Maryland will not be paying for the use of Connecticut's software, but it will incur some costs in customizing it and testing it. For example, Maryland's Medicaid eligibility rules vary somewhat from Connecticut's, though because the new system is much more modern than our existing one, those parameters can be changed without altering the basic code of the software. Maryland will have to test the system to make sure it interfaces correctly with the insurance carriers here, with our Medicaid system and with the IRS, and it will have to test its capacity to handle consumer demand. All that is expected to cost about $40 million to $50 million. It's likely that the federal government will pick up most of that tab. Additionally, state officials think they can repurpose some of the resources they bought to build the failed site, and Governor O'Malley has indicated that Maryland will take legal action in an effort to recoup some of the payments to the vendors so far.