That's right. In my mind, under this legislation, it's a vehicle for the government to be able to stop projects that first nations are supporting. It's contradicting the fact that once you give power to first nations to deny a project, you also give power to first nations to build a project. We think we should be given the same rights that are afforded to first nations across the country and across North America, and that is to develop our own traditional territory.
If you look at Alaska and the 13 bills of Congress and the tens of millions of acres that were given to first nations out there, they never sold one acre of those lands to a foreign country or a private landholder. They kept that land, they developed it and they developed it properly. It doesn't mean that model can't work for us in Canada. That's what we're all about. Reconciliation is about land. Give us back the land you assigned to us at treaty and then we'll take advantage of the—