A Component of the Public Service Alliance of Canada for B.C. and the Yukon

See all National Vice-President's Page and Reports
 here

See All Regional Union Management Consultation Committee Minutes here

Links for the Friendship Fund
 here

Pat Wakefield, National Vice President (NVP), CEIU BC and the Yukon


 

 

What Labor Unions have Contributed to Society:

"The labor movement was the principal force that transformed misery and despair into hope and progress. Out of its bold struggles, economic and social reform gave birth to unemployment insurance, old-age pensions, government relief for the destitute and, above all, new wage levels that meant not mere survival but a tolerable life. The captains of industry did not lead this transformation; they resisted it until they were overcome. When in the thirties the wave of union organization crested over the nation, it carried to secure shores not only itself but the whole society."  

Martin Luther King Jr







Visit CEIU National.  See options below:


Resources

About CEIU

Where you work
 
 
 
 

 

From CEIU National (first published June 2013)

Tony Clement, President of the Treasury Board laid out a plan on Tuesday May 28th (2013) at a closed meeting of nearly 500 public service executives, calling it the ‘new beginning’ for a more productive and affordable public service.  His first targets are outdated performance management practices and an archaic disability plan that costs too much and can’t deal with the escalating mental health claims of employees.

 

From canada.com
Jason Fekete

"OTTAWA — The five top-paid executives at the 
Public Sector Pension Investment Board, a federalCrown corporation, were awarded more than $16 million in total compensation for the 2013 fiscal year— a roughly 50 per cent increase over the previous year — as the organization posted record investment returns, reveals a new report.
 


INTRODUCTION

From the Canadian Human Right Commission site

The Canadian Human Rights Commission (CHRC) encourages all employers to develop, in consultation with their employees, their own workplace accommodation policies and procedures. The implementation of such policies and procedures allows employers to provide an inclusive workplace, respond effectively to individual accommodation needs, fulfill their responsibilities under the Canadian Human Rights Act and the Employment Equity Act, and minimize the likelihood of complaints of discrimination.
From: Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety

Bill C-45 (Section 217.1 in the Criminal Code):

  • Created rules for establishing criminal liability to organizations for the acts of their representatives.
  • Establishes a legal duty for all persons "directing the work of others" to take reasonable steps to ensure the safety of workers and the public.
  • Sets out the factors that courts must consider when sentencing an organization.
  • Provides optional conditions of probation that a court may impose on an organization.

Archive