I went to St. John's, Newfoundland and Labrador, where the francophone centre is the heart of the community. People come together there and work on projects. There is an abundance of ideas. Of course, the infrastructure in several places is in need of updating. The linguistic communities are interested in us being able to observe the changes in their vitality.
For example, I went to Iqaluit, in Nunavut, where there is a fine francophone community. The same is true in Whitehorse, in Yukon, where there are expansion projects for adding spaces for children and for various members of the community. That is also the way to ensure that children are comfortable and happy throughout their school careers, in community and school facilities that are of equal quality to the majority's facilities. That is fundamental.
It is also interesting to observe the first generation of Canadians born after the Official Languages Act, who have grown up under the influence of the public policies developed under that act. At present, those people are having children of their own, and their children are being integrated into the community. So we are seeing that the impact of the decisions we made as politicians is positive. However, we have to ensure that this leadership and these investments continue, and, to do that, infrastructure is a fundamental issue.