I don't have the specific dollar figure for the Inter Pipeline polypropylene plant.
One thing that is really interesting about that particular project is it's a $3.5-billion investment. It was announced at the beginning of the year here in Alberta. They've already injected over $650 million as part of the construction work so far. They've engaged 150 Alberta-based and almost 40 Canadian-based companies to participate in the conception, design, fabrication of the equipment and overall construction.
When we talk about ACCA and what that means for government, in particular, and for the companies, with the research we've done, we'll start seeing investments coming back and a return on their investment in terms of lifting the taxation in about six to eight years. In the long term, you're going to start getting those revenues coming in. If we look at the Inter Pipeline example, we see its construction is slated to be completed in 2021, and during that process it will be employing 13,000 people. Its labour income is over $2 billion and the GDP impact is about $3 billion. The federal coffers will be enriched by about $508 million in that time.
When it moves to the actual operation phase, it's more than 1,000 jobs; it's $131 million in government revenues every year, $44 million of which will go to the federal government; it's labour income of $141 million; and an annual GDP impact of $650 million.
From our perspective, allowing ACCA to move forward ensures that we will receive investment in Canada, because if there is no investment, you're not getting any of these benefits.