I think there are two aspects. The first is that we should recognize, from a starting point, that the Canadian labour market is one of the more flexible labour markets in the OECD. There is considerable job mobility across this country that has been demonstrated at times when there have been sharper differences in growth, for example, in recent years between the west and the eastern parts of the country. So there is a fair bit of flexibility in the market. As you're well aware, there are a variety of things that can continue to be done on the credentials side, another side, to improve that mobility. But we start from a relatively good position there.
The challenge we have, and that other advanced economies have, is that the pressure to upgrade skills is never ending. As the nature of production in the global economy continues to shift, the need for an advanced economy like Canada to continue to build skills to ensure that we are creating the jobs in the higher end of those global value chains is absolutely essential. There are some signs of skills mismatches. We do believe, as others do, that employers play an important role in ensuring that lifelong skills development is a part of the nature of business in Canada.
I'll stop there and we can come back.