Well, I look forward to looking at your brief on that, because I didn't know that. I hope no one else did either, because a lot of people hang a lot of their arguments on these studies.
Mr. Grinham, it seems to me that the real issue here is one of the minister needing enough information to make an informed decision about whether a facility like that should go ahead. In a sense, we're not arguing in this committee about the benefits versus the not-benefits, although obviously you're going to get into that. But it seems to me that the real issue is that none of us, and probably not many of our witnesses, has a reasonable apprehension that such a facility is going to be next door to the house where we and our families live. It seems to me that this puts a certain ivory tower distance between some of us as decision-makers—and, if I can say so, police officers—and the people who actually would be personally impacted by such a facility. But a lot of these individuals are not highly educated or not connected, I guess, to the levers of power, you might say. I think Ms. Davies represents such an area. That's why I think the minister feels there needs to be the kind of consultation that she's putting forward in this bill.
You seem to be the only witness so far that we've heard who has an on-the-ground insight into the sort of people who are reasonably likely to be impacted by a facility like this. I'm just curious as to why you think the minister would need to hear from such individuals, and how we can make sure that their input is in fact garnered.