We are doing that. Not only are we speaking about human rights, but I think you can look at our feminist foreign policy through which, for example, we empower more women to be at the table, more women to be part of peace discussions, more women to be part of leadership and more women to engage. For example, I was in Mali recently, where I had a round table with women who are trying to engage in the peace process. We know there's empirical evidence—we should know by now, and the world—that when you bring more women into the peace processes, they're long-lasting, there are better outcomes and the needs of the communities are better taken care of.
Yes, by defending human rights, I would say that we put our money where our mouth is in the world. Not only do we advocate for that, but where we see gaps, we can make a difference. I always go back to the point that my honourable colleague Mr. Harris made. For me, numbers and impact need to be related. I can tell you the story I heard of the women in Mali, where we are participating, for example, in the next election. They said that the small amount we have given had a disproportional impact on the outcome, a positive impact.
I think we're trying to be smart. We're trying to engage others. We know that Canada alone cannot necessarily change the world, but Canada can lead. You said that Iran was a good example, where we created the international coordination and the response group to help the victims.