I appreciate your question.
I appreciate caseworkers or anybody coming forward and discussing the situation they're involved with. I live in Prince Edward Island. I meet with Veterans Affairs employees all the time. They are very proud of what they do. I would have to say that I find them—I've been in a number of departments—so dedicated to the task. I always say that the only place you can find a tear of joy and a tear of caring is in Veterans Affairs. You can find that here.
I don't know if the deputy would like to expand on this. I think the atmosphere here is a bit of a hurting atmosphere, too, because we have thousands of dedicated public servants in Veterans Affairs Canada who want to do, and who are doing, a good job for veterans. They're doing their very best to make sure we provide the services that veterans so rightly deserve. As to this, yes, it hurts.
Look, I meet veterans. I met a veteran yesterday who came up and told me his first name, and said he just wanted me to know that caseworkers saved his life—and they do. It's hard to get the good stories, but it's so important to realize that there's an awful lot of good work.
But veterans suffer. They see things that you and I do not see. It hurts them. You'll find there's a very dedicated workforce here.