“We congratulate our OPSEU/NUPGE organizers for this historic organizing victory. We know that one of the best ways to stop the scourge of income inequality, and the growth of unfair low-waged jobs, is to increase and improve the rights and power of precarious workers to organize and bargain collectively.” — Larry Brown, NUPGE President
“We work in volatile and violent workplaces. We find that giving back to the community is an effective means to cope with the daily stress we face. This outreach keeps us focused on the reason we do what we do every day.” — Chris Jackel, OPSEU’s correctional bargaining chair
“Labour speaks with one voice when we call on Tim Hortons and all employers across Ontario to respect the province’s labour laws and the long-overdue increase in the minimum wage. To have owners of such a profitable company punish their loyal workers for an increase in the minimum wage is reprehensible and all citizens should […]
Shutting down Quick Care Clinics at the same time as ERs are closing doesn’t make sense for patients.
“By creating a subsidiary entity of Alberta Health Services (AHS) covering lab services province-wide, this government has created a further division in public health care in Alberta.” — Trudy Thomson, HSAA Vice-President, and laboratory technologist
This review provides an important opportunity to fix how the provincial government oversees industry’s activities on the land base, so that the environment and the public interest are better protected.
The deadline for applications and essays is July 6, 2018.
Vancouver (03 Jan. 2018) — The Health Sciences Association of BC (HSABC/NUPGE) has partnered with the British Columbia Centre on Substance Use (BCCSU) to offer an Addiction Social Work Fellowship. As the leading union in providing multidisciplinary care services for British Columbians living with mental health and substance use challenges, HSABC/NUPGE is committed to the professional […]
PEI UPSE/NUPGE’s bursary and scholarship program helps reduce some of the economic burden that students face.
After the retrofit, the Northern Sea Wolf, a 17-year-old vessel, will accommodate approximately 3,500 passengers and 1,200 vehicles each year on a route between Port Hardy and Bella Coola.