Yes, there have been. Historically, there was a feeling that their service wasn't valued Zealand when they came back, settled back into the community, and so forth. It was quite a difficult period for them. What the New Zealand government did was to make a public apology. We had a welcome home, and a memorandum of understanding was put in place. It has gone a long way in helping those veterans feel like they are valued and their service was valued.
We now have a presumptive list for a number of conditions related to service in Vietnam. If a veteran has a particular medical condition, and it's on that list, they don't have to prove that it's linked. We will just accept that it is linked because of the research that has been done around that. Yes, that has gone a long way.
There are still some veterans who struggle with the public perception when they came back to New Zealand. Certainly, in terms of Veterans Affairs' helping, the experience become more positive for them. We have seen over years, as the one-on-one case management service has been provided, that they feel there is value in their service and that we recognize its value to New Zealand.