Let me start by telling you about one of the obligations that I think the NJI has. The Supreme Court of Canada has made quite clear to judges in Canada that they must understand the context of the people in their courtroom. One of the most recent examples was the witness who wanted to testify in a sexual assault case wearing her religious garb covering part of her face, and the Supreme Court said you have to balance her rights against the accused's rights in looking at a number of situations.
I see the NJI's role as ensuring that we have consultations with the community. When the first bill was introduced, Bill C-337 in the last Parliament, I had hours of consultations with groups that worked with victims and survivors of sexual assault, talking to them. We now have one of our videocasts where we have three representatives of groups that work with vulnerable witnesses talk about the experiences of those people in the courtroom, their experiences in the community, their experiences as survivors of sexual assault. I see that as one of the ways we ensure that we also respond to what you're hearing in the community.