According to the Canadian Cancer Society, the provinces are a lot more active on this front. What the organization is really looking for is a larger contribution from the federal government, which does take in a fair amount of tobacco tax revenue, after all—$3.2 billion.
I would like to pick up on the public transit tax credit.
Mr. LeBlanc, you said that the goal of the credit, when it was introduced in 2006, was to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and increase public transit use, but that the credit had not accomplished either of those things. In light of that finding, and given that the current government is sticking to its objectives of reducing greenhouse gas emissions—at least, I hope it is—and increasing public transit use, have you looked into alternative solutions? It's well and good to conclude that a measure doesn't work and to get rid of it, but have you evaluated other options to achieve these very worthy objectives—perhaps a new tax credit or tax incentive? In a nutshell, have you weighed options to replace the public transit tax credit you deemed ineffective?