Francesca can jump in, but the problem I see is that when it comes to the negotiations we're all shooting in the dark, because most of that data doesn't exist and hasn't been collected. We have no idea, really, of what are the impacts of some of the negotiations that are going on and what we know already. I can give a lot of examples.
I've worked more on developing country agreements, so I have a better sense of that. For example, in a country like Namibia, where you have changes in trade agreements around chicken and suddenly chickens are flowing into a country, the cost of those chickens drops dramatically. By happenstance, it was women who were raising chickens. It completely undermines their market.
Without knowing those details of what's happening with different segments of the value chain, it's very difficult to move forward. As the previous speaker mentioned, UNCTAD has a number of tools that they use: the gender impact analysis and the poverty and social indicators assessment. There are different tools that can be used and that use a variety of methodologies, some of which are subjective and some more substantively qualitative. A lot of it just doesn't exist yet, and that's what we're asking for: that more of it exist.
Francesca, do you want to comment?