Sweeping changes to Ontario’s labour legislation have workers and lower-income families cheering over a huge boost to minimum wage and benefits, but the province’s business community warns that the moves will make the province less competitive and drastically raise costs in ways that would be passed on to all Ontarians.
Living Wage - Salaire-subsistance
We hear from business owners and those seeing a bump in their paycheques.
ACORN members in Ottawa have been fighting for wage increases since 2008 so we're happy to see the Ontario government bring forward a $15/hr min wage. // Les membres d'ACORN Ottawa luttent pour des augmentations de salaire depuis 2008, de sorte que nous sommes heureux de voir le gouvernement de l'Ontario annoncer un salaire minimum de 15 $ / heure.
Ontario employers will have to pay $15 per hour by 2019.
Ontario Premier Kathleen Wynne has announced a host of changes to labour laws in the province, as the changing nature of work leaves people with less secure jobs, fewer benefits and fewer protections.
Today, the Ontario Government announced plans to the increase minimum wage to $15 by 2019, raise Employment Standards and tighten enforcement, and make important changes to the Labour Relations Act.
Gisele Bouvier speaks to CBC and Radio Canada about $15 minimum wage, paid sick days and improvements to scheduling
Labour advocates applaud sweeping labour reforms and Ontario’s plan to raise the minimum wage to $15 an hour, but say it needs to happen soon
While ACORN and our allies were able to achieve successes for low-to-moderate income people - some announced in today’s budget and some last week on rent control - today’s budget makes it clear that we need to continue to pressure the Provincial government to make Ontario an affordable place for regular people to live.