In Bedford, as we know, there was just a massive evidentiary record that was amassed by Professor Alan Young and others. Presumably this would be challenged very soon after the legislation came into force. One of the first charges laid, I'm assuming, would lead to that challenge, and it's on that evidentiary record that the challenge would proceed. I know that, based on Bedford, based on just the sheer size of the evidentiary record itself, I don't think we could approximate the same sample size, if I could put it that way, of evidence as we did in that case, and that undoubtedly there would have to be reference to other jurisdictions that employ models that are similar to the one that's being proposed here. I don't think there is anything that is exactly the same. I supposed you can call this uniquely Canadian.
The asymmetric criminal model, as we know, has been employed in Sweden and other jurisdictions. Presumably there would be evidence coming out of those jurisdictions as well and an argument as to how you could transfer the interpretations of the evidence in those jurisdictions to our uniquely Canadian approach.