Actually, standstill and ratchet do feature as part of the market access work that we're doing. That's basically one of the benefits we see in TISA, to the extent that in the context of national treatment, for instance, we don't have to come back to our negotiating table to deal with the potential of autonomous liberalization in some of the markets that are around the table. Ratchet would kick in in those instances.
With regard to standstill, you're talking about the benefit of basically binding at the time of the agreement itself so that one's commitments will not go backwards. In terms of protecting various social programs and such, that's done through the broad reservations we have. In the TISA context, it's called a section A reservation, which is akin to an Annex II reservation in a bilateral FTA. I'm sorry for all the terminology here, but that's how you'd equate it.
Those examples, in my view, would fall under those broad reservations where we have a broad policy space.