That’s what he’s just said, and I do find that worrying, because that’s certainly not my view, and certainly it’s not the view of the Prime Minister, either, but that is exactly what he has just said. The view that I take is that I would not want to see British forces being in a position where politicians had not given sufficient thought to what those forces were there to do, and it means ensuring, first of all, that we understand which sides are being supported in Syria, and which ground forces. The Prime Minister has not made that clear. Are we looking at the Peshmerga and the Free Syrian Army? Are we looking at any others? Because there are forces more moderate than ISIL in Syria, but they’re not people who we would regard as moderate in terms of the people who support them. He’s right to point out that Daesh—call them what we want, Islamic State—need to be eradicated, but air strikes will not do that on their own. They will target, it’s true, some in that organisation, but civilians will also get hurt. Now, it’s important to understand that air strikes are a part of what needs to be a far bigger and broader plan. They are not sufficient on their own. The only way in which you remove ground forces is to support ground forces, perhaps through air strikes, but, ultimately, thinking about what happens at the end. The reason why Syria has been destabilised is because there’s not been a coherent and consistent international view as to which side or sides should be supported in the ground war. Until that’s clear, it’s very difficult to see what air strikes would achieve beyond creating a situation where Daesh remains on the ground, but we see more and more civilian casualties. If there’s evidence to suggest that it would support ground forces in their objective of ridding that part of the world of Daesh, if there’s evidence to suggest that it would shorten the conflict, if there’s evidence to suggest that it would lead to a plan for peace in Syria, then, if that evidence is strong enough, as I have said, I would personally support air strikes. But that evidence is not yet there, and my concern is that too much emphasis is being given to air strikes and not enough to what needs to be done in order to bring peace to Syria.