Thank you, Mr. Chair.
I suppose I have to predispose myself to the fact that football means something different to me as a Glaswegian than it does to Mr. Clemons. Nonetheless, I did see the game in Calgary many years ago as a university student. I must admit it was quite the festival, but then I had friends who played in the college bowl and actually won twice in a row for the University of Western Ontario back in the 1970s. So I also saw those through a different prism, shall we say.
Let me talk to the folks from McGill for a moment. I talked to some students today about access to university, the debt they incur trying to stay at university, and the job they have when they go to university. I see them as workers who actually go to university as part of their job, in the sense that that's what they do, but they also have a secondary job, which is trying to keep themselves there, which means going out and actually working, in some cases almost full time to actually stay there.
From your perspective, are you seeing the same things that students are articulating to me? Do you have any sense of what we need to be doing in a budget that really takes care of--and I'm talking about undergraduates specifically here--the needs of undergraduates, so they can actually go to school, without coming out the other side with a debt load that's monstrous, or having to work in such a fashion at another job that it takes away from their abilities to be effective when they're actually attending school?