I only have about five minutes, so I'm just going to make a brief response to Mr. Rolles and Mr. Kilmer on your comments on edibles, because I find it quite astonishing. You each seem to argue that it's not essential or even desirable to legalize edibles or other products because of—here's what interchangeably you said—the difficulty, the complexity, of titrating and dosing, and in other cases because we don't understand the public health impacts.
You're content to leave that to the black market where there's absolutely no regulation whatsoever. That strikes me, with the greatest of respect, as absurd. We're going to leave these products to the titration and dosing of people operating in the black market, because we know we've heard evidence that 30% to 70% of the consumers consuming cannabis are using these products.
It strikes me if you're really concerned about public health, you would absolutely want to bring those products within the legal regulated market. You're quite right, Colorado legalized edibles and other products and they had an initial script outlay and then they learned the lessons and came back with regulations on single servings, childproof containers, stamped products, no products marketed to children, known dosages, even concentrations. That's what Colorado does now. You seem to be arguing, “No, let's not do that. Let's leave that to the black market where none of those things can happen.”
The other point I would make is about leaving it to baking at home. With baking at home, you have absolutely no ability to control dosage or concentration. I just want to make that statement.
Mr. Tousaw, I want to turn to you. Do you have any experience with Canadians being denied entry to the U.S. simply by admitting that they used cannabis?