I was just going to add that in some respect it's not much different from if you have a bunch of small, fee simple parcel holders. If you're looking for a large development, either all the CP holders are going to have to get together to bring together a parcel that's economically viable to develop—in the Cowichan example, the land was surrendered with the consent of the CP holders and the expectation that they would share in the rent—that's the first thing, or you can have one band member go around and buy up those CPs to accumulate a parcel.
The other issue, though, is that you have to have not only band council consent, from a regulatory perspective, for development, even if it's on CP, but then there's also the issue of whether those revenues that will come from that economic development on CP land.... The leases, for example, tend to go to the CP holder, so then how does that benefit the band as a whole, right?
Those are the kinds of issues that council will struggle with. Particularly if you have a very enterprising CP holder, who has gone around and accumulated a sufficiently sized parcel to have a big box store or whatever, and will gain substantial revenue from that, the band council will rightly say, “Well, how's the rest of the band going to benefit from this?” Those are tensions. They can do it through tax and that kind of thing, just like a municipality can, but it still gets debated.