That's a very good question. Thank you.
To give some sense of it, in each budget there are the four budget papers, which, if it makes any sense, would look very wide in terms of stacking them side to side, so maybe 1,000 pages across the budget papers, plus maybe 5,000 pages of portfolio budget statements. In many ways, I think, we've seen a rapid increase in the volume of information, presented in different ways, that is made available to the public and the Parliament.
I think the problem everyone has in the system now is how to really look through the volume to look to those things that really matter. I think the process we're going through at the moment in our third wave is really about trying to tighten up relevance and get a clearer connection between bits of information. In many ways we've had information, but not the ability to follow through to say that this is what government intended, this is what Parliament approved, this is what happened, and this is the impact. We haven't been able to follow that through.
Our shift now is not so much to add to the volume of material, although that continues to happen for other reasons, but to really tighten up the relationships between different types of information to make it more useful to Parliament and to the people.