That's part of the process we are embarking on now. When we're doing the consultations, we are not only looking for information needs but also at information comparability over time and the importance of that to the data users.
Obviously there are financial constraints, but probably more importantly there are also constraints of burden on Canadians, and we have put a tremendous amount of effort over the last 10 years in trying to reduce the burden on Canadians by replacing information questions with a very highly reliable source of information. An example in the 2016 census is that we didn't ask the 14 questions on income that had been previously asked, because we had a very reliable source of information.
We go through the consultation process, and it really is at the end of the consultation process that we determine what needs to be asked of 100% of the population versus what we can ask of a sample of the population, and then we use estimation in a very scientific and professional way to produce reliable information at lower levels of geography.