We're asking people to all of a sudden become experts in criminal testimony, in evaluating the quality of the evidence that's put in front of them. Also, as my colleagues have pointed out, jurors don't have the option of looking away. They can't take a 15-minute coffee break in the middle of somebody's testimony.
I think that minimum wage is an absolute minimum, and we need to be looking at something significantly higher than that. If you assume $15 an hour in a regular day—because I don't really expect people to go to work after they've served on jury duty—then you'd be talking in the range of $100 to $120 a day as an absolute minimum.
If I may, I'll give you just a quick biography. I've been a psychologist working with the Calgary Police Service for 22 years, and I've been working in an outpatient forensic program for 25 years. Because of the outpatient forensic program, I had judges who said to me, “If you want to understand how to think like a lawyer, you need to become one.” Being a doctor wasn't enough. I went back and did law school afterwards, just for fun, you know—