Thank you, Madam Chair, and again, thank you to the witnesses. My question will be for both witnesses.
I represent Windsor, Ontario, and it's right across from Detroit, Michigan, where there's a significant outbreak—amongst the highest in the world, really. In regular times, when we have international movement.... I'll use the river that separates us as an example, and the fish. You can tell the fish they're supposed to be on the American side or the Canadian side, but they don't listen; they'll go back and forth.
What I see happening with some of the discussions taking place with contact and data tracing is that we have a global pandemic, yet we have many pockets of contact tracing going on, with an attempt to protect personal privacy, as well as ensure confidence in the management of the system and so forth.
I'm just wondering if you have any comments about the value of it, given the fact that it is a global pandemic. We have people in our own country, now as it is, with multiple platforms on their cell and mobile information-sharing devices; and then potentially we have other factors of foreign visitation, even during the worst of times, that are still happening.
We also have essential workers travelling back and forth. Normally, in Windsor here there are 10,000 trucks a day and 30,000 vehicles. It's down significantly, but it's still in the thousands of vehicles.
I'm just curious as to the data that we'll get from this and given the fact that it seems to be compartmentalized amongst different countries.
Maybe, Mr. Bryant, you could go first.