I think it's changing a lot, and I would argue that things in sports now are profoundly more political than they were in the mid-1990s. And I think there's a lot of reasons for that. One reason does have to do with the very real struggles that are going on on the ground. With the protests in Wisconsin, you saw several members of the Green Bay Packers, including their defensive captain, Charles Woodson, speak out in support. I was at a nurses rally in Washington, D.C., there was a one-day nurses strike, and former NFL player Nolan Harrison, who works for the NFL Players Association, spoke at that rally and frankly brought the house down. He was amazing. And some of that has to do with the much broader economic crisis that we're seeing, which has given a green light for the heads of sports leagues to try to push huge concessionary contracts with the players. And that has a radicalizing effect on players, it really does. If people want to scoff about that, I advise them to come to the film screening and let's talk about it in the Q&A. I have a lot to say about that, having spent a lot of time with a lot of the sports unions, with a lot of the players. And people should discard their stereotypes about their politics and their so-called isolation from politics. Its more vibrant than you think. But another reason that shouldn't be discounted is, honestly, social media. It's Facebook and Twitter. You got to remember, for the most of sports history in this country, a couple of columnists had incredible sway in every city about how athletes were perceived. And now not only can athletes get around the filters and speak directly to fans, but you also have a million different sports columnists out there on the internet. And chances are, someone's going to say something that takes the other side. Let me give an example. I've gotten to know over the last year former NBA player Olden Polynice. He's Haitian. And in the early 1990s, when Bill Clinton wouldn't let HIV+ refugees into the United States after promising that he would, Olden Polynice made an in-season hunger strike. That's crazy if you think about it. He did this in-season hunger strike, and I went back to LexisNexis and looked up archived stories, and not only was it barely written about, but when it was written about he was crushed by columnists for being so selfish, for hurting the team, for mixing politics and sports. I would be willing to venture that if a player today did something similar, there would be an internet support page. He would be able to talk about it every day on Facebook—we take that so for granted now. He would be able to have a public diary, what it was like to play without food. And there was no ability to do that in the early '90s.