A: I think what has gotten me to really be open is that, being a senior leader, I always wanted to be very transparent. I think that being in Afghanistan, when I was there, and seeing what the people there go through, seeing what the kids go through, I realized that my life was — even though it wasn't perfect — it was much better than what they could ever hope for, at least in this day and age. And so, when I looked at that, I had a lot to be thankful for, and I also knew that the choices that I made were choices that I made. I made a decision to go into the military. I made a decision to get married and have my daughter very young. I made a decision to, unfortunately, get divorced and to be a single parent for a good period of time. And so those are choices that I made that have defined and shaped me in one way or another and I also realized that there are so many other people out there that are just like me. I hate to say it, but I'm not anything special, when I look at all these other folks. I think that we all have challenges and I think that the more honest we can be about how we've gone through things and overcome them, then the younger people can see that things are not so easy and when things get really, really tough, another person has made it. And I don't think we share enough of those stories with our young leaders to help guide them.