Not at all, Justice Lussick, thank you very much, your Honours. In response to Justice Sebutinde's question, of course when we look at the Statute, Article 3 covers both violations of Common Article 3 as well as Additional Protocol II and Common Article 3, of course, applies regardless of the characterisation of the conflict. And so these crimes would be applicable whether you would consider this conflict to be internal or international. Also the jurisprudence indicates that a conflict can be both internal and international at the same time. In addition to that, we would suggest that what we have in this instance is not a state, as we had in the case of Prosecutor v Tadic, it's not the instance of a state being involved in another country. What we have is an instance of this accused who was the President of Liberia, but used his powers in a way that was not sanctioned by the state. And, indeed, used portions of the state mechanism, if you will, but not in a way that was sanctioned by the state.
So that what we have here is Mr Taylor using his Liberian subordinates and misusing the power of his office and his authority in Liberia in order to become a part of, assist and continue the campaign of terror and the pillage that occurred in Sierra Leone. So we believe that our Statute does allow us to proceed on these charges. Even should your Honours, as I say, come to the conclusion that indeed it was the state of Liberia instead of Mr Taylor and his rogue elements who were engaged in this conduct with his proxy forces in Sierra Leone. That because of Article 3, nonetheless, this - of Common Article 3, nonetheless Article 3 crimes would apply and that would be, Madam Justice Sebutinde, how we would respond to that question.