In the aftermath of a recent terrorist scare in Strathroy, Public Safety Minister Ralph Goodale is hinting at changes to terrorism-related peace bonds.
Goodale visited an anti-radicalization centre in Montreal Monday and has plans to create a national office for community outreach and engagement.
Now, Goodale says the government is looking at making counter-radicalization counselling mandatory for those under terrorism-related peace bonds.
He added that in the case of 24-year-old ISIS sympathizer Aaron Driver, there were some interventions aimed at him, but nothing that was well-organized or deliberate.
The minister said that the government is looking at ways to make peace bonds more effective.
Driver was under a peace bond, which included wearing a GPS tracking device, attending religious counseling, and being banned from using the internet.
The conditions of wearing a tracking device and religious counseling were later lifted.