I'm not sure I understand part of the question, but from our perspective, if you're getting at the special circumstances and treatment that happen under the Youth Criminal Justice Act, the act is really about children who commit crimes. We're talking here about children who are victims. That's something our whole legal system doesn't do a great job of recognizing. We're really good at recognizing the rights of children accused of crimes.
There will definitely be ways to reduce the victimization of children through the court process. These have to do with a lot of the victim services that are provided around the country, such as support persons being permitted in all courtrooms. We know that doesn't happen in all areas, despite the fact it is clearly in the Criminal Code.
We also know there is a tremendous gap in victim services, although not the ones delivered through courts, but the ones delivered after a trial is over. For the child, the trauma has not ended. The trial may be over from the criminal justice perspective, but for a child that victimization can go on for a lifetime, particularly if a child had imagery created of the sexual assault, because that can circulate online indefinitely.