There are no restitution claims for most objects from ancient Egypt that are in Europe and North America. Only pieces with a high symbolic and economic value and looted property are reclaimed. The subject of public debate are, for example, Egypt's demands for the return of the Rosetta Stone from the British Museum in London and the bust of Nefertiti from the Neues Museum in Berlin. In both cases, the owning museums cite arguments of fragility, the legitimacy of the acquisition as well as the scientific knowledge value. Egypt reacted to this with offers of compromise, such as an alternative exhibition of the objects at both locations. So far, no agreement has been reached in either case. Parallel to this, however, a tendency can be observed to voluntarily return stolen artefacts. In 2003, the mummy of King Ramses I was voluntarily returned to the Egyptian authorities by the Michael C. Carlos Museum in Atlanta. In the meantime, the mummy of Ramses I is exhibited in a tomb-like room in the Luxor Museum.