You will probably be surprised by my answer, because the enforcement of the dangerous goods regulations is a federal and now provincial matter. Fundamentally, the transportation of goods on the highway is a provincial enforcement; it is not a federal enforcement. The federal government, Transport Canada, enforces the manufacture of the containers in which dangerous goods are transported. They enforce against shippers who may incorrectly classify products or incorrectly make out the shipping papers that are required. But in terms of what happens on the highway, that's where the enforcement is. You'll be stopped at a truck inspection station, and the inspector will look at the paperwork, open up the vehicle, make sure that all the documents are correct, that the driver has a dangerous goods certificate with him, etc. That's where the enforcement is.
In this case I don't know how they would do it, but right now anybody hauling dangerous goods has to be trained and has to carry a certificate of training, so it's the same kind of situation. That is issued by the employer, so the employer might issue whatever they're going to have. Right now the Ministry of Transportation in Ontario, for example, would say, “You're hauling dangerous goods. Could I look at your FAST card.” That's the end of the enforcement.
I think that's all I can say there. It's not really a federal government issue. It's not going to drive up the federal government's cost.