Good morning, everyone. Thank you very much for coming.
I don't have enough time, unfortunately, so I'll ask a hybrid question.
Madam Speaker, you made some comments in the media regarding Minsk I and Minsk II, that it was an escape from reality and an attempt by Russia to create a vulnerable and dependent Europe. When we look at Minsk I, there was a failure. When we go to Minsk II, it has been a failure. My question is with regard to the fact that in Minsk I or Minsk II, Crimea was never mentioned. If you look at the state of the situation right now, in the Donbass you have a line of control where you said you have occupied territories. But within those occupied territories, you have Russia now beginning to establish certain services. There's a de facto border created, and there are border crossing points.
If we go to Crimea, the Russian media, especially after the election of President Trump...where you said that this was a chance, during that transition period, for Russia to strengthen its hand in Ukraine. If you look at Crimea right now, it's such that it's not even really talked about. It wasn't talked about in Minsk I or Minsk II. The other fact is that it's a situation where, for instance, the special monitoring mission has limited access in the Donbass and no access in Crimea. The Russian media has also said that Crimea is now a territorial part of Russia, that if we look at the near abroad, it's not a question even to be debated.
What is your step going forward when you have these two situations in Ukraine? To me it's very difficult and challenging.