Selecteer een pagina

Permanent employees are part of the public service pension plan, which means you pay out a portion of your paycheque and the college matches it. What a great way to save for your retirement. In addition, PSPP has portability agreements with other public pension plans, so if you were currently contributing to another fund, you may be able to transfer your service and pension. We are pleased to inform you that AUPE and Bow Valley College have reached a preliminary agreement. Download the Memorandum of Understanding agreed and recommended between the parties. We have highlighted the changes to this agreement below. The Alberta Union of Public Employees says 16 employees — about 10 per cent of its members — have been laid off at the post-secondary institution. Five of them are permanent cuts, according to a press release from the union, since the college is recording cuts in its budget Do you need help with your online teaching? This could be useful. wages had been frozen during the first two years of the agreements, all of which followed a similar pattern and were negotiated by AUPE during the same period. The contractual language, which allows wages to be renegotiated in the last year of a collective agreement alone, as is customary in labour relations in Alberta, is called “wage openness.” Collective agreements for all non-managerial employees of the college expire at the end of June. We will be on Friday the 29. Organize a personal vote from 10.m to 3 p.m.m at the AUPE office, North Campus, N540.

It is possible to discuss this agreement with the bargaining committee and ask questions before submitting your ballot. If you are on another site, please contact me directly no later than Wednesday, November 27, 2019 so that we can arrange for your vote. You can email me at, Chapter Chair Peter Steward, or reach me on my phone at 403-650-7678. The three-rate agreement took into account factors that included the province`s economic situation over the past year of the three-year contracts, all of which included a wage renegotiation agreement over the past year. The panel also considered typical salaries in the sector, arguments put forward by the Government of Alberta and its various jurisdictions, as well as internal factors such as faculty and executive salaries and institutions` ability to pay. One can imagine that, this time, in the two negotiations with the AUPE, the government will try harder to derail collective bargaining and arbitration in order to obtain the wage cuts on which it has put its reputation for fiscal prudence – although this description is difficult to classify with billion-dollar tax giveaways and subsidies from the oil industry. that don`t seem to have created many jobs, not to mention the $1.7 billion in accounting errors and miscalculations recently discovered. .

. .