It gets into a broad issue when we're talking about labour. I think there are a number of components.
Part of it is making sure that there is skills development for Canadian workers. I think there's the whole issue of creating a better image for the jobs in agriculture and agriculture processing that are there. I think the other thing is moving ahead and looking at how immigration policy, temporary foreign workers, and a number of other issues are dealt with in a proper manner.
If you look at the relationship in terms of competitiveness between Canada and the United States, which may change, the United States always had access to a number of undocumented workers, who were paid well below prevailing rates. Now, that might be changing. I think there was nervousness in the farm organizations about the immigration policy in the United States.
We can't influence that, but what we can influence is making sure that we have an adequate pool of people to work, particularly in processing, meat-packing, which I know is one that's critical. That's a combination of image, training, and making sure that we bring in immigrants who want to work in that industry and really try to fast-track them through and make sure that the skill set that is needed in a packing plant is identified as a priority skill set in the immigration policy.