This Labour Day, workers in Ontario are preparing to defend their hard-earned rights in the workplace and beyond.
Five years ago, a new Canadian union was formed, and those present at the founding convention were exhilarated by their vision of a new type of labour organization with a broad social mission.
Ontario workers are urged to learn about their legislated rights and seek redress if those rights are violated.
ONA members have been speaking up for patient care since 1973.
The OFL is fighting to protect and expand paid leave for survivors of domestic and sexual violence, both in laws and in collective agreements.
Workers across this province are committed to getting this wage increase and ready to fight for it.
Decent work – which includes fair pay, predictable scheduling and freedom from discrimination – recognizes the humanity of the people performing the work.
Apprenticeship training and mentorship support career development for electrical workers.
Hassan Yussuff, President of the Canadian Labour Congress, writes that unions continue to work for reforms that will create a fairer future for all Canadians.
A rally is to be held at Queen’s Park on October 23 to press the government to rebuild and improve Ontario’s public health-care system.
Chronic underfunding of social services in Ontario is straining agencies’ capacity to serve vulnerable people in serious need of support.
The Labourers’ International Union of North America partners with Starseed Medicinal to supply medical cannabis to members as a health benefit.