As I responded a moment ago to Mr. Moore, it is ultimately up to the CJC and then working with the NJI to decide what goes in the training. What we're doing here is suggesting terms such as “social context”. Again, there's no magic in that term in the sense that, if there are other suggestions around the table, we will look at them.
However, we can suggest, and then the CJC will take that on. They will incorporate the people they wish to incorporate. They will consult the people they wish to consult.
There's a lot of good faith here. There's a lot of good faith in this room. There's a lot of good faith on the part of the CJC and there's a lot of good faith on the bench, and we shouldn't underestimate that.
We will respect the principle of judicial independence. The CJC will try to get at the very concepts that you've identified in your question and try to train judges accordingly. What we have done is, through the nomination process in this particular bill, ensure that newly nominated judges will have engaged on their own to take on this training as a measure of assuring that this will happen.