Thank you for that.
I want to turn to a different issue, and in particular the Torys opinion. I don't know if any of you have had an opportunity to review it. I certainly am not necessarily endorsing the legal analysis, but it's their argument that, in order for Parliament to properly exercise its criminal law power in matters relating to health, there must be a public health care “evil” or a health care “evil”, and that's right. That's accurate. They try to distinguish the underlying purpose of Bill S-201 as not combatting a “public health evil”, but rather promoting “beneficial” medical health practices.
I know you have alluded to the different negatives or consequences of someone forgoing genetic testing, but maybe you could put on the record what it might mean for the health of an individual who, for whatever reason—because of fear of discrimination—decides that they don't want to undertake a genetic test. What might that mean for that patient's health?