If I may speak to that, I have some knowledge of this subject, being the only person, as far as I know, to have actually formally submitted an amendment to the Constitution as a private member's motion. It was a 7/50 amendment—that is, requiring seven provinces and 50% of the population. That's done by motion, but amendments to the Constitution under federal jurisdiction I think are done by section 45, I think it is. Forgive me. I'm not sure which section it is.
Let's just find that out, and I'll continue my thought once we have that done. I'm not sure that it's a section 45 amendment. That really deals with the executive government.
I think it's section 44. That's done by bill. An example is the Nunavut Act, which effectively amended the Constitution to create the new territory of Nunavut. There was a bill, and part of the bill was constitutional in its implications, but not the whole thing. So it has been done. That's how it's done.
That particular kind of amendment is done through a bill as opposed to being done through a motion. Most constitutional amendments are done by means of a motion, but this is the exception.