I spent seven years in the United States, but then a headhunter approached me and asked me if I’m willing to join the car industry, which obviously is something that anybody working as a supplier would like to do, because then you are at the top of the food chain. I joined Renault then in 1996. I went from the United States to France. I was about to stay there for a long time but events decided differently, because in 1999 an agreement — an alliance — was signed between Renault and Nissan. Nissan Motors at that moment was not in very good shape and looking for a partner to be able to get out of the difficulties in which it found itself, and Renault was looking for a way to increase a little bit of their scope worldwide by finding the right partner. The alliance was signed in 1999. I headed for Tokyo, where I took the responsibility of Nissan as president and chief executive officer, and that’s what I’ve been doing for the last five years. And what is planned is, next year, in April 2005, after the shareholder meeting, I will become president and CEO of Renault at the same time that I will be keeping my responsibility as president and CEO of Nissan.