I'm not sure they're all fairly comparable to being impaired by cannabis, but an employer has an overarching duty, as I mentioned in my brief, under the Canada Labour Code and every provincial statute, to have a safe workplace for all workers. That's fine and that has been there for a long time.
If you don't have the tools to deter and detect, it's like putting up speeding signs on the 401 that you can't go faster and having no enforcement. You will arrest people after there's an accident, an injury or a death, and you will charge people, so there's a little bit of enforcement, but if there's no proactive enforcement, as there needs to be on our roads, it's the same thing. You need better proactive tools with the greater likelihood of increased use and social acceptance of cannabis, and that, I think, reasonably and fairly falls within random testing, the most controversial of the suggestions.
The United States does it. Europe does it. The Far East does it. We're out of step with most modern liberal democracies by being overly worried about implications and privacy concerns. Those are concerns that can and should be respected in any testing system that's legislatively approved, and it should not be permitted, a legislative system that allows testing for employers to run roughshod or to use that for ulterior motives.
I don't see why the five suggestions we've made aren't essentially common sense if you have a more drug tolerant, legalization kind of society, which we're moving, apparently, towards. Those are additional thoughts.