Well look, I think what they’re trying to do here, I think pollsters have a couple different incentives. I think one of their incentives is to facilitate news, especially if you’re doing a poll for NBC News. But you know, when we’re talking about accuracy, the only way to judge a poll’s accuracy is to judge its final results, right, its pre-election poll usually taken a week before election day or less. And my contention is that all of these polls are going to swing back to a historical average by that point, at which point all of these pollsters will be able to say correctly, ha ha, we caught it on the nose. The difficulty now is this is the issue. The issue right now is that it is very difficult to get a sense of who the true voters are. We are five weeks away from the election, and we’re just two weeks off the Democratic convention. It’s very difficult to get a sense of who the true voters are. And these pollsters are making a guess. And their defense never acknowledges that in fact what they are doing is making a guess. And moreover, Hugh, it is a contestable guess, because the Rasmussen poll, the Gallup poll, the Purple Strategies poll, and a handful of others do not make the same guesses, and are getting different results. And that, I think, is the core point here, is that this is much more guess work than pollsters are prepared to admit.