Well, basically, this would be a one-time tax, 14.25 percent against people with a net worth of over 10 million--$10 million or more. It would pay off in its entirety the national debt of $5.7 trillion, and you'd save $200 billion a year. So taxes for the middle class would go way down, the estate and inheritance tax totally wiped out, and the Social Security system would be saved. Now, this would be very positive for everybody, including the rich, the 1 percent that really are paying the tax. In fact, by our estimates, you would pay somewhere in the neighborhood of $700 million or more. That's correct. I've never known Donald Trump to willingly give up $700 million. I think it would be great for the country. I think it's a proposal that will be very strongly looked at and considered. And ultimately, I really expect to get it back. People who have a net worth of $10 million or more, including yourself, generally don't have huge cash reserves. Where would they come up with this money? It's a very fair question and very good question that's been thought of in great detail. Some people would be able to sell things off, easily pay the tax, and ultimately get it back many fold by the booming economy. And you will have a boom like you literally have never had before and by the saving of the inheritance tax. But where do they get the money from is my point? Well, they sell off assets, you'd sell off assets. And the other... In your case it would be real estate. Well, in my case it could be some real estate, we wouldn't sell everything, you'd sell some assets. And the other is that we do it over an installment of 10 years. Do you expect this to be embraced on Capitol Hill? If I were president, it would be passed. I think if somebody else is president, it probably can't be. This is a tax paid by 1 percent, but the 1 percent will be very big beneficiaries with what's going to happen and the positive forces that would take place in the economy. And just one last thought. Of course. What are economists saying about this idea? It's certainly a radical approach to try and solve a few problems and maybe not that realistic, but what are they saying? I know lots of very great and talented economists. The ones that I've spoken to and consulted with and I'll be announcing who they are at a later date, if I decide to run, have said that this plan is, quote, "brilliant." I don't want to take the whole credit, but they have said it. They they... You wouldn't, would you?