I will start.
In terms of surprises, if the idea behind the question is that supplementary estimates represent a surprise, I would like to assure you that's not the case. We will be bringing forward supplementary estimates (B) and likely (C). The reason that's not a surprise is that in order to get approval to spend money, even though it's been announced in the budget, departments need to spend time designing programs and getting approvals from Treasury Board as a cabinet committee before they can be included for spending and presented to Parliament.
So I don't view amounts in supplementary estimates (A), (B), or (C) as a surprise. They are simply a matter of giving departments appropriate time to design programs, respond to questions, and challenge functions internally before an item is ready to be presented to Parliament for spending authority.
If the theory is that supplementary estimates represent a surprise, I just wanted to assure you that's not the case. Our system is based on a budget, which is largely a policy document, and then coming to Parliament for approval to spend cash, which is understandable from a parliamentarian's perspective, after having gone to Treasury Board to receive the appropriate approvals and challenge functions. That's the logic behind the system.
We will be back for supplementary estimates (B) and likely (C), so you will see us again, but not from the perspective of a surprise.