I should say that the debates in the European Union, imagining the 28 EU member states around the table, are not always easy ones, as there are different players and voices around the table.
Having said that, I should say that in 2015 and 2016, when the crisis hit the door of the EU, I was positively surprised by the speed in those circumstances, by how quickly the EU reacted and how quickly the EU took decisions.
Having said that, of course the political impact might take a certain time to reach the level of political reality. Probably now we see it in different kinds of elections, whether they are in Sweden, Germany, Denmark or Bulgaria.
I would assume that probably politicians in some of the EU member states will become more prudent regarding the migration issues. At the same time, the general trust in the room is that we need to improve our system and management, but this is not about closing the borders.
There might be different kinds of voices around, and of course different political players will use their voices. However, it is more about the capacity of handling it, and return policies—because not everyone who arrives in the EU is eligible to stay in the EU—and making sure those who need it get protection and not everyone who arrives gets the jobs. That type of debate will continue.
It will become more difficult in terms of the political landscape in the EU. Up to now, I see that actually the EU was not paralyzed in taking decisions when it comes to asylum and migration.