Thank you, Mr. Chairman.
Unfortunately, I missed part of your discussion. I hope I don't repeat anything my colleagues have already said.
I do have a couple of issues I think we need to take a little closer look at here. This is an ambitious agreement, with a fairly high level of ambition from us and--for the first time, it looks like--from the Japanese.
There a couple of issues where we have a good relationship with Japan, and I'm wondering if we can't use those to our advantage. I want to go back to the fishery for a bit. Japan has been a very useful ally at the international commission on Atlantic tuna, at the ICCAT meetings. If it weren't for Japan agreeing to take Canadian tuna—we export the majority of our tuna to Japan—the Americans, the Spaniards, and the Portuguese, who constantly snooker us on tuna, in my opinion, would have all the quota. They wanted to pass a law at the last ICCAT meeting that 90% of the tuna caught had to be consumed domestically in the country that catches it. That's great for those nations that consume more tuna than we do, but we probably have a more efficient fleet and a more conservation-minded fleet.
So I think those things shouldn't be forgotten when we're talking to the Japanese, because we do supply the majority of their tuna and we have an ally there.
The bilateral access on sub-national procurement--I'd like you to go back over that for a moment. The new agreement at the WTO and the maximum and minimum levels--I'd like for you to reaffirm those. Is it still, on infrastructure, $8.5 million, and $370,000 on the smaller level for services? What's the number?