Thank you very much.
I'd certainly hate to recommend—after my colleagues here have done such incredible work—that if we're going to be talking about issues of takedown, online reputation, and order-making powers, specifically on that, I think we're going to need to discuss this more.
I'm not all that comfortable with looking at what Europe has done. It's helpful, but I think that if we look at Canada's role in dealing with copyright legislation over the last 15 years and the issue of takedown, we can see that Canada carved out a unique position, as opposed to the Europeans with their electronic commerce directive and to the U.S. with the DMCA. We have a notice and notice regime because there were serious concerns that the power of the rights-holder could infringe on development of the Internet and on rights.
We established a notice and notice regime. That has put Canada in I think a very interesting place, so if we're going to be looking at protection of online rights and reputation and also making sure that we are somehow balancing the right to publish and to make commentary and to challenge, it's going to take I think a really fulsome and public discussion, because this is not just about changing regs. This is about how people interact.