Thanks for the clarification. Again, it is to be profoundly hoped that the authorities have the right man. Otherwise Ontario taxpayers will be in for a nasty surprise. Matter of fact, and just meandering around the edges of the case, I seem to recall that although creditors, for instance, are allowed to seize all a deadbeat's assets, they can't take the tools of his trade. I'm not sure if there's any carry over between civil and criminal law - no idea actually - but if someone is incarcerated and held for so long without charge that all assets must be sold including property that may be considered tools of his trade i.e. a hangar, is there an available remedy in law? I guess one would have to look at other "big ticket" detainees. Most that I can think of, though, kicked back in the hoosegow because of fraudulent business dealings but this is obviously a very different situation.