Where there are tariffs on Canadian products that are also reduced through the TPP agreement, then you're reducing a tariff on a product coming in from another TPP country into Canada. This could translate into a competitive price from the consumer's point of view or for a supply chain where an ingredient in a product is coming into the Canadian market without attracting a tariff. This would add to its cost and therefore add to the cost the manufacturer has to pass onto the Canadian consumer. I think there are some opportunities there for consumers.
The other aspect is the supply chain effect of it. Within the TPP countries, you have national treatment or rules of origin. If you have a product coming in from Malaysia to the United States that attracts a tariff now and then a finished product comes into the Canadian market from that U.S. supplier, the tariff cost is incorporated in that.
Under TPP, you even those rules out, so the tariff applies equally to all of the participants in the agreement. An ingredient from Malaysia can be used in a U.S. manufacturing process and result in a product coming into Canada that a consumer purchases at a reduced cost, because the American tariff is taken off the product coming in from Malaysia. It has a dynamic affect on supply chain competitiveness.