Thank you for your question, Mr. Lefebvre.
I'd like to make one thing clear. When the parliamentary secretary refers to a $40-million envelope, he is referring to the current envelope, which covers the period from 2013 to 2018. We cannot discuss the next action plan and the Department of Canadian Heritage's horizontal initiative, which obviously includes a justice component, because it is still before cabinet.
That said, the department currently supports the training of those who work in the justice system and court personnel on a variety of levels.
For instance, some $600,000 a year is allocated to the Centre canadien de français juridique, in Winnipeg. It partners with provincial and territorial administrations precisely to help train their crown prosecutors, clerks, probation officers, and so forth.
The Réseau national de formation en justice is another organization that was established. The idea is to adopt a coordinated approach. You mentioned Collège Boréal. The department has given the college funding this fiscal year for a study aimed at identifying legal interpretation and court transcription needs. Those resources are in short supply across the country, so we are studying the situation as we speak.