Ucco Sacc Csn Collective Agreement

The NSC, affiliated with the Union of Correctional Officials of Canada, commended the members of uCCO-SACC-CSN for their tenacity and stressed the importance of this decision. “Over the past two decades, the country`s highest courts have issued a number of important decisions on freedom of association and the right to collective bargaining,” said Jacques Létourneau, president of the CSN. “Wednesday`s ruling confirms once again that workers` rights cannot be violated by private employers or the government, even if it acts both as an employer and as a legislator.” 1 Union of Canadian Correctional Officers – Union of Correctional Officers of Canada – Confederation of National Trade Unions ucco-sacc-csn.ca/wp-content/uploads/2016/08/UCCO-SACC-CSN-Constitution-EN-2016.pdf “This is a great victory for Canadian prison officers,” said Jason Godin, National President of UCCO-SACC-CSN. “Since 2002, we have expressed the desire of our members to negotiate pensions and staff with the IRS during the renewal of our collective agreement.” In 2006, the EU benefited from various pension reserves which allowed prison officers to retire without penalty after 25 years of service, regardless of their age. In the current round of negotiations, prison officers are primarily working to resolve the problems of their collective agreement with regard to pension reforms, occupational safety and health and improving their working conditions. In this text, we witness the segregation of the risks associated with employment contracts between prison officers and the state – and we show the transcendence of risk logics, from segregation cells to community escorts for rehabilitation and liberation planning. Women in detention are constantly being pushed back into the re-registered form of stupid but potentially dangerous returns — even more so than male prisoners. Instead, the purpose of women`s escorts must be justified and their behavioral characteristics acceptable. The text of the comprehensive agreement, as well as the various UCCO publications on the criminal treatment of women convicted by the state, reflects the anti-feminist counter-reaction that was triggered in the days following the publication of the Fifth Estate video, as well as the Arbour inquiry that called for an end to long-term segregation. Dell, Filmore and Kilty (reference Dell, Fillmore and Kilty2009) argue that the punishable treatment of women held by the CSC, especially those who injure themselves or are violent, is rooted in a misogynistic ideology that finds women attentive, manipulative and even seductive in their behaviour towards employees.