There’s a range of different points to make in response to the question. The first, I’d say, is that actually you’re talking about waits, and that doesn’t necessarily translate into outcomes. Clinical outcomes for patients in Wales are generally very good, and we compare favourably to many parts of England in that regard. However, I do recognise that some people wait too long. That’s part of the point of the planned care programme: to make sure that we do something both to improve the quality, because quality is an important driver for improvement in our system, and it will remain so, but also we want to reduce the length of time that people can expect to wait. I fully expect that, by the end of this financial year, when we get to the end of March, our figures will see another improvement on waiting times within the service here in Wales, but, on some areas, we need to recognise there’s much more that we need to do. Hip surgery is one example. We compare in a way that I do not think is acceptable, but, on a range of other things, for example on kidney transplants and on heart operations as well, we’ve done remarkably well over this last couple of years, and we’re ahead of England in that regard. So, there’s a rounded picture here to recognise and to honestly reflect on areas where we outperform England and those where we need to do better—not simply because of a comparison with England, because it’s the right thing to do for our service in balancing the time people wait with the quality of that intervention and the outcomes that our patients do receive.