
John C. Morley: (42:11)
Will Slack replace Zoom? Will it? I think the big issue that people have is they wanna be able to create meetings, but things like, will once hub support Slack? Not yet.
John C. Morley: (42:55)
So we can get notified about meetings, but we don't necessarily get the integration of the meeting. I don't know. I think this is a problem, and I've learned that you can't trust a company, especially when they're new. You gotta learn. You gotta see that they have the proof in the pudding. Not that they say they have the pudding, and it tastes good. I want to taste that pudding. I want to know if it's good, and if it's not, I'm gonna tell you, and you can either fix it, or I'll go get some buddy else's pudding, or I'll make my own pudding. Alright, ladies and gentlemen, I'm John C. Morley, a serial entrepreneur. It has been an amazing privilege, pleasure and honor to be with you this fantastic Friday, February 10th, 2023. By the way, everyone, before I say goodbye, I want to take this opportunity to wish all of you and yours, whether you be ladies or gentlemen sitting and others, whatever relationships you have, a very happy, healthy, blessed, loving and non-discriminating Valentine's Day. So before I go, I want to talk about some tech trends for Valentine's Day. Now, you might say, wow, what can you do for Valentine's Day? So there are a couple of things. So there is one company that makes a bulb, and inside it, it has a heart. Pretty cool, right? There are bracelets you can do. You can make something like a card for them, right? There is a dual-heart iPhone charging cable. See, plug it in together, and through my one heart, we'll always beat together and charge each other. A little corny, but you could put something cool with it. There is a call me case with a heart on it. Maybe you want to get a jar of M's and M’s with colors. Or maybe you know what I would like to recommend doing when it comes time to technology. Maybe it’s you putting in these special things, and in these special things, you can put them in a jar or using technology, you can actually schedule some different things during Valentine’s day that maybe you want to do with your loved ones. And then you could give them this techno thing, and it could have everything, and it kind of could be like Digital Coupons. I know that’s a little louder, but I think the most important thing about valentine’s day is to treasure it. Let the person you are with know that you care about them, that you love them and that it is such a privilege to be with them this valentine’s day. So Happy Valentine’s Day, everybody and again, I hope yours is the most wonderful, amazing and non-discriminating Valentine’s Day and, of course, the most loving, and I’ll see you guys on the 17th. Take care, everyone. Be well.