Thank you, Mr. Chair.
Thank you very much, Minister, and, ladies and gentlemen, for being with us today to answer our questions on this important bill. I appreciate the work that has gone into this, Minister.
You touched on some of the elements dealing with the charter that you address in the charter statement that was put out. I'd like to ask you about the difference between random breath screening at a roadside checkpoint, which you touched on, and any sort of traffic stop. Peter Hogg, a leading Canadian constitutional expert, offered an opinion that actually only refers to checkpoints. He talked about how in that situation there would not be a stigma or humiliation, or irrelevant considerations, such as race, going into who it is who's being chosen to actually take a random sample.
I'm wondering, and you touched on it briefly in your statement, if you could explain why it was decided that it would not be just the roadside checkpoints, but that it would be at any traffic stop that a random sample could be taken.