On labour mobility and these things, they are always prioritized. The big driver behind labour mobility is the fact that companies operate globally. So Canadian companies operate in European member states and vice-versa. The number one interest that they're going to have is being able to move their executives around without having to go through very tedious visa requirements. You'd also be looking at things like spousal visas. That's very important, because, obviously, married or common law couples don't really want to split when presented with a job. Both want to be able to work. So that would be a priority.
The other priority is also with regard to professional services, probably at the higher level. As an example, a European company could be invested, say, in Alberta. Maybe it's a technological program of some sort, like a carbon capture and storage program or something like that. It's not reasonable in all cases to expect that if some German company, say, is going to be a lead partner on some project, we're going to find a Canadian engineer who's going to be the principal on it, at least at the outset. They're probably going to have to bring somebody over to get the project moving and to do some coaching to help build the team, and so on. Something that companies are going to be looking for is the ease with which they can move their people around when they choose when and where they're going to be doing projects. You're not talking about creating new jobs here; you're talking about allowing people to move in the first case, and it's those investments that are going to create new jobs.
Also, with regard to the highly skilled workers, like engineers, architects, lawyers, and financial service providers, a degree of mobility is going to be important there, because the reality is that these are positions that operate in a global environment, and if you're not able to provide that type of response to labour mobility, they'll go elsewhere.