Thank you for your question, M. Dubé.
I think we have been talking a lot about, as I mentioned in my presentation, the supply side of it, even rectifying market failures in terms of information. Then we've been talking about what people can do to make themselves more employable. All of this is important.
The other side of it, however, is that we have slow growth in the market and it is a buyer's market. What that means for young people who are coming out with their degrees, whatever the subject, is that, if there's competition for that position and they are either unemployed in their field or underemployed, they are more prone to taking unpaid internships, if that gives them something that looks like it's a relevant skill there. Otherwise, they actually do languish, and that is the scarring effect. They'll take any job because they have debt.
Then people look at their resumé. Now there are some employers that will say, “Aren't you plucky, you took any job.” Other employers will look at them and say, “Why didn't you get a job in the field that you were trained in? I'm not going to pick you. I'm going to pick the brand-new model that comes right behind you.”
This is how we get lost generations where you get people who have been working, they're working but they're underemployed for three years, four years, five years. They're not doing what they were trained in. They're never going to get picked for what they were going to do. The employer is going to go for somebody who is less jaded and has brand new skills. This is a huge problem. That's the gaspillage that we have to worry about.