Thank you, Mr. Chairman, and thanks to all three of you for being with us today.
One thing that Murray didn't tell us is that he'll be retiring at the end of this year. Murray, on behalf of all of us, thank you for your great service to everyone you've helped throughout the country and also for my education with the RCMP. That was really informative. When this magazine first came up, you showed us the story of Paul Smith. It was really disturbing.
You're right, Brad. We missed more than one. We've missed a few out there.
I remember very well the Legion I used to go to, which was Branch 5 in Richmond, B.C. Every Friday and Saturday they had the meat draws. The World War I and the World War II guys would let it out right there, and they'd be good for a week until they came back and got their fill of camaraderie once again. The Legion played an incredible role in mitigating an awful lot of pain and suffering. Even though you may not have done it on an organizational basis, you gave them comfort by having facilities across the country where they could go and feel safe.
My colleague Ms. Duncan does this once in a while, so I'd like to try it as well. If you could do three things right now that would improve the lives of the people you represent, what would they be?
Murray, you mentioned transition care. I find it rather disturbing that it's not already there. I'm sure it's something this committee will seriously look at in that regard, but if each of you could have three things right now that this committee could recommend in our report, what would they be?