We are seeing a fundamental change in viewing habits around the world. The growth of audiovisual streaming services is not going to change any time soon. We are close in proximity. We are a friendly place for large U.S. studios to go.
One thing that was holding us back was not having a lot of infrastructure in the industry. We did, but it wasn't enough, so you've seen in the last number of years a large number of studios being built in Vancouver, Toronto and other locations. We're seeing that, and we need to invest more in that infrastructure to increase our capacity. There are many large feature films that bypass Canada. We get a lot of television and we get a lot of features, but we don't get what we call the real tent-pole features in Canada.
There are things we can do to tweak the tax credits. There are some provinces, like Quebec, Manitoba, Ontario and British Columbia, that have been very aggressive on tax credits. When tax credits were first introduced, when Paul Martin eliminated the shelters and brought in tax credits, it was always envisioned to be a fifty-fifty split between the federal government and the provinces. It's no longer a fifty-fifty split. I think we have to look at refining that.
We have a capacity to really grow this industry. We're really at a tipping point where we can take this industry to another level.