The first and most important thing that I do is I realize that I don't know. Probably the most important thing that happened to me in that context personally is I realized that I didn't know what I didn't know. We can have a really lengthy conversation about this over a beer one day if you want, but it's a complicated conversation.
To go back to your point about the money, I believe there's an infinite amount of money on the planet in terms of investment money. They're not finding the good enough investment. The reason for this is that there are places like DMZ and places that I've learned to meet, like ours, which are adopting methods, for instance, in project management, simple things such as something called scrumming. There are methods called the lean start-up. There's product marketing. I can go on with the names of the methods. None of these methods are used in big corporations, and when they pretend to use them, they usually have a twisted version of them, very frankly. These are very ground up, base, methods. They're very organic methods. It's just a different way to think.
I have two answers to your question, one of which is we need to do a better job at making these start-ups ready to be invested in. The problem is not the investors. The problem is we don't have companies that are ready to be invested in. The corporate guys, I completely agree, are not helping us to scale this up, because they should be the ones giving customers. The government has a start-up buying program, for God's sake, and none of the corporations do. They don't have a local buying program. Your federal government has a program for buying innovations. No corporations have that. They should be getting half the tax credits when they don't do that and they should get double the tax credits when they do it, for example. It's a simple model. Right now they're getting tax credits not for innovation, but for perpetual product development. I took advantage of it, very frankly, but it's not innovation.