To put it into context, we are talking about information obtained by the Canadian government at the border being disclosed to other departments for purposes other than border control.
The Canadian government has publicly disclosed its intention to use such information for program integrity, for instance. It also wants to be able to confirm whether a person claiming to be in Canada for residency purposes, which affords them certain social benefits, really is. That is one of the ways the government would like to use the information. There can also be tax reasons, which could lead to information sharing with police forces, for instance. All these purposes are possible. The government has in fact indicated that it intends to use this information for those purposes.
For our part, we are not necessarily saying that these reasons are unacceptable, but we want to see to what extent the various departments receiving information from customs need it for the purposes of their programs. We are not at that stage yet and we are awaiting information from the government in the form of evaluations of privacy factors. We are waiting for the government to provide certain, more detailed information justifying these purposes.