Daniel Craig won’t say whether ‘Spectre’ is his 007 swansong

Is and”Spectreand” Daniel Craigand’s Bond swansong? Weand’ll have to wait and see.
The British actor makes his fourth appearance as suave secret agent 007 in the Sam Mendes-directed film, which has its world premiere in London on Monday.
Speculation has swirled that it will be Craigand’s last film as James Bond ever since the actor told Time Out magazine that he would only make another Bond movie and”for the money.and”
But Craig said Thursday, and”I love making these films.and” Asked by Britainand’s Press Association about returning to Bond, Craig joked: ‘t want this, and there are also increasing numbers of members of the middle class – including many from Kabul.andquot
De Maiziere said Germany agrees with the Afghan government that young and middle-class Afghans should stay home and rebuild the country. andquoterman soldiers and police officers are contributing to making Afghanistan safer,andquot he added.
Germany, a longtime contributor to international forces in Afghanistan, currently has 944 soldiers in the NATO-led Resolute Support training mission there.
andquotLarge amounts of development aid have gone to Afghanistan — so we can expect that Afghans stay in their country,andquot de Maiziere said. andquotSo I am saying very clearly today that people who come to us as refugees from Afghanistan cannot all expect to be able to stay in Germany.andquot
De Maiziere said Germany isnand’t going to declare Afghanistan a andquotsafe country of origin,andquot as it has with several Balkan countries, and stressed that asylum applications will be examined carefully on a case-by-case basis.
h2 Austria building fenceh2 In the meantime Austria, a strong critic of building of fences to keep out migrants, announced plans on Wednesday to erect barriers along parts of its own border, but insisted the move was meant solely to bring order into the flow of people entering the country in search of a better life.
Slovenia, the main migrant entry point into Austria, also said it was ready to build a fence, threatening to set off a chain reaction from other countries along the land route used by those seeking a better life in prosperous EU nations.
Germany, the country of choice of many of the people fleeing regions torn by war and hardship, moved as well to reduce the migrant load. Interior Minister Thomas de Maiziere announced that, while Syrian citizens are mostly accepted, many of the Afghans pouring into the country will likely be sent back to their homeland.
In Austria, Interior Minister Johanna Mikl-Leitner told parliament that construction of andquottechnical barriersandquot would begin after about 10 days of planning but gave no exact date for the start of work on the project.
In separate comments to state broadcaster ORF, she spoke of the need for a andquotfenceandquot to maintain public order. Defense Minister Gerald Klug said containers or railings could be set up to andquotbe able to control the refugees in an orderly way.andquot
Mikl-Leitner insisted that there were no plans andquotto build a fence around Austria.andquot Still the project is likely to run into domestic and international criticism for the signal it sends to other nations struggling to cope with the migrant influx and because of associations with the razor-wire fence Hungary has built to keep migrants out – a move Austria strongly criticized.
Since the Hungarians sealed their borders a few weeks ago, thousands of migrants using the western Balkans route into Austria and beyond have been flowing into Croatia and then Slovenia daily.
Insisting that their small nation cannot cope with the influx, Slovenian officials suggested even before Austriaand’s announcement Thursday that they too, are considering a fence, in their case on the border with Croatia.
Slovenian Prime Minister Miro Cerar firmed up those plans on Wednesday, saying andquotif necessary, we are ready to put up the fence immediately,andquot if a weekend plan by EU and Balkan leaders fails to stem the migrant surge.
In opposing fencing off border areas, Austria has invoked the principle of free movement within the EUand’s internal borders.
At the same time, its attempts to cope with the migrant influx have been complicated by recent moves by Germany — the country of choice of many migrants — to slow their entry from Austria.