3 Years ago, the project manager of doubling the size of the Suez Canal was asked by an Egyptian General. The general said, “Everyone wants to work in the Nile Valley, it’s all they can imagine because that’s where the water is. Nobody wants to do anything else. All the international agencies just want to go to the Nile, and we have this problem. The Sinai is now very dangerous, and there is no legitimate work. So if you have a place with no legitimate work, it means that if you had several hundred thousands of people there, but no legitimate work, it’s not a good thing. So the general said, “Can you imagine we have this lake, and could you imagine some way to restore it?”. So Malik Boekebos, partially Algerian Belgian engineer, had to contact his company and say that the general has asked this, and who in the company might be a good guy to look at this. And there was this young engineer who was very disruptive – I liked him a lot. When he came out of college they put him in the company and immediately so no no no no, you can’t do any of these things, so all the old engineers were really mad at him. The heads of the company heard about this. The young kid is just making everybody angry. So they called him in and asked him what was going on, why he was making the older engineers unhappy. he said that the way he looks at this is the way this company is acting, is that it wants to go extinct because it is causing enormous ecological damage. Now there is going to be a lot of embarrassment and lawsuits and probably huge fines, and anyway, you don’t need to do that.