Yes, I think that's absolutely.... Mr. Aylwin was talking about the recent complexities, in the past couple of years, with regard to immigration legislation and the intersectionalities. If, on the one hand, you have mandatory minimums of six months imposed and, on the other hand, you deny permanent residents the right to go to the immigration appeal division—by one day, actually—then you're catching so many more people in those intersectionalities and, as we were saying, dividing families. It has really grave consequences.
We are a little, ragtag not-for-profit. Every month or two, we get our volunteer lawyers on board, train them up, and go in front of the Immigration and Refugee Board by video conference. It's a very complex area of the law. It's always changing, and there are so many different dimensions and factors.
Obviously, one recommendation would be for the federal government to fund legal aid for immigration and refugee matters and, as I was saying, acknowledge the role that community organizations can play when we are dealing with vulnerable and marginalized groups. The specialized clinics you were talking about are really important, not just for eligibility, but for access: linguistic access, cultural access, and comfort.