Absolutely, and we play a critical role in the form of LMDAs and LMTAs, the transfer agreements we have with provinces and territories, through which we transfer sums of money to the provinces and territories. We've committed an additional $1.8 billion over six years in those provincial and territorial transfers to ensure that provinces have the support they need to pursue skills training in a way that's relevant to them. In those negotiations, we've agreed to a shared set of outcomes whereby we'll be able to measure outcomes together and benchmark those outcomes so that we can understand the results of those transfers.
In terms of the recommendation of the expert panel on youth employment, we still think there is a space for the federal government to show leadership. We have, of course, the Canada Labour Code, and many employers are federally regulated. We also are very concerned about young people who fall through the cracks of provincial programs and who maybe aren't getting those services in a way that makes sense to them, and we think we can be a partner and augment what provinces are doing.
We know that we have provincial jurisdiction to respect, and we of course do that, but we have an opportunity to work with our provincial and territorial partners to make sure we leverage what they're doing and ensure that people who, for one reason or another, may not be able to access services through their provincial or territorial services have another place to go, and that would be their country.