Okay. As you know, Public Safety is a portfolio, so the Canada Border Services Agency, the RCMP, and CSIS are all essential core parts of the security intelligence community. Outside of the portfolio, certainly the Privy Council Office has a strong coordinating role, but it also has an assessment capacity itself, which is part of counter-terrorism strategy. The Department of Defence and the Communications Security Establishment—CSEC—are also major components of the security intelligence community, as are Immigration Canada and Transport Canada. It's hard to mention a department that is not somehow related to the security intelligence community. Normally we talk about 12 or 15 as having some kind of capacity in this, even though it may be small relative to the mandate of that department. For some it dominates; obviously, for CSIS, it is their mandate.
I'm not sure if I'm answering your question very well, but it is a big community. A lot of our time is spent getting them in one place, getting them on one page, and moving them in the right direction. It is very much geared toward partnership. People are generally on the same wavelength and want to go in the same direction. But as you can imagine, there are a lot of complexities to any policy initiative that we have.