I think you have to remember that one of the reasons the government favoured cable development in the early years was to ensure that Canadians, in subscribing to cable to get the American services, would be watching Canadian services. Over the years, the cable industry has grown because of that. Canadian consumers, now at 95%, either get their television through cable services or DTH.
What happened was that a certain number of companies realized that this was a real money-maker, and that's why we now have six groups that control over 91% of what people are watching on television. It's gotten out of hand. Even though originally we had rules that were there to favour the development of cable, cable has grown into something so big that they're now selling Internet, cellular service, and phone service. It's those three services that have become the priority for them in terms of sales. Broadcasting has become of hardly any interest to them. The margins are probably not there anymore.
We have to remember that the Broadcasting Act was put in place to favour Canadian broadcasting and Canadian content. What has happened is that the BDUs now control access to Canadian services and are doing what they want with them in terms of whether they're going to be available to the market. In a case like ours, we have to fight with them to have their CSRs--the people who are answering the phones when you call for service--offer our service, when they're supposed to, by regulation. They're offering their own services before ours. So there's a huge problem there, and that's why we suggested to you changes that could be considered by you at a later time in terms of changes to the Broadcasting Act.