Okay, so not the opposition's amendment. This is a little bit different.
You are giving us assurance, then, that this respects the parameters of the Supreme Court's decision.
Now, we want to be effective. That was the second point I wanted to address. It's clear that all laws are made to be challenged. If we accept that, we know there will always be some lawyer somewhere who will find some aspect to challenge. As my colleague rightfully argued, however, the government could set off a never-ending guerrilla war, legally speaking. As lawmakers, we need to take steps to make absolutely sure that our laws are less vulnerable to challenges.
I am taking you at your word since you are the experts. You helped draft the bill so as to ensure it complied with the Supreme Court's decisions. I will tell you, though, that, in this particular area, it won't be some humble and modest lawyer from the country arguing the case. It could very well be highly competent authorities, such as provincial representatives, challenging the provision on the grounds that it doesn't comply with the Supreme Court's decision. We are talking about very well-equipped people.
In your view, how likely is a legal challenge stemming from this provision? I don't mean a challenge mounted by your average Joe but, rather, by a province?