As a prosecutor, you’re an advocate. You’re supposed to be vindicating victims, making them whole. And it’s just a completely different process being a judge. You’re the one looking at them and their families and saying this is what society requires. We have to have order. The face of the criminal justice system has changed. Violent crime is way, way down. Crimes related to drug activity, they’re up. I think it’s just the nature of the crime has changed a lot. When I started prosecuting in the ’90s, it was very rare to have a female be incarcerated. In fact, in Scott County, we didn’t have a facility for females. We had to send them to Bristol and pay Bristol to house any females who went to jail. It seems to cause a lot more trouble in the family area. They primarily are responsible for the child rearing, and it wasn’t that big of a disruption when a male was incarcerated, but it’s much more of a disruption, it seems like, when females are. I didn’t go into law and become a prosecutor to deal with people’s mental health problems and addiction issues. That is not something that I’m equipped to do. What we really have here more than anything is a real mental health tragedy.