And you don't want to share it with us. All right, that's fine.
I would suggest that you're probably well paid for what you do. We've heard about how you booked conference meetings at Mont Tremblant, despite the fact that you've got wonderful conference facilities right where you are, and charged that to the taxpayers. We know that you have a vehicle benefit that's roughly $1,000 a month. A lot of Canadians don't have that. I don't have that. I think that's a pretty good benefit.
We've heard about your trip. I'm particularly disturbed to hear that you toured these facilities. These weren't set meetings. This wasn't official business. This was a vacation.
For example, in 2006 I did a cruise as well. I went around Italy. I saw the Vatican; I saw the Leaning Tower of Pisa, which has a beautiful church right beside it that you never see in the pictures. I saw all kinds of things. I could have put it on Twitter, although Mr. Angus might not like that, and I'm not much of a tweeter, to be honest with you. That might have inspired some people, but I paid for that myself.
My message to you is quite simple. Millions of Canadian taxpayers will look at a 29-day trip to Australia, and I would argue it was an excuse to put through on the taxpayers a significant portion of the expenses for a personal trip—there was no justifiable cause for it. I think you're well paid, and in the future, pay for your own vacations.
I have nothing further, Mr. Chair.