Jana, Margo and Tracker, I feel older than all of you, combined. There a couple of things kind of runs through my mind related to this. 1. There was a line in Citizen Kane about old age being the disease, "that you don't look forward to being cured of." There are physical changes. One possibility, that goes to suicide, is that RFG was aging and not really happy about it. As we get older, maybe we can empathize with the feeling. 2. RFG may have done everything he wanted to do in life and that there wasn't much more to accomplish. He wanted to be a prosecutor. He was the head prosecutor for almost 20 years. RFG was in a position where he could run everything and still go into court and actually argue a case. A cabinet or sub cabinet at the US Department of Justice, or State Attorney General would be two higher positions, in theory. Rarely, if ever, do they go into court and argue a case. Except for possibly being a US Attorney, if RFG wanted to spend at least some of his time in court, this was the top position. RFG made it. He really had reached the top, within his profession, in terms of professional activity. He completed his bucket list. Both of those things could be something that would contribute to suicide. And a point for walkaway would be this. On Sunday, RFG will have vanished for 13 years. If he had completed his term of office and retired, I seriously doubt that anyone would have been mentioning him (at least until the Sandusky case). Even with that, look at the Altoona-Johnstown Diocese case, how much do we talk about about what the prosecutor's did, or didn't, do. By vanishing and leaving a mystery behind, RFG has become more well known than he ever was while he was here. He left a greater mark there than he did in his, well respected, professional life.