On November 20, 2005, the parties to the negotiations, on which Canada, represented by Frank Iacobucci, a retired Supreme Court of Canada judge, the complainants` representative – the National Consortium and the Merchant Law Group (MLG), an independent advisor, the Assembly of First Nations, Inuit representatives, the General Synod of the Anglican Church of Canada, the Church of Canada , an independent counselor, the Assembly of First Nations, Inuit representative, the General Synod of the Anglican Church of Canada, the Presbyterian Church in Canada, the Presbyterian Church in Canada, the Presbyterian Church in Canada. , the United Church of Canada and Roman Catholic entities for the “dissolution of the legacy of Indian residential schools.” [15] While the Indian Residential Schools Settlement Agreement (IRSSA) distributed large sums of money as compensation and helped residential school survivors recover, the system is also open to abuse. For example, some former students who sought additional compensation through the Independent Assessment Process (IAP) were victims of unethical private lawyers who charged their clients a high fee in addition to the 15 per cent they received from the Canadian government. While the comparison stated that lawyers could calculate their clients by up to 15 per cent for difficult cases, many lawyers regularly calculated this percentage, while others charged inappropriate interest, fees and penalties. Chief Warrant Officer Dan Ish has opened an investigation into several private lawyers involved in the IAP, which has led in particular to a clearance and exclusion from the IRRSA. The Indian Residential Schools Settlement (IRSSA) was signed on May 8, 2006. Parties to the IRSSA included: Canada; AFN; various complainants, represented by a national consortium of lawyers, the Merchant Law Group and Independent Counsel; Inuit representatives; The General Synod of the Anglican Church of Canada; Presbyterian Church of Canada; The United Church of Canada; and The Roman Catholic Churches. The Office of Indian Residential Schools Resolution Canada was established in 2001 to manage and resolve the large number of abuse lawsuits filed by former students against the federal government, also known as Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR). The Indian Residential School Settlement Agreement (IRSSA) was approved in May 2006. One of the main components of this agreement was the creation of a Truth and Reconciliation Commission. As of the September 19, 2012 deadline, 38,099 PPI applications were received, more than three times the original estimate. The IRSAS expects the PPI hearings to be completed by spring 2018 and post-hearing work by 2019.