I appreciate that. In keeping with this issue, is there a particular issue for cyber, though? If you're a company that's building helicopters, you're not selling helicopters to the Department of Finance, but to DND. However, if you're operating in cybersecurity, Finance needs cybersecurity as much as DND does. Is there an issue there even where our traditional sort of military alliances make it easy to cut off people for security clearance when it comes to traditional military procurement, but it's more challenging when...? Is there an issue where, if you're involved in cybersecurity for the Department of Finance, let's say, and you're using a company that has skills coming from people who might not be recognized on the defence side? Do you see what I'm getting at?
You mentioned that security clearances are different. As Canadians, are we losing out on having proper protections, say, for the finance department because we're applying the same rules we would apply in defence because we're trying to create that uniformity where the alliances might be different and how it plays out in terms of—I mean who cares what the Americans have to say if we're protecting the Department of Finance, for example, unlike the military where we actually have an alliance with them?