I can speak to that.
This is an area that we're starting to look at. More typically, Industry Canada's programming has been focused on improving access, and the issue of affordability hasn't been as directly addressed. The primary driver really is competition, and that's one of the most effective means of putting downward pressure on pricing. We do see a number of new providers coming to market with competitive pricing offers, so there's a wholesale framework in place by the CRTC that encourages new entry, and we do see a dramatic impact that those new entrants can have on lowering prices.
You're absolutely right that there is a difference in terms of subscriber uptake based on income. At the highest quintile, it's virtually 100% adoption of Internet services, and at the lowest quintile, I think we're about half or maybe in the 60% range. It's dramatic. It's fair to say that a large portion of those households that don't have Internet service are among the low-income earners. That's something that we're definitely looking at. It's something that came up extensively in a recent CRTC review. Their decision hasn't been issued yet, but there is a lot of evidence filed on that issue. When we talk about digital gaps, traditionally we focused very much on kind of the infrastructure gaps. This issue of an affordability gap is very top of mind.