|Well, for one thing, and I don’t know if this fits your definition of wisdom, but I think that an openness to learning is certainly needed. And so in this class, I just taught with 68 executive level people from around the world we had generals, military generals, from Western Africa, we had police chiefs, from here in the United States, we had diplomats from around the world — a really diverse group. And we systematically went through a lot of data on bias. Looking at, for example, randomized field experiments in hiring and discrimination that takes place at the level of resume screening. And, even though we had people from across the political spectrum, and from many different countries, and different sectors, we all were able in this group, to agree on what the facts revealed about systematic biases in many different gateways in life, such as just trying to get a job, just trying to get an interview, just trying to get into graduate school, that sort of thing. And so, certainly one factor is a willingness to learn. One of the studies that’s particularly compelling to me is one showing that faculty at elite universities in the United States are more likely to respond to email messages from prospective graduate students whose race or ethnicity and gender matches their own. That homophily, as we call it, or in-group bias means that we have this tendency to want to hear from, recruit, mentor little “mini-Mes”, who look like us. And to see that data is very compelling because it comes from people who are usually considered relatively more open-minded — professors at universities. And yet any of us can have that “mini-Me” tendency. So, in so many ways, I think we need to be willing to learn. We also need to be able to tolerate difference. And so, for example, I have a little cottage in a more rural part of Massachusetts then here in the Harvard Square area and my neighbors support the opposite political party from my own, and we completely disagree on everything politically. But he waters my lawn and we are great fans of his dog. And we have managed to get along with communal shared lawns and communal shared property, more generally a communally-shared pool, and there is a way to do that and to model that for our children, to allow for there to be difference. We won’t allow for discrimination. We won’t allow for anything like hate speech, we absolutely draw a line on anything like that. We would never tolerate any outward racism or any kind of discrimination, but we can coexist and share along with people who differ from us. We have to have that commitment to live with difference.