I have seen a lot of innovations during this meeting that we can almost copy and use in radiology. The last speaker mentioned that there is going to be a potential merger between radiology and pathology, not just in the clinical world but also in working out systems biology and personalized medicine. For us to merge, we have to first look at how radiologists see the world of genomic medicine and personalized medicine. That is what I am going to do. I am also going to examine how we can put radiology and pathology together so that we fundamentally change the way that we practice medicine in the future. First of all, I have to say that without pathology, there is no radiology. The way we practice radiology today is totally dependent on 100 years of experience of correlating pictures with pictures. What we do today is look at the images we generate and, in our mind, go back to the correlative pictures and say, if I see a picture like this, in a computed tomography scan, what are the likelihoods that this will be a lymphoma or other disease. How do we get this experience? It is from radiologic/pathologic correlation.