Again, I guess it's all in degrees in terms of mix. I suppose you could cross that line at some point where it almost becomes a competitive element with folks like ourselves who do provide that sort of data. I think we've seen a couple things. The EIA has existed for a long time. Our parent company and other large futures exchanges.... I'm not aware of any issues they've had where they felt that in any way infringes on or competes with their current business. I think we have a working model. I'm not aware, again, in our limited view of the U.S. markets, that it's created any sort of issue there.
I think the second one was to your point when you said real time versus historical.... As Greg said, once things become historical, and that can sometimes be almost in minutes and hours—I don't mean days or weeks—it becomes of limited value to the actual wholesale trading market. It's useful to those who use that data and pay for it, etc. I think that's the other key difference, whereas ours, when it's live, real time, and you're actually making trading decisions, then it's very valuable. Commercial entities like ourselves will want to maintain, provide, and charge for that service. However, I think it's almost impossible for the EIA or any central agency to try to maintain and publish that on a real-time basis.
I think they're almost two different products when you look at it. Certainly the latter, what a central agency could do, I think, would be beneficial to the market as a whole, without competing. Some of them do. They'll take historical information. Could they scrape that from a centralized source? You may see marginal impact that way, but I think it would be marginal at best.