It actually is in the fact that—again, it was talked about briefly yesterday—the age of the currently owned public fleet, which is that amalgam of the federal government's fleet and that of the two provinces of Alberta and Saskatchewan, which purchased in the mid seventies, early eighties. Originally, those were 40-year lives, and those aren't dictated by the company, that is an international railway standard that they adhere to because they do cross the 49th. Under that agreement, in 2007, the operating agreement with the two class Is for the movement of Canadian grain, they were given an extra 10-year service life, so they were up to 50. We are approaching that 50-year mark, and as that rolling stock, which is of a different design and different carrying capacity from what we see now in the marketplace with new builds, the gates at the bottom of those hoppers indeed are becoming...you are seeing numbers when cars are received that are rejected for mechanical failures. The gates in the bottom of the hoppers, as they are gravity-fed, there are instances there where they are spilling product across tracks.
On September 13th, 2017. See this statement in context.