Yes, and increasingly the media are trying to use subcontractors and to ensure that jobs aren't unionized anymore. Most of these places are unionized. We've been seeing this trend for several years now. Information is not a product. It isn't like Hygrade sausages. Everyone wants them, everyone eats them, but when we stop eating them, nobody wants them anymore. We can draw a parallel like that.
When you start to neglect local news for primarily financial reasons, you convince yourself that people want news about the province or the whole country. When we requested this study at the start of the year, we had doubts that the local news would have an impact on participation in the municipal elections. We verified it, and we confirmed that it was possible to establish a correlation between the quantity of news produced locally and the rate of participation in municipal elections. The document even indicates that the same may be true in federal elections. We compared 2011 to 2015, and we noted a trend, but that it was not proven to the same extent.
There was an historic dispute at the Journal de Québec, a 16-month lockout. You mentioned that people in media are suffering right now. Yes, that's true in the case of the Journal de Québec. There was also a dispute at the Journal de Montréal afterwards. There have been a lot of unions in the media industry in Quebec that might not have had disputes, but that were asked to make major concessions. They made them and now have to work in a very different environment. They are facing increasing pressure, and the possibility of having people from the outside, who are not unionized or subject to a code or ethics or who are less—