That would be great. Another of our contributions, which I just sent to you, is what we call assistive civic technology. Meaning that, you mentioned people who are on Facebook or Twitter all the time and don’t have a fraction of the mindset to participate in the public space and so on.
There is another bunch of people, the digital have-nots, who will always want to participate if you give them the chance, because, in their life, there was no time or room for Facebook or for Twitter. I think starting with these people makes a lot of sense.
The same deliberative process, combining what we call mixed reality, face-to-face, and reflective spaces, and the four stages, was provided to the stakeholders of social housing — disaster victims, aborigines, homeless, mentally handicapped, physically handicapped, people who don’t get housing.
We have these people’s full attention, for obvious reasons, when we bring the process to them. I think that’s a very worthwhile first step. It’s very easy to prove, and it also bridges the digital gap, which is sometimes considered the Achilles’ heel of digital consultations. It might be worthwhile to start in this area.