Thank you for the question.
Although I do not have the statistics with me, I can tell you that the great majority of those who arrived—and are still arriving, unfortunately—had a piece of identification or a document. When people cross between two points of entry, as we have been able to see on many occasions in the news, they are intercepted by the RCMP. They do a preliminary background check to make sure that the people do not pose a threat. They are then taken to our point of entry, where we can continue the checking, which of course includes taking fingerprints, so that we can determine whether there is anything else in their background.
I should tell you that the checking has multiple stages. Canadians can be assured that, once we release people, they do not pose a threat. If we consider that there is a threat to security, if we are not able to identify the people in front of us, or if we believe that, for whatever reason, those people will not show up for further procedures, we always have the option of detaining them.
Basically, those are the steps we follow.