“We want to continue the negotiations and look at how this could happen,” Palecek said. “These discussions will take place at the negotiating table. We have said from the beginning that our intention here is not a labour dispute. We want a negotiated collective agreement, and that is always our goal. The line of application to protect workers from unfair treatment, to have a collective agreement. It gives us a say in the workplace, allows us to improve our working conditions and provides us with a fair way to address and solve problems in the workplace. The Canadian Post Office and the Official Post Association of Canada recently signed a new three-year collective agreement. APOC members had ratified an interim agreement in early November. The new agreement will enter into force on April 1, 2018, immediately after the current agreement expires. It is in effect until March 31, 2021. Shortly before noon Monday, the Canada Post reported that Michel Picher, the arbitrator responsible for renegotiating CPAA collective agreements, had accepted Canada Post`s proposal in the final bid selection process. Resources for senior and executives to assist in the implementation of collective agreements and manuals. According to a november 27 press release, the agreement “recognizes the valuable contributions of APOC members to the success of the Canada Post in serving Canadians. This includes annual salary increases and improvements in health services.
Deepak Chopra, President and CEO of Canada Post, and Guy Dubois, National President of the Association of Official Documents of Canada (APOC), signed a new three-year collective agreement four months before the current contract expires. The new collective agreement is now available on the website. Click on this link to see this link… Collective agreements generally include wages and benefits. They also contain job descriptions and classifications, as well as a dispute resolution procedure (usually an appeal and arbitration procedure). This new agreement with the CPAA will also see changes in entry-level salaries that, according to The Canada Post, have been maintained in accordance with changes previously negotiated with other bargaining units.