Mr. Speaker, I really enjoyed the hon. member's speech. I think that it is very sensible. He is an opposition member and the opposition's role is to ask questions. The role of the government is to find solutions and solve problems. I think that the Liberal government facing us was not in opposition long enough to really prepare for governing, but you know that Canadians, outside Quebec and the west, decided that it would be the government so it should govern.
I would like to discuss something about my colleague's speech, his reference to the Quebec problem. Quebec does not have a problem; I think that the rest of Canada has a problem, because Quebecers will decide freely in a referendum.
He talked to us about Charlottetown. That accord was a historic event which shows us beyond any doubt that Canadians and Quebecers voted no, but for entirely opposite reasons. So Charlottetown clearly shows the differences between Quebec and the rest of Canada.
My question for the hon. member, who made a very good speech, is this: Is it not time now to see what Quebec wants and let Quebec develop fully?