Thank you, Chair.
Thank you to all the panellists for their introductory remarks. This is a very serious case, of course.
My first question is for Mr. Bensimon.
We're dealing with two real factors here. One is the assessment of risk. We have a person who was clearly guilty and found guilty of a violent murder of an intimate sexual partner, with a hammer and a knife. He was in jail for 13 years and then was released.
What would you expect the people conducting a risk assessment to know of the level of risk? Knowing that they had this individual in their custody for 13 years, availability of programs, etc., what would you expect to be put forward to a parole board to assess that risk? Would they have information about his rehabilitation or his capacity to be rehabilitated? What would you expect?
Perhaps I would suggest a very high degree of likelihood or positive outcome if he's going to get parole.