Do I still have some time? I do not want to go over my allotted time, Mr. Chairman.
It depends whether we're dealing with a legal presumption or not, but presumptions can hold pitfalls when you look at the way the law works. I think that for the Canadian Bar Association representatives, especially if we're dealing here with a rising star and someone who is particularly brilliant as Mr. Moore said at the faculty, there are various types of presumption. It is the first time I've ever heard of this. I would need to think about it further. It may be worthwhile, but rebuttable or non-rebuttable presumptions may give the Crown certain options or not. Once we read your brief, perhaps we'll understand this better.
If I still have some time, I'd like to ask you one last question. Otherwise, I'm in your hands, Mr. Chairman.
None of the witnesses have explained this to us... I will be 45 in May. In my cohort, when I was 14, 15 or 16, early sexual relations were rather more the exception than the rule. But we see the statistics today. Perhaps it depends on a person's environment, their past history or whether they're good looking or not—I don't want to get into the various reasons why—but in your opinion, why is it that, from a sociological standpoint, young people are having early sexual relations? You don't have to name any names; I'm only appealing to your sociological experience.