Normally what would happen is that we would serve as a corporate trustee, so you'd actually have independent trustees who would serve as a part of the trust agreement. In some instances, you may actually have someone representing council and so on. I actually think the creation of a trust is exactly what you've just stated, so it avoids this political interference that actually happens, and in many instances it demonstrates a very responsible approach to financial management across the country.
I could be wrong, but I believe that in some instances where there is a land claim settlement the need for a trust is actually a part of that particular agreement. I don't think you can just try to give it over to a community and then people will be able to spend it any way they can. In my own community, in fact, in Nunatsiavut, we have five trusts, of which four manage resources.
I'm a trustee myself and another acts as a bit of an overseer for our economic development corporation. We have a small amount of money in it, and we actually engage in more social activities, but it's also the sole shareholder for our economic development corporation at the same time. It's a tool that we utilize across the board in my own community. We're from the far north, too, so we've probably addressed some of the questions you've asked.