If I can finish my sentence, that would be great.
I was saying that there's no correlation between the two. It's good rhetoric, but it has no policy basis, frankly, number one.
Number two, with regard to jobs and employment in the long term, yes, we do have a challenging global dynamic. We do have a challenging dynamic within Canada.
The most responsible thing for the government to do in the macro, and I'm happy to get into specifics, is to do what I said in my presentation, which is to listen to those who actually are creating jobs on the ground, who are struggling to find growth, and who are facing stiff competition in the global environment, and listen to them and talk to them to find out what public policy implements we need to put in place as a government to make sure that we are growing and that we are having success.
That's why the OECD is projecting Canada to have one of the best job growth numbers in the G-7. That's why the World Economic Forum has said that Canada has one of the best job numbers in the world. It's why Bloomberg has said that Canada's the best place in the world to start a small business, which of course creates jobs.
When the small business community, which is 90% of all jobs in this country, come out and support our budget and say it's what's best for creating jobs in Canada, I think we've struck a right balance in our government from investment to tax relief to supporting job creation to expanding trade opportunities around the world.