The direct impact to a farmer in Canada is basically that we have to compete now against grain that is subsidized. Like I said to the committee just before, the problem is going to be that we are going into the world markets, so subsidized grain that's going onto the world market doesn't need to get as much from the marketplace because the farmer already has a cheque in his pocket.
They are not going to be looking for the top dollar at the end. It's going to be basically flooding the market. It's going to put pressure on production that's not subsidized, and we're going to be sitting on that grain because the processors—if you take the ethanol industry or even the feed companies, for example—are going to be getting grain from outside of the country, which is going to be cheaper. Their bottom lines are going to be better at the end. It all comes down to the bottom line of the business.