Compliance is understanding the agreements and the obligations contained therein. Then, of course, there's implementation of those agreements. We've implemented two this summer: the CETA and the CFTA. We need to update our contract clauses through our standard acquisitions clauses over at PSPC, and then we make sure other government departments and agencies are also aware of the update to those clauses to ensure our clauses are consistent with the agreement.
We update our guidance manual for procurement staff, which is our supply manual. Within that we also include comprehensive land claim agreement obligations and what contracting officers are supposed to do to ensure they're on the right side of the law with respect to those obligations.
We ensure that our staff are trained. Training sessions take place to make sure they fully understand the obligations. We make sure that our infrastructure and systems in place are also updated to ensure trade agreements are complied with.
Furthermore, we have within PSPC a centre of expertise for trade agreements; that is there to provide guidance on trade agreements, as necessary, for individual procurements as well as for policy in, for example, supporting any negotiations that may be under way.
Furthermore, we have fairness monitors. We have the like in looking at it internally within PSPC. Then, of course, we have the bid arbiter, the Canadian International Trade Tribunal.