In this country, we're much smarter in our laws than they are, because we say that if you have it in your blood, since the state can't prove that it's too much or too little or anything, we just ignore it, because it might create some kind of problem for the accused person, irrespective of the problem it causes for society. I'm sorry, that's not a question you probably want to get involved in.
Mr. Lecavalier, in my previous occupation, as I was leaving—I was a breathalyzer operator for about seven or 10 years—we were just being exposed to the—And of course in this country we hate to say anything about the United States, that it might have something perhaps more advanced than we have. But the drug being able—
If I remember correctly, you were discussing some of the physical aspects, but I didn't hear anything about retinas. When I was leaving, there was talk about retinal—Is that a separate issue from the drug recognition program, looking into the eyes? Or is that part of it? Could you explain that part of it a little bit, because we haven't heard about it?