That's an easier fix than, say, fixing the law. We have to do a report here. We have to send it back, the minister looks at it, and then eventually he has to table legislation, whether it's through legislation or amendments. It can take a long time versus if there was better coaching and resources available to close the gaps. There were some legitimate concerns raised by, for example, businesses not understanding it. I think that's what we have to come to a conclusion on very soon.
I know that, as New Democrats, we're not looking to scrap CASL. In fact, I don't have people clamouring from the business community or from the general public wanting more spam, unsolicited electronic messaging, or extra viruses. Security provisions, privacy, all those things, are even heightening at this point in time. There are even questions about deviating from the private right of action and others.
At any rate, I guess my concern is whether or not the department has the capability to help meet some of those concerns we have that are legitimate, and that's understanding CASL, abiding by it, and having those supports, because it would seem to me that, if we are going to have some changes in the meantime, waiting for the legislative review is going to take very long, and it's very onerous. The regulatory review is less so, but there's still gazetting, and a series of other stumbling blocks take place, whereas immediate action could be an investment in the outreach capabilities of the department right now to the chamber and other affiliate organizations. That could be done immediately.