I can speak to that. Our museum has a lot of relationships in aboriginal communities, specifically in the Canadian west.
What's different from Expo '67 is that aboriginal communities have made huge significant inroads in being able to maintain and promote their own cultures to their own communities, and then to the world through aboriginal tourism initiatives, as you've mentioned.
I think the aboriginal communities are in a different place from where they were when we last celebrated Canada's national birthday to this scale. Aboriginal museums also have a lot of relationships with other existing museums with significant aboriginal collections like our own.
We've made permanent sacred loans. We're at about 250 permanent sacred loans of our collections in the communities. There are a lot of threads between museums with aboriginal collections, relationships, with independent aboriginal museums.
That's not to say that Canadian museums, like my own in Calgary, know what is best for aboriginal museums. This would, moving forward, be very much a partnership opportunity, an opportunity for two entities to come together to bring their expertise mutually together to do something that we couldn't do on our own.
Partnering between aboriginal communities, aboriginal museums, and museums with aboriginal collections is an ongoing responsibility that we have. But it's also a really significant opportunity to do something unique on the global radar, to get back to the question earlier of what we want to do globally.
This is a different conversation from what it was in 1967, in terms of our access to digital technology, our communication, and the fact that a lot of Canadians live in the world. There are over eight million out there. Connecting those two is the way to go.