At this point, the open access policy applies to journal articles. The CARL has a system of open repositories within the library sector that have been developed, institutional repositories, over the course of the last many years. Basically, we were very supportive of that policy because it gives an alternative. It allows the appropriate return on research that we believe should be possible for publicly funded research. So we're very supportive of the policy, and we were able to support the implementation of the policy because we have these institutional repositories. It's always good when a government policy can be followed, right?
In terms of expanding that, we certainly have been very active in trying to say the same thing should be true for research data, as an example. Yes, we would say that all the outputs of research that are publicly funded, if possible, should be openly accessible as soon as possible, and openly at the beginning is always an option for the creator to take. We see a creator choice in there that allows them to declare it open right at the beginning, or sometimes there's a desire that they publish in some of these high-profile journals.
When the policy is in place, it really moves the market; it changes things. It's very important. Absolutely, we would be behind and supportive and helpful in the implementation of such policy.