I will answer in English.
I have a couple of points. One is a point that I think has already been raised, which is that to look at the very short term is not helpful to the exercise before us today. This is a bill that is going to stay in the act for a long time, so we need to be able to go through the cycle and all the changes in the economy in order to deal with problems as they arise over time, and to try to stay out of dispute resolution processes that are managed by the agency and thus allow parties to deal with one another commercially within a framework that is guided by the legislation.
The second part is that now we have a situation where I think many shippers feel that their relations with the railways are much improved over what they were during the service failure period that lasted so long, which Monsieur Mongeau talked about. We don't want to go back to those days. I'm sure he doesn't want to go back to those days. The reality is, though, that nothing has really changed in the market structure we have. We still have two railways servicing the companies we have in Canada that use rail to transport goods.
In the mining industry, for example, almost all of them are in remote locations, so that's not going to change. As Monsieur Mongeau said, it's very unlikely that you're going to see a second line built into some mine.
All we're talking about is trying to have a mechanism to allow the parties, when conflicts arise, to be able to address matters that either the railway is unwilling to give or.... If the shipper is asking for too much, the arbitrator is going to be able to settle that, but right now there's an inability for many shippers to even have a commercial negotiation. That's the thing that I think we're trying to overcome.