I think there are certainly members of the organisation of Islamic states that might be able to partner with Canada and different allies to move on this.
I would also stress that there are a number of rights-respecting governments that are deeply concerned by what's happening in Xinjiang. Canada can partner with them—doing so provides a level of political cover, in a way—either through the United Nations Human Rights Council or at the General Assembly, to push forward resolutions that would denounce what's happening in Xinjiang, denounce the persecution of religious minorities.
Canada has always been a champion on this issue and on human rights in China. Our colleagues in our China team have had very strong relationships with the embassy, the Canadian consulate in Beijing. Generally, from a private diplomacy perspective Canada is quite strong on raising these issues, on connecting with human rights defenders, on raising human rights issues.
As my fellow witness has mentioned, however, this sort of private, backdoor diplomacy has limitations. Really, at this point, given the scale and severity of abuses, there needs to be a concerted public outcry by a number of concerned states, including Canada.