I'll just add to what the admiral is saying that one of the things Captain Bender has stressed in his own work is that even these other acts don't necessarily provide a concrete definition for what an ocean war grave is. In France, for example, you're taking heritage law and protection of heritage assets and applying it to something that contains remains, but that doesn't necessarily acknowledge the fact that those remains were there. When it comes to the U.K. act, it might also be the case that they're protecting the ships themselves, and the aircraft, that might be under the water.
What makes this a fundamentally different issue is that it's not just a heritage asset. It's a tomb. What we saw, in fact, when I was doing some of the research to prepare for the committee, is that as recently as a few weeks ago they discovered vessels that had been completely salvaged in the Java Sea, and the remains of hundreds of sailors—U.K., Dutch, and potentially American—have been dumped in a mass grave. These are international reports coming out. Because there was an inability to protect those ships from being salvaged, we're now in a position where allied nations are finding their sailors in bags, hundreds of bags, or in graves where the ships used to be. That's what provides a bit of a twist to what might otherwise have been a relatively simple issue.