And I do understand that over some sort of time period.
But again, we're talking about a 3% or a 5% increase, or elimination of that advantage, which means we're talking about the increase on 15¢ for every dollar. In my particular business, that's what it would mean. So we're talking one or one and a half cents on a dollar item.
From my point of view, that can pretty much be absorbed by transportation through the money markets, which is how it's usually done. That's how people buy and sell and get an advantage on their play in the money markets.
Or, in fact, it could be absorbed by retailers or wholesalers without even an increase. Most retailers, as you know, publish the suggested list price. That suggested list price is two or three years on the marketplace. Retailers use that, and then they use the margin as a discount. They will discount their products 50%—and here I see you nodding your head in agreement—and then they'll usually discount it at Christmastime or another time that's popular another 20%, and then another 10%, and sometimes another 5% or 10% to make up the marginal difference. In fact, many times you have a dollar product that you sell and you're paying only 35¢ or 36¢ for that particular product.
I would suggest to you that the 2% to 4% or 5% tax advantage that was given to foreign countries, such as China and others, will be absorbed in the current suggested list pricing. We can debate that, but having been in that marketplace, I can't see it making a significant difference.
I would like to talk briefly about credit unions.