“Adequate and suitable” is currently defined in the act, and in our original submission—and I speak on behalf of Teck in this answer—we asked for one small change to the language, that “adequate and suitable” be based on the requirements of the shipper as opposed to the means of the railway. There's a very specific reason for that, and it goes to when a forecast turns into an order, for a mining company or even a forestry company. In our case, where obviously Canada's an exporting nation, “adequate and suitable” mean that we can export our goods in a timely fashion.
It goes to my comment yesterday. It's not if the trains will come; it's when. That's because in our case or in the case of a mining company—someone shipping copper, zinc, or coal—we have a vessel sitting at a port. That's not an abstract concept. It's as much looking forward as it is reporting on the past. “Adequate and suitable” mean what I need in order to meet my shipments, or my sales, or the delivery of my goods to my customers in Asia, South America, and Europe.