I think we are a very good example. We had exactly that problem. We are a small company. Going to the bottom line, I think what is needed is an ecosystem led by the government that has both large and small companies.
When we made our first SLSA attempt, we failed. We did not have the financials. We went to our partner, MNP, and we asked them to do it. We have a giant company: MNP makes about $700 million a year and has about 6,000 employees. I think we have 10. On the other hand, we are a software company; they are not. They are an accounting and business consulting company. We are actually natural allies, even though they are vastly bigger than we are, so we set up a business deal. They did the bid. They have the financial capabilities. They won. They make revenues off everything they sell, so they win and we win. That's good business.
If you build allies between small businesses and really large ones.... You could do this with Microsoft. You could do it with IBM. Marry them up with small companies and let each company do what it's best at. The small companies are better at innovation; let them do that. The big companies are better at showing financial capabilities and following processes. They have all those qualities. If you marry those together, I think you can get lots of small businesses doing business with the government. They need that big partner.