(46:48) If you have a back door, somebody will find it, and that somebody may be a bad guy, and or bad guys, and they will intend, intentionally abuse their access. So creating this kind of technology is super super risky. So I don’t think that that’s the right answer, you know. At the same time, I accept that the Government is there in part to protect their citizens from harm. So the question is, how do you do that. And there is this spectrum. Imagine if, on one hand, we live in a society where there is no privacy at all. Everything is known, everything you are planning to do is known. It might be a very safe society to live in, but might not be the one that you want to live in. On the other hand, what about the society where there is absolute privacy, nobody knows what you are planning to do at all, and bad stuff happens. So you feel that your privacy is protected but your safety is here been diminished. There must be some place in between, and it isn’t the same place for everyone, it isn’t the same place for every culture and it isn’t the same place for every nation. Our job in the US is to figure out where is the balance for us. And I think that the Congress is forced now to struggle with that, and they’re going to have to listen to these various arguments about protection and safety on the one hand, and preservation, privacy and confidentiality on the other, I am not persuaded that building back doors is the right way forward.