First, I should just make the observation that we have members with mines that have no railways at all, so investing in infrastructure, which we're seeing particularly in northern Canada by this government, is very much supported by our sector. I should acknowledge that. Otherwise, I would make most of the points that Joel just made. On the issue of data, which we feel is the simplest and easiest change to make, it would provide....
Why is data so important? If we have access to data that actually identifies how many railcars get to a particular location, at what time, and so on, throughout the system, that would show whether the railways are meeting their obligations. It could also help reveal whether there are other reasons beyond the railways' control. That would allow all of us to have a better understanding of how well our system is going, whether we might need to invest resources in infrastructure to improve the functionality of our rail system, or if in fact the railways are doing what we certainly believe they are doing from time to time, which is sweating their assets and not providing good service. Having such data, we believe, would, on its own, have the ability to influence railway behaviour.
If you do nothing else—and it's the simplest thing to do—just extend the breadth of data that is disclosed, recognizing that there are certain things for which confidentiality is required, but those are pretty minimal. I think with the technology we have today it's fully possible to go further.
I thought we had circulated this, but perhaps we haven't. These are the detailed amendments we are proposing to the bill.