G.N. Lepeshkin: Well, it was hard to accept for both me and the employees. After all, they had worked out all the bugs, they had whipped everything into shape, they had made,.. they had gotten all of it up and running. And now an American comes and says: "All of this has to be destroyed, all of this has to be done." At the time all this was decided at the governmental level. It was a big undertaking that the government launched when it said: "We don't need any weapons, no chemical, no biological, no nuclear." The first decrees that the president signed had to do precisely with all these weapons of mass destruction. So the testing ground was shut down to all testing, Semipalatinsk was shut down, Pavlodar was shut down, everything was shut down. So we got our orders, and we got some money. And since at that time people were having a very hard time in general... they weren't getting their wages, as I've already said. It was a very tough situation, there was never enough. So we started to work little by little, and were paid in dollars for the work. Maybe it was just 200 or 300 dollars, but by Kazakhstan standards those were pretty nice amounts. And people started doing that work. And then they got involved with it, and they seemed to realize that that's what needed to be done. And they did the job all the way to the end.