Let me give you an answer by example. In 2004, we started a process with the Copyright Board in order to set a tariff for the photocopying of mostly textbooks that was happening in the elementary and secondary schools. The Copyright Board issued its decision and made a certain allocation for fair dealing.
The ministers of education were not satisfied with that allocation for fair dealing. They claimed it should have been far greater, so they appealed the decision. The Federal Court of Appeal felt that the Copyright Board's decision was a reasonable one. The ministers of education are not happy with the Federal Court of Appeal decision, so they're seeking leave to appeal to the Supreme Court.
This is a process that started in 2004. The evidence necessary to be able to prove not just what gets copied, but the intent behind the copying--the purpose of the copying and everything you must prove in order to demonstrate whether a use is fair or not fair--has cost millions of dollars.