I think some of it is educating, again. On this issue of U.S. investment in China, some of it is the major investment banks. They're going to figure out a way to make money, no matter what. When you look at things, you see that we haven't mentioned the military-civil fusion that China is doing, using civilian companies and technologies to acquire developed technology, technology that they need for their military purposes. It's sticky. It's very difficult for some people, for some companies, to be able to figure out exactly who it is they're investing in.
That said, I think some of them don't care. Ray Dalio had this piece in the Financial Times relatively recently, and I was just frankly appalled at what he said, which was basically that money is money and we don't know who is going to win this competition, and so he's investing in China as much as he can. I just think that's appalling. We have to come up with ways to hold companies accountable when they are investing in something that is actually going to be a threat to us, not economically, in that sense, but militarily.
We're also very concerned about pension funds. People who have those pensions don't know where their money is being invested and they don't know how risky some of those investments are. It's twofold. It's risk, as in financial risk, and it's also risk as in what we are investing in and what we are getting out of it and what kind of a threat it is for us.
There are always going to be people, again, who—