One of the criteria for determining whether or not it can be voted on is that bills and motions must concern questions that are substantially the same as ones already voted on by the House in a current session of Parliament, or the ones preceding them in the order of precedence.
The reference I'd like to point to is Standing Order 86(4):
The Speaker shall be responsible for determining whether two or more items are so similar as to be substantially the same, in which case he or she shall so inform the Member or Members whose items were received last and the same shall be returned to the Member or Members without having appeared on the Notice Paper.
I think the rule here is clear. Obviously we have concerns that the decision has been made, so I guess the plus side here is that if it's determined to be non-votable at this committee, the member from Brampton has the opportunity to table another bill or to revise this one. If it passes here—and we will probably raise a point of order in the House—at that point, I believe, the member could, if I understand the rules correctly, lose his chance of having a private member's bill. I think that's where we need to be careful, because having a private member's bill can be a once-in-a-lifetime and a once-in-a-career opportunity, as we all know. This is where I want to be very careful for that member.
The Speaker could go either way, obviously, but the point is that without further analysis on this point, I don't want to see this member lose his opportunity. That's why I think we need to proceed very carefully with this.