Well, I wouldn't orient it in that way. I would say that when we look, as an example, at the University of Manitoba, we see that people who apply to medical school are predominantly—80%, or maybe 90%—self-identified Métis, with very few first nations. So the parameter and the proxy of what changes in colonial society is really indicated, in my professional opinion, by the number of first nations people who apply and apply successfully to enter medical school.
We're far behind. We see very little change. The change occurs because communities are reorienting their schools and telling the kids that it's time to go to university, to finish grade 12, and to really point to the health care systems to address our own health care needs. That is a function of the strength of communities.