Well, those complaints we deal with fairly quickly. We don't have a lot of those in the inventory. It's very minimal, but it really does take a lot of resources in the office.
When people argue about what should be disclosed under an exemption of national security, I've always thought that it's a fair issue in the sense that a lot of these files are complex. To me, that's where the bulk of the office's work should always be. To have always 35% or so of our investigators dedicated to these delay files is a real waste. It's a waste in institutions as well, because their offices also have to deal with those once there is a complaint.
That would be the main game, if we had amendments dealing with timeliness, for instance. If we have order-making power, I don't anticipate that the delay complaints will be an issue at all. We obviously will be able to resolve these files very quickly. To me, that's the main issue.
In terms of the refusal files and exemption files, if we reduce it to just that in terms of what's coming in, then that would probably be a lot smaller.