Purely out of interest I have made a plot of the ground track of the orbits in which the last two Galileo Satellites ended up in. The results is shown in the figure below.
What I find a bit scary is that with the Perigee of these orbits at merely 20000 km these three objects, the two Galileo satellites and the Fregat, are actually moving through the orbital planes of the GPS and GLONASS constellations. This means to sooner or later they will be on a "collision" course with one of those satellites. Fortunately the satellites seems to be in good order so they can be steered but not sure about the Fregat. So GPS and GLONASS may have to do collision avoidance manoeuvres because of this mishap.
But not all is bad. GNSS scientist have actually concluded a couple of times that different orbits for the different GNSS satellites would be advantegeous for their high accuracy investigations. So at least some of the GNSS scientist might be happy with this situation!