Thank you very much, Ms. Kwan, for that question and for recognizing the seriousness of this issue that we are talking about today.
When it comes to understanding what issues Canadians face, what better way to understand these issues than to actually go to Canadians themselves to talk about these issues and to have conversations with them to try to understand what impact systemic racism and religious discrimination may have on them?
I remember reading an article in The Globe and Mail that suggested that young, male Chinese Canadians have a harder time getting employment as opposed to their non-Chinese counterparts. It was suggested in that article that it is because of that name, because of the name of person that this type of discrimination occurs. It's those kinds of incidents. When we have the data, when we are able to collect the data, I think that we will be better able to understand the totality of what systemic racism and religious discrimination looks like in Canada. This is why it was one of my recommendations that we find good ways to collect that data and to contextualize hate crime reports; it will allow us to understand what the communities need. Like I said, to really understand, we have to go to Canadians and listen to what they have to say.