I would like to add a few words.
Right now, we are using the example of the population of Kasai, where many people have fled from their villages. We are talking about thousands of men, women and children walking on the streets, far from their village. To that is added malnutrition. Children are dying owing to a lack of food, care and appropriate places to stay. That humanitarian aspect is something Canada can bring—because it is good at that—to help those women, children and men who are driven from their village by all those wars.
In Kasai, more than 5,000 people are currently homeless because of wars that are ravaging their villages. In the community, many people have set up organizations to help those men, women and children. Canada has many ways to bring its humanitarian aid directly to the population, without going through the Congolese government. We have noted on a number of occasions that, when aid goes through that government, it never makes it to the people who desperately need it. There are a number of effective organizations in the Congolese diaspora, which could transfer that aid to the right place.