The FSMA would speed it up because it would demonstrate that the first nations have, at least in terms of the institutional gaps, local revenues and local service powers. That's very important for local governments in establishing service agreements. There is support from those institutions to help first nations create those service agreements so that local governments don't see ATRs as tax losses; they see them as potential service agreement gains. That's one thing that would definitely speed up that part of the negotiation.
The proposed property ownership act, I think, would have two aspects that could speed up additions to reserves. First, because it's proposed that it come with a turnkey legal framework, it would have a lot of that harmonization already in place with respect to development approval processes, heritage management, and other aspects of the institutional gaps.
The second thing is that, because it envisions property rights very similar to those that exist off first nations lands, the transfer of the third-party interest would be much simpler, because all that would be happening would be that they would maintain their interest, but they would now be under a different jurisdiction.
It would make those processes associated with ATR much quicker.