That's fairly clear. From your standpoint, your direction is rock solid. I know exactly where you're coming from. There's no confusion about what you're looking to accomplish, and as an entrepreneur I salute that.
You've given me some information, though, which I've found helpful, on the issue of who owns these cars. I think Mr. Poilievre asked whose responsibility it will be ultimately. Will it be government's? Will it be the railcar companies'? Frankly, I don't have a sense of that. I didn't realize we were in the grain car business to the extent we are. Being an Ontario boy, I didn't appreciate that so much.
Mr. Scott you indicated that ultimately if someone were going to pay, the costs are going to go downstream versus upstream. I presume that means to the taxpayer versus the customer.
I think you've already answered the question, Mr. Aziz, as to how that works, because it's private industry. That brought us to this capital cost allowance.
I know one of the things our government did a few years ago, at least with locomotives, was to accelerate the capital cost allowance depreciation to allow acquisition of locomotives to be depreciated to ultimately let the customer more effectively write down the acquisition cost.
Mr. Scott, do you have any recommendations related to capital cost allowance that would be useful for this committee to consider? I would frankly be more comfortable recommending a capital cost allowance kind of suggestion, rather than opening up the recommendation that the Government of Canada.... I'm not sure that's our spot. I want to think about that more.
Do you have any recommendations? I will ask you, Mr. Scott, or Mr. Aziz, about what recommendation you might make for capital cost allowance.