First of all, it does look like the former point, so I'll concede that, but it's really on the latter point that I'm trying to focus my comments.
If an agency decides, for example, that this x level of service is required in these circumstances in order to meet the adequate and suitable standard that everybody seems to have problems with, which, by the way, I don't have a problem with, but if the agency has to make a decision that is now balanced between the two, the agency has to give meaning to those words. What is that meaning? Does it mean, "oh, I was going to give you an adequate and suitable standard, which I think is this, but because the act says I have to do something balanced, provide some equilibrium, does that mean that I have to take into account how much money you're losing and how much money you're losing off the deal?” The agency is the impartial arbitrator. It is at the very least superfluous, but, I think, much more dangerous, much less benign.