It's good to hear that at least one person goes to our website. Thank you for that.
I'll say two things. There are a lot of ways to deal with this, but two things come to mind for me to begin with.
I think truth-telling is important. Since the Vatican made its statement, I've been saying that there should be a national gathering on the issue of whose land it is. The doctrine of discovery, the assertion of Crown sovereignty—let's tell the truth about that, because a lot of Canadians don't understand it. They'll walk around with their certificates of indefeasible title. They'll be very excited about how their property values have increased. They don't know what that's based on. I think it should be truth-telling to start.
Second, and I've been talking to the minister's office about this, the federal government should move ahead and recognize title over specific parcels of land. It can do that. It doesn't need a comprehensive claim. You don't need to force indigenous people into court for 10, 15 or 20 years for aboriginal title. They can reach agreement, recognizing indigenous title over land and then implement that. That is a doable thing, and we should move in that direction.
I think it would be very important. You want indigenous people from across the country, not just the Tŝilhqot’in, who can stand on title lands. I think every indigenous people in Canada has a right to the same thing.