Sure. Essentially, that's what we're trying to negotiate.
We're trying to negotiate a framework whereby we would get recognition of qualifications on both sides, so that an architect in Canada would be able to go to any EU member state and work as an architect and be recognized as such in that EU member state. In fact, we're making some initial early progress in the area of architects, but we also hope to make progress for engineers and a whole host of other professions. That's part of the issue, and I think we can make some good progress there.
In some previous trade agreements we have extended that to include technicians as well. The EU, and the U.K. in particular, are more concerned about technicians. This goes back to a lot of the fear that was around within the European Union about the Polish plumber stories; when Poland joined the EU, there was concern that there would be a flood of Polish plumbers coming into the U.K. and elsewhere and taking all the plumbers' jobs away.
It's still a sensitive issue within the EU, but we're hoping that because of Canada's reputation and because we're not going to be a big threat in most of their job markets, they'll give us an easier ride than they might some others.