That's also a good question. I have two quick examples.
On the forestry management side of things, there's a huge overlap and sometimes a very uncomfortable partnership between the federal government and the provinces when it comes to administering the sustainable forest management rules and goals that we have across Canada. That's something, quite frankly, that we need to do a better job of, especially when we look at some of the work that's taking place on species at risk. When it comes to species at risk, there's a lot of very valuable knowledge that lives in the provinces. If the federal level of government is going to do anything when it comes to an issue like that, it needs to make sure that it's taking full advantage of that knowledge that exists in the provinces without trying to reinvent the wheel.
My second example, like the first one, is also an urgent example. It's the truck driver shortage in Canada. Many businesses like ours struggle on an ongoing basis to get the rail service that they need. We're located in rural and remote communities. The nearest railway is hundreds of kilometres away, typically. That can be problematic. When you need to turn to a truck, you have a tough time getting one. There are so few truck drivers that it drives up the cost as well.
In the federal and provincial scenes, there's a disconnect. The provinces have most of the power there, but there's an urgent issue for business to fix or ease the truck driver shortage. Surely the leaders at the federal and provincial levels could get together and do more, more rapidly, to help with education and training to make it easier to bring people on to drive trucks, or maybe do more via immigration.
I hope those two examples were what you were looking for.