Since I seem to have a certain reputation in the funnies industry, I frequently am asked if my syndicate handlers ever change or reject any comic strip I submit. No, they don’t. I remember only once, in the earliest days of Arlo & Janis, did nervous editors at the old United Media require a change in the wording of a strip, and United Media prided itself on its priggishness. But I was a newspaper man before I was a cartoonist, and I had a pretty good sense of what would fly and what would not. Over the years, that sense has only sharpened. Plus, A&J premiered in a period when Universal Press (now Andrews McMeel Syndication) was eating everyone else’s lunch with edgier material, “edgy” being a relative term in the old comic-strip business. Think “Doonesbury.” I have always suspected I was an experiment at United Media, that I was given a bit more rope to see at what point I’d hang myself. Now, do I take advantage of the freedom of the Web to retroactively change things that would not have made the newspaper? I’m sorry; I don’t understand the question.