Yes, this is an issue that had actually arisen before the audit recommendations were made, so work had been already well under way in that regard. As a complete process within all of Transport Canada, decisions have been made to require conflict of interest statements from all our employees, both at the executive level and at the inspector level, who are in areas of safety sensitivity and who potentially might be more vulnerable or more in question if there were issues. The difficulty, of course, is that when you're looking for knowledgeable, qualified people to carry out inspections, you want to look for people who have experience in the field, training, and certifications. Typically they have worked in the field and they bring that knowledge to make for a better inspection.
Transport Canada's approach has been to put in place those measures, so that we can initially—as they say, on recruitment—make sure their obligations are clear and their conflict of interest declarations are filed on an annual basis. In fact our database system is going to be able to look at the trends and the types of issues that arise over time, so that we can provide other cross-checks on that.
We have done values and ethics training for our staff. We've done case studies. All of our staff are well informed of their obligations. Again, in general, these are people who have the safety of the transportation system as their highest interest and are very well aware of where dangers may come on a day-to-day basis.