The sustainability compact being carried out in Bangladesh that Mr. Patry mentioned is a good example of that kind of co-operative attitude. It's one in which we have gotten together with the Bangladeshi government; with other countries, such as the U.K., Australia, the U.S., the Netherlands, and individual EU countries; with two major groupings of buyers, one mostly from North America, one mostly from Europe; some NGOs; and the ILO to promote the acceptance of the Bangladeshi government of health and safety in their garment factories. This was after Rana Plaza.
We also have supplied development assistance funding to the sustainability compact to help factor in things like training, inspection regimes, improvements in health and safety, and as part of the package, we've also taken a strong advocacy position with other like-minded countries in urging Bangladesh not only to ascribe to the ILO conventions, including the one on child labour, but also to ensure they're being followed up. Implementation is always a somewhat separate process from signature.
This is the kind of collective, multi-functional approach we've been taking. This is an example I happen to know because I was high commissioner there and worked on it. To emphasize, it brings in the buyers, including several major Canadian buyers, not just in corporate social responsibility in bringing them in but also frankly because these are people whom the government and the factory owners will listen to because they're the buyers.