If I could turn to the first of those, which is the recommendation in relation to draft Bills, I think it’s right to say that draft Bills are appropriate where proposals are complex, where they’re controversial, or where there are particular sensitivities around how something is given effect in law. But our argument would be that there needs to be flexibility in terms of how legislation is begun. For some items of legislation, a White Paper will be appropriate; there will be some items of legislation that are necessarily short and probably uncontroversial, which, to my mind, wouldn’t need a draft Bill; and there are others, of course, where a draft Bill is an appropriate vehicle to take forward that legislation. So, a presumption in favour of publishing draft Bills would limit the ability to consider how to consult, to my mind, as effectively as possible on each legislative proposal. The method of consultation will depend on the consideration of a number of factors, such as the level of complexity, the impact on the public, the level of public interest and concern, and the extent to which time is of the essence. I do note that the UK Government has a commitment to publish draft Bills where practicable and appropriate. I think that that’s a good formula. That is something, certainly, as a Government we would look to adopt, but not as far as a presumption. For some Bills, especially those that are short and uncontroversial, a draft Bill would not be the appropriate vehicle, to my mind, in that regard.