If I could give you another real life example, our association includes newspapers from the Northwest Territories, and we have—or I should say had—one member in Fort Smith. The publisher there—his name is Don Jaque—closed his print edition down last March. He's struggling to really bring the news to the community online and unfortunately not succeeding. He, of course, challenges our association and looks to us for answers and solutions. How can he still run a viable community newspaper and do it online? Right now I'm afraid to say, the emperor has no clothes. We just don't really have a solution for this fellow, so it is tough.
There are some real people out there who are, unfortunately, closing their newspapers down. We really need to come up with something that will keep that service going in communities. I think Fort Smith is a good example of where probably a lot of folks buy stuff on Amazon and it's delivered practically for free. He has really no business community to rely on anymore. Then to top it all off, the federal government used to buy advertising heavily in the Fort Smith and Slave River journals and they don't anymore, so it's really, really tough for folks like him.
To go back to the previous speaker and the idea of maybe a community hub, a digital hub, and how could we make that work, I think we do need to look at those kinds of solutions for that kind of newspaper that just really doesn't have a business model any longer to make it work.