It's not an easy question, but one has to recognize that the government is basically satisfied with what it's doing. It thinks it's doing the right things.
If all the members of a committee that's looking at a specific program, let's say, come to the conclusion that maybe some modifications in the future would be desirable, then, if the public were following what is happening in the committee—and you're not getting much media attention, but if it were getting more—there would be some pressure through the members' own constituencies looking for change.
One has to recognize that the government does not think that everything it's doing is perfect; they're always looking for ways to improve it. The best and most dramatic example of when there would have been a change if the government had been aware of what was happening is the cost of the long-gun registry, but no one had drawn any attention to it. They were concerned with other matters. I'm pretty sure that if a committee had had the means to find out what was happening, and they had drawn attention to it, I think you would have found that the change would have taken place. Maybe the committee's report would not have said that's first class, but you would have had change.