It goes without saying that the francophone and anglophone markets are studied both together and separately. The reality for each market is different, but they operate in the same ecosystem and are facing the same digital challenges.
In my view—and I say this every time I have the opportunity to do so, as I did at the six round tables we organized in Iqaluit, Vancouver, Halifax, Montreal, Toronto and Edmonton—our country is based on a social contract that has three pillars. The first pillar is the importance of our two official languages, French and English. The second pillar is the importance of multiculturalism, and I include in this pluralism, which basically means supporting and protecting the rights of minorities. The third pillar is reconciliation with first nations. In these circumstances, these three aspects of the social contract will be taken into account when we develop our future cultural policy.