First, I would say that we applaud the government's efforts in freeing up and removing some of the trade barriers. Whether it's with Asia or Europe, it's been a very important part of our success. We have partnerships, for example, in Korea and China, and with many European countries as well, and the removal of some of these trade barriers has been critical to making those succeed. We applaud that.
The one challenge we have as an organization is, how do we grow? How do we manage growth and grow the organization? With regard to how the government can help, certainly some of the trade missions have been very worthwhile. But we've now been in China long enough that we're pretty well established there. We have a large group of employees, both in Beijing and in Weifang, where Weichai is headquartered.
The efforts on the part of the government to remove barriers and also to improve cooperation between our large organizations can sometimes be helpful as well. That's certainly something we continue to support, and we will try to continue to be part of those discussions on an ongoing basis.
The biggest challenge we will face once the trade barriers are removed are some of the laws and codes and standards that exist, for example, between the United States and Canada. We have a great harmonization around greenhouse gas reduction in trucking. We have great harmonization around the emissions standards and whatnot, but the more we can do to further harmonize our standards with regard to a lot of the equipment manufacturing, the easier it is to get goods back and forth across the borders.
The less we have to do to certify a vehicle, for example, for British Columbia.... When we've done all of the work for the United States and we're covered in all 50 states, and all of a sudden we hit a wall when we have to meet certain criteria in Canada that may not make a lot of sense....