[Magdalena] I have an issue
with most independence movements.
[Magdalena] I think, it’s almost like,
[Magdalena] ‘Where do you stop the process
[Magdalena] Because you can get Scotland leaving
the United Kingdom,
[Magdalena] then you could get Edinburgh
[Magdalena] and then, some small part of Lothian
leaving the rest of Edinburgh.
[Magdalena] It kind-of seems to me,
like a really big fracturing
[Magdalena] that is almost never-ending, really.
[Magdalena] And, I think…
[Magdalena] maybe it’s better to just see the issues
and try resolve them,
[Magdalena] rather than thinking that
this is going to be the best solution.
–[Magdalena] Yeah, and the be-all and end-all.
–[Emily] Yeah, it’s always much easier
[Emily] to resolve the problem–
I’m not a politician,
[Emily] but it’s always much easier
to resolve these problems
[Emily]if you’re in them and can have
negotiating power, rather than leaving,
[Emily] because then, nothing’s resolved.
[Emily] And also, imagine that all the problems
that country has
[Emily] is also with the other unions,
and that kind of thing.
[Emily] So, yeah, much better to be in there