I'll speak to that.
A year ago, we passed legislation with a very broad new consumer protection framework. That did three main things.
One was to strengthen the internal practices of banks themselves in dealing with consumer protection issues—for example, requiring them to better track complaints and then feeding that up to a special dedicated committee of the board of directors to talk about those complaints and broader consumer protection issues.
We also put in place more targeted consumer protection measures in terms of transparency and disclosure for our consumers, and alerts, for example, when you're going into an overdraft situation.
Importantly, we put in a number of new enforcement supervision powers for the commissioner of the Financial Consumer Agency to oversee this broad, comprehensive framework. These include things like the power to administer meaningful administrative monetary penalties when the consumer protection legislation is breached and a requirement to publicly name the institutions receiving these monetary penalties. We sharpened their mandate, and because of the broad new responsibilities applicable to the internal operations of banks and a wider range of consumer protection powers, they have a much greater supervisory responsibility overall to ensure appropriate compliance with the legislation.
Given that this is quite a transformation—and just given the transformation, quite frankly, in the overall complexity and number of products in the marketplace—they have quite a responsibility to bring forward and execute on their mandate. The budget announcement was really to establish a council to help the commissioner in the execution of this business transformation process and to provide advice not too dissimilar to, say, what a board of directors provides to help guide their operational supervisory responsibilities.