Yeah, definitely. Whereas law making is, by necessity, measures in parliamentary sessions, that’s to say in quarters; rule-making, that’s regulation making, is usually faster and can be done, as I mentioned, within 60 days or something like that. And so for many petition cases, it will be divided into two parts, one that could be fixed by regulation-level actions and one that requires parliamentary action. And so we can actually adjust the regulation- or interpretation-level work based on the popular demand from the petitions. And then, if it actually requires a law changed, the Taiwan system also says that any minister can propose a law amendment or even a new law to the cabinet meeting, and a head of cabinet can then send it to the parliament for further deliberation. And so, the administrative draft is usually taken as an initial consideration for the various different parties—there are four major parties now—in the legislation to change or edit or something, but initial drafting is still done in the administration by the same team of people that does the rule-making level conversation, so this is rather a different system compared to the US system.