I would love to add to that. Thank you very much.
It's very nice to see you again, as well.
The first point I wanted to make was—maybe officially, because I've been doing this almost every day since 232 was resolved and lifted...but perhaps I should do that here at this committee—to express, on behalf of the Canadian Steel Producers, our gratitude and sense of relief of the 232 being lifted.
Why that's relevant to the question is, of course, because it gives us access again, without tariff, to our largest trading partner. There's a first big step.
To put it into context, we have two really important markets. About half of what we produce goes to the U.S. and half is for Canada. We've not solved—because we know there's lots of work to be done around the 232 agreement too—but we got some free trade back with the U.S.
In the Canadian market sense, that's what Bill C-101 addresses. It gives you the tool to act if that domestic market becomes destabilized by foreign imports pouring in. It's sort of a simple...we've done some great stuff together here, but we cannot forget here because it's 50% of our market. To add to Ken's point, there are certainly capacity and growth opportunities. We have substantial available capacity. I'll refer to my earlier comment on the growth in B.C. as an example. That was really facilitated by the safeguard.... In most of that period, the provisional safeguard was in place.