Too much is not enough

In Europe, in particular, and especially from Lampedusa to Calais, what first comes to mind when referring to migration is often something along the lines of "too much" ...

In fact, under public pressure, European politicians tend to want to curb or control unpleasant migration, which for most, being that it is partially disliked, along with other types, is the one that is described as economic.

However, if these trends are widespread in Western and Eastern Europe, other nations around the world (in fact sometimes the same ones) have had, have and will have a migration policy that at times appears to be saying "too much is not enough!".

"Not... good enough" or "not sufficient... enough"? This question needs to be asked. It is true that the implementation of resettlement policies for an increasing number of refugees suggests an "insufficiency".

In fact, in addition to the valuable humanitarian act of international asylum conventions, the reception (and/or asylum) of persons who will become or have become refugees could (this is an assumption) address the capacity shortfalls in some economic sectors.

But, more generally, why not dare to say that migration is both "too much and not enough," in a simple human sense that migration is a reality in which opportunities are to be (re)discovered daily, faced with a future that is never "too much" or never "not enough" because it is mysteriously the future fruit of the migration of our humanity.