NS: It was the same void, really, that Baseball Prospectus detected, and not only Baseball Prospectus but Bill James and his whole kind of legacy, where we love baseball but the whole mainstream media coverage of it was about clutch hitting and clubhouse chemistry and this whole kind of mythology that turned out, in most cases, not to really be true. It's kind of the same way in politics, where people would take information from a poll way too seriously and not be analytical about it. During the primaries, you had all the states go in a particular order. And some of those states were better for Hillary -- Kentucky and New York, and some were better for Obama -- your Wisconsins and Hawaiis. And people read momentum into a lot of things when really, it was more about which order states happened to vote in. Really, in February, you happened to have a number of states that happened to be favorable to Obama, where it was predictable, pretty far in advance, that he was going to do well. Similarly, later on, with Pennsylvania, Kentucky, West Virginia, Ohio, you could predict pretty early on that those would be good states for Hillary. They were, but people said, 'Oh, it's momentum now. She's doing everything right and Obama is doing everything wrong.' But really, it was just the luck of the draw. You know, it's like if the Orioles put together a winning streak against the worst teams in the league, that's different than if you beat the Yankees and the Red Sox five out of six. So it was that kind of thing, where people just weren't being very analytical about evaluating politics.