Thank you very much.
Thanks to all of the witnesses here today. Fin, it's great to see you again.
Look, I come from New Brunswick, so my knowledge of the B.C. salmon industry is a little limited, but I know some of it. As just a quick comparison, here in New Brunswick, for example, or in Atlantic Canada, the Atlantic salmon is also in danger, if I can say that. There have been a lot of things done in the last couple of years to make sure that the returns were coming back. For example, in Greenland, they have a commercial fishery. There's was some big talk with some conservation associations, just like you guys, and they were able to lower the take in commercial fishing in Greenland.
If I take the land-based aquaculture aspect, I think all of you agree to have more land-based aquaculture. That's great. Again, the catch-and-release policy is in effect in New Brunswick, and I think it was the way to go, but if we just remove the net from the water and move to a land base without dealing with commercial fisheries, how are we going to make sure that all of the fish are going to come back?
Do you know what I mean? I think it's certainly a great idea to move to a land base, but at the same time, Mr. Hwang, how do we deal then with commercial fisheries if they want to have more quota or they want to have different methods of fishing? Is this something that you're thinking about at the same time as you're thinking about moving to a land base?