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Updates

For more than two weeks now, protesters with Black Lives Matter - Toronto have been camped outside the Toronto Police headquarters after the province's Special Investigations Unit (SIU) cleared a Toronto police officer in the shooting death of Andrew Loku, a black man shot dead last summer. 

PSAC Ontario stands in solidarity with Black Lives Matter – Toronto tent city movement, which has been advocating for justice for all people who have been marginalized by a system that is meant to serve and protect. 

PSAC is a proud supporter of ACORN Canada’s Internet for All campaign. ACORN Canada is an independent national organization of low and moderate income families with over 80,000 members across Canada.

The Internet for All campaign is meant to provide access to cheap internet access for low-income families to help them in their search for work, for their kids to do homework, and to access government services and forms. 

In Ontario, the Liberal government is proposing changes to staffing, child ratios and group sizes in Ontario child care centres that will negatively impact child care.

Please sign on to the open letter to Premier Kathleen Wynne to demand that these proposed changes not be implement. 

“Federal public service workers want to deliver on commitments made in the federal budget. That requires departments having the resources they need to serve Canadians,”  Robyn Benson, PSAC National President.  Read more

The Public Service Alliance of Canada welcomes the new government’s move away from austerity and its commitment to invest to improve the lives of Canadians, at least in the immediate future.

“Federal public service workers want to deliver on commitments made in the federal budget. That requires departments having the resources they need to serve Canadians,” said Robyn Benson, PSAC National President.

For the federal budget to work as a whole, there needs to be an explicit commitment to fill the hole created by the previous government’s years of departmental freezes, job and program cuts.

In 1966, the United Nations proclaimed March 21st as the International Day for the Elimination of Racial Discrimination.

While there has been some progress with respect to racial justice, racism persists in Canadian society, there has also been some erosion of human rights over the past decade. 

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