But in the free market system, you're forced to change.
I think the big force is going to be consumer buying power.
With lab courses, we may be able to simulate a lot of that and reduce costs.
I'm not just a politician, I'm a guy who has a real deep, substantive, commitment to education.
You know, IBM was almost knocked out of the box by other types of computer software and manufacturing.
This nation has been drifting back in comparison with the rest of the world for the last 20 years in education.
Interactive computers and software will, I think, provide a less costly method of doing some kinds of inquiry, in knowledge acquisition and even reasoning and interaction.
You can take a school like the University of Colorado, with a selective admission standard. It has a better caliber student going in, so you ought to have a better caliber coming out.
Let's take flight simulation as an example. If you're trying to train a pilot, you can simulate almost the whole course. You don't have to get in an airplane until late in the process.
But you take a four-year state college, with a broader range of admission, and what happens during those four years may be an even greater value-added educational experience. I don't know.