Well, one of the first things we're going to do, this week we're having representatives from the Department of State, the Department of Army, the Department of Air Force, and other interested government agencies to meet with us in executive session to funnel our information into one source, to find out just what information we have. Ever since the end of the Korean War, there have been fragments of information, but it hasn't been correlated in one place. Now, here's what I'm hoping, you say, well, what are we going to do with this information? I'm hoping that we'll be able to tie down as best we can, the approximate number of prisoners of war that are held back there, and to, I think we can probably determine about where they are. Now, I hope then we can get this information to our Ambassador to the United Nations, Henry Lodge, and it would seem to me, and this is maybe prejudging the case, but it seems to me that we will then be in a position then to say then to the Soviet Union or to the Communists in the UN, we know that we we're not holding any Communist POWs, neither are our allies, so we invite an impartial inspection team to come in to our country to look to see for themselves to see whether we're holding any Communist prisoners of war, but by the same token we demand that we have an opportunity to appear behind the Iron Curtain to visit your prison camps to find out about the American prisoners of war which we know that you're holding.