Javers, CNBC: What's Microsoft going to do to fix that going forward, if you are able to take over the reigns at Activision?
Smith, Microsoft: I think if there's one thing we've learned about addressing issues of sexual harassment, or almost any issue of culture for people, it really requires a combination of commitment and humility. You've gotta be committed to making things better. We're looking to the leadership team at Activision Blizzard today to make culture and workplace safety a top priority, every single day until the day when this deal hopefully closes, and then we'll take over, and we need to make that same commitment.
But I also think humility matters. The day you think you're done, the day that you think you can declare victory, is probably the day when you sacrifice the very values that you're hoping to promote. So we always approach this recognizing that we've been on a path, we've been evolving, we hope its a positive path, and so this is something not just for Activision Blizzard, I think it's part of every part of Microsoft, it's part of the entire tech sector, it's part of every business in the whole economy.
Javers, CNBC: And you say when we take over at Activision, are you envisioning an entire new leadership team over there?
Smith, Microsoft: What we've said is that there will be some aspects that will change, but it will all be one new team that will work together. Most importantly, we want to see the culture evolve, and we'll see how people perform between now and the day this closes, assuming it's approved. And then we'll have the opportunity to make sure that we have the right people in the right positions.
Javers, CNBC: Sounds like the people there are going to be under some scrutiny between now and then.
Smith, Microsoft: I think we all should live in a world where we're under scrutiny. The world is changing, I think mostly in a positive way. It's just one more example of where we're going to serve our employees the best if we embrace the opportunity to change.