In the last three years, I think we kind of.... About five years ago we started our collaboration with Atomic Energy of Canada. There was before the restructuring, and then there's now during the restructuring. The restructuring has supported us in the type of thing we're doing. Instead of Natural Resources Canada funnelling money straight down to the AECL structure to support commercial operations of CANDU reactors, it's still supporting CANDU but we're bringing real money in to the sides, going back up, and reducing the burden. If things change and we're cut off from access to this through this transformation, then we're in jeopardy. As I say, we're kind of like the canary in the coal mine, in that sense.
I remember meeting with the President of the Treasury Board a few years ago. I explained to Minister Clement that I'm here to try to put money into the treasury, not to take it out, and to really get funds into Atomic Energy of Canada, reducing the burden on Natural Resources Canada, because there's so much depth in technology and expertise at Chalk River. That is a real asset to Canada. We need to convert that into basically the pillar of disruptive technology in Canada and make sure that all our programs, such as Industry Canada's, are there to support enterprises like ours, and that rules are set up that we can still approach them after the transition.