This chapter brings together our analyses into a final conclusion regarding our findings. The analysis of the interaction between ignorance and anticipatory forms of knowledge, projection in particular, indicates that change in the regimes of ignorance is contingent on a change of the future, that is, what the future is projected to be. This chapter builds on this general finding and articulates four dimensions of the manner in which ignorance studies may benefit from it: (1) impact of the research site on our research expectations, (2) opportunity for change as distribution of roles, (3) interactional study of change of ignorance, and (4) the 2015–2016 refugee crisis as the unfolding of projectivity and ignorance. The chapter also shows that the analysis of ignorance change in the context of the refugee crisis unfolds as a tale of two stories. The first story attests the importance of anticipatory and projective forms of knowledge in the unfolding of change in the context of unexpected events and crises. The second story shows that the production and reproduction of ignorance regarding the global refugee crisis in the Polish, Hungarian, and Romanian media and asylum policy is observably contingent on historical and political relations.