One thing I want to emphasize in describing the rise of the populist right and people that vote for populist parties, is that to some extent, this understanding of them as disregarded and disrespected, is true. There is a tendency of many people to say: well, this entire group of populist voters are just a bunch of racists and xenophobes, and you know, they are white people that had been dominant in their societies, they are losing that position of dominance, they are resentful that they are losing that, and they are just trying to get back to their old social position. This is true, for a certain group of people in that category, but I think it is important to understand that they actually have a case that they were disrespected and disregarded by the elites. This is more reasonable if you look at, for example, what happened to this white working class in the US, a good part of it actually followed the black working class into a kind of social chaos. So today, among low-skilled white workers you have a vast increase in the number of single-parent families, increases in crime rates in neighbourhoods where they live, you have an opioid epidemic that killed over 70,000 Americans, and actually lowered life expectancy, male life expectancy for white people in the US, in the last couple of years. So, it is very hard to say that these people are not in fact, in some sense, doing extremely poorly. But the cultural aspect of it is what is particularly infuriating to people. There is a very nice book called “Strangers in Their Own Land” by sociologist Arlie Hochschild that teaches at Berkeley, she interviewed a lot of Tea Party voters in rural Louisiana, and she has this metaphor, the central metaphor in her book, where the way these people see themselves is they are all lined up in a queue, there is a door in the distance, over the door it says “the American Dream”. And they are all waiting to go through the door, called the American Dream. They are raising families, going to work every day. All of a sudden, they see people cutting in ahead of them in line. Some of them are black, some of them are women, some of them are gays and lesbians, some of them are Syrian refugees, and the people that are helping them cut the line are basically, frankly, people like you and me in this audience: they are educated, people in the Arts, in the media, and the two political parties, who really have not paid much attention to them. I think that you can hear echoes of that in the populist movements here in Europe as well, that there is a cultural snobbery of the educated, cosmopolitan, urban dwelling, sophisticated people that make up elites in modern societies, against people that have less education, that do not live in big cities, that have much more traditional social and cultural values. There is a degree of justified resentment at that kind of disregard.