Thank you very much, including for your tireless advocacy on this very important issue.
I think it's fair to say that what's happening in Myanmar with the Rohingya is beyond description. It's very difficult to capture in words what is taking place. We can read reports, hear testimony, and it creates a certain image in our minds, a very difficult one, but the plight of the Rohingya really defies description.
With that in mind, I wonder if you could comment on some of the ideas put forward by the special rapporteur to Myanmar, Ms. Lee. Looking at the human rights situation, she has said that a commission of inquiry is required. Obviously, it would have some teeth. It wouldn't be able to find a solution to this situation, but it would be a meaningful step. At the same time, Aung San Suu Kyi has resisted this, saying that it would make the situation worse on the ground. It would upset whatever delicate balance exists now by inflaming a very bad situation. Could you comment on that?
Also, I think the European Union has said something along the same lines. They're worried that if a commission of inquiry was set up, it might actually worsen the situation, by inflaming, let's say, nationalist tensions and the military, in particular.