Until now, there has obviously only been an executive. And we really see that there is a chance to pull together a lot of people from a lot of different backgrounds, perhaps from different factions in the past, from different sectarian groups, getting some women in there obviously and bringing them all together to give them a voice on the future direction of Afghanistan.
Politics is a part of everyday life in Afghanistan, so I think it's not right to say that they are completely inexperienced in politics. But, yes, they are going to need a lot of support to begin with, learning their way. Some of them will be illiterate, but I'm not too worried. Leaders will emerge there pretty quick, and they'll know what they are doing. They know about politics.
The state we're in now is because of the policy decision to co-opt those people who in the past committed human rights abuses. There's a culture of impunity. They continue in many cases to abuse the rights of people under them. There are drug problems in the north, tribal problems, sheer criminality.