Thank you, Mr. Chair, and thank you very much to all the witnesses.
On the innovation, I understand that the beverage manufacturers would be eligible for the $1.26 billion in the strategic innovation fund. I have to say, coming from a riding that is considered the wine capital of Canada.... In Mississauga East—Cooksville, believe it or not, in 1811, Canada's Vine Growers Association was set up there. They had wineries along the Credit River. That has all changed today, but that is the history of my riding.
We've heard Mr. Sorbara, Mr. Ouellette, and others speak about what spirits, wine, and beer mean to our economy in terms of tourism and as an economic driver. At all levels of government, we have different taxes on those products. At the federal level, I've heard different numbers used by the witnesses, and I'm trying to get down to the exact number. Maybe you can help me with these numbers.
What I have here in front of me is that when it comes to a bottle of wine, at the federal level—meaning the changes that have been brought forward—it would mean less than 1¢ per bottle of wine. We heard from Mr. Ouellette that for a case of 24 bottles of beer, it would be about 5¢. For spirits, per bottle, it's about 7¢. What I heard thrown out, I think, was 63¢ or 64¢, and some other different numbers.
Can you break down for me how you came to those numbers? I have different numbers here, and I'm just trying to figure this out.