Well, I agree with everything that Professors Turpel-Lafond and Borrows have said about positioning UNDRIP in relation to enactments that have some bearing on indigenous interests, including the provisions that go to the social conditions. It clearly is a positive statement, albeit some might say it's unnecessary because Canadian law is such that people should not suffer discrimination based on race. Whether or not that's so, there's plainly a need to address as somewhat unique the particular circumstances of indigenous peoples, having regard for these statistics that you mentioned earlier.
With respect to land, however, it comes down to expectations, it seems to me. I think one would have to have been fast asleep for the last while not to realize that expectations are being formed around ownership of traditional territories and FPIC, which, in my respectful view, require careful attention and clarification. This is not to be negative about it, but it is to signal that expectations need to be addressed as we see them arise.