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December 19, 2013 - Vol. 3 No. 10

Legislature Adjourns

What to Expect in the New Year


The year 2013 opens with tens of thousands of Ontario workers rallying in defence of their rights against attacks by the McGuinty government, outside the Liberal Leadership Convention at Maple Leaf Gardens, January 26, 2013.

Legislature Adjourns
What to Expect in the New Year - Enver Villamizar and Dan Cerri 

Opposition to Shutdown of Heinz in Leamington
Municipal Workers Affirm: Keep Leamington Producing! Concessions
Are Not Solutions!


Unacceptable Dictate, Privatization and Militarization of Education
College Faculty and Staff Prepare for Negotiations in New Year
Oppose Militarization of Education - Christine Nugent
Teachers and Education Workers Oppose Arbitrary Implementation of Memorandums of Understanding - Mira Katz
Jobs Cut, Millions Stolen from Retirees in Takeover of Windsor-Essex Catholic School Board - Laura Chesnik
Bill 122, Provincial Bargaining Legislation Passes Second Reading

Fourth Issue of Justice for Injured Workers Released
Get Your Copy Today!


Legislature Adjourns

What to Expect in the New Year

The fall sitting of the Ontario Legislature adjourned on December 12. It is scheduled to reconvene on February 18. In the last week of sitting, the Liberal government has given indications of what its focus will be heading into the new year.

The legislation which has been tabled in the Legislature and the pronouncements of the premier and other ministers all show that the Liberal government is intent on staying the course of dismantling all the previous state arrangements, in favour of providing private monopoly interests with more and more public assets. At the same time, they want to pass off the fraud that theirs is a  "balanced" and "fair" version of the anti-social neo-liberal agenda compared to the "extreme" version espoused by the PCs. In this way they are trying to lull the working people into believing that the Liberals will defend their interests and they should become a Liberal vote bank against the PCs.

For their part, the PCs continue to try to establish a place for themselves as a viable alternative to the Liberals. They have toned down their fervent push for right-to-be-slave-labour laws in favour of calling for lower hydro rates and tax cuts to entice monopolies to come to Ontario. For their part, the New Democrats are still unable to defend public right with conviction because they see their role in terms of negotiating with the Liberals for better deals and they also do not involve the people in the decision-making process. 

New Round of Paying the Rich Inaugurated by Liberals

The day after the Legislature adjourned, the government held a press conference to announce that it will be giving the global high-tech computer networking company Cisco up to $220 million dollars in public funds directly. How much will be given in other ways such as through free research or tax credits was not announced. The announcement comes at the same time companies that have received all manner of payments and assistance from the government have been announcing closures of their facilities. The working people are demanding government work with them to stop U.S. Steel's planned shutdown of steel production in Hamilton, the closure of Heinz's food processing plant in Leamington, Kellogg's food processing plant in London and Novartis' pharmaceutics plant in Mississauga, and to hold these foreign-owned monopolies to account for their obligations to their workers and the communities in which they are based.

Preparations for New Attacks on Workers' Rights in the Name of "Fairness"

The Liberals' plan to pass legislation in the new year to directly control the compensation of senior executives across the broader public sector is aimed at diverting attention from their plans to bring down wages and destroy pensions of public sector workers. It is to divert attention from the nation-wrecking of the monopolies that the Liberals are facilitating.

The government plans to make changes to pensions at Hydro One, Ontario Power Generation, the Independent Electricity System Operator and the Electrical Safety Authority. The changes include equal cost-sharing between employers and employees for ongoing contributions, joint governance by employers and plan members, with "joint responsibility" for the "sustainability" of plans and "more affordable" pension benefits, such as "conditional' prospective benefits." The government also said that it will consider pooling assets of pension plans as part of its broader initiative to develop a pooled asset management framework for broader public sector pension plans. In addition, it has announced that it will establish an Ontario Pension Plan but no details are yet available.

In light of previous indications that the Wynne government wants to utilize pension funds and other new "revenue streams" to pay for infrastructure projects demanded by the monopolies, such as upgrading of the electricity grid or public transit, the working people should be wary of these schemes which will use their pensions and new user fees to bear the risk of certain projects whose aim is not based on serving the public interest.

Changes to Labour Laws

Prior to adjournment the Liberals tabled Bill 146, the Stronger Workplaces for a Stronger Economy Act, 2013. The bill deals with the relationship between temporary employment agencies and those that use them. In appears to take positive measures which defend the most vulnerable workers who are employed on a contract or part-time and occasional basis but key questions involve which are the temp agencies and which are the clients. Is the aim to defend the rights of vulnerable workers, or is there another aim?

The law says it will make those companies or clients that use temp agencies to provide workers for them liable for any wages not paid by the agency, and it will also make an employer (as the agency's client) liable for workplace injuries rather than the temp agency. (Imagine if the "client" is a public hospital where all the sevices have been privatized and the "temp agency" is one of these global monopolies providing cheap labour in lieu of previously unionized jobs! It is not hard to see how the pay-the-rich scheme will work!)

Other aspects of the bill which bear looking into to see what precisely they will mean for the workers concerned is its definition of the role of "recruiters" who provide cheap labour for certain monopolies using temporary foreign workers. It also broadens the definition of worker to include unpaid interns and co-op students as well as extends the time for which a worker may claim unpaid wages and removes the cap on how much can be claimed under the Employment Standards Act. The bill also purports to establish that employers, temp agencies and recruiters must inform workers of their rights.

Bill 146 would also make changes to the labour relations regime in the construction industry, extending the "open period" within which workers may decertify or certify bargaining agents prior to their collective agreement expiring and entering into negotiations for a new contract. This change is being made in the name of reducing any disruption to construction projects.

The bill signals the direction the government is going in the new year to further the takeover of the public authority by private interests by using temp agencies and contracting out of what would typically have been union work. In addition, it is paving the way for the widespread use of temporary foreign workers in many areas, especially in the construction of public infrastructure, so as to fulfill the demands of the monopolies for cheap labour in order to maximize their take of public funds.

The modus operandi of the Liberals at this time is to present their new arrangements to service the monopolies and privatize the public authority as measures of "fairness" for workers and for companies.

In the New Year

On January 24-26 the Liberals will hold their Annual General Meeting in London. London is where Caterpillar pulled up stakes at the Electro-Motive Diesel plant in January 2012. It is also a riding the Liberals lost in the provincial by-election when their own base amongst teachers and hospital workers refused to endorse their neo-liberal wrecking agenda. Should they plan to use the Convention to tout their pay-the-rich deal with Cisco as the alternative for Ontario and hold this investment out as the carrot to those ridings that stick with the Liberals in elections, they will be heartily denounced. They will be held to account for their refusal to take a stand against Kellogg's wrecking in particular, which is a prime example of how the Liberals operate. They gave public funds to Kellogg to open a non-union plant in Belleville and then claim they can do nothing when Kellogg closes a perfectly good union plant in London. It is unconscionable. Already injured workers are mobilizing a protest at the Convention for January 24, the opening day. Everyone is encouraged to join in!

In the new year, two provincial by-elections must also be held -- one in Niagara Falls and now also in Thornhill. The government will try to use the by-elections to keep the working people out of the equation and on the sidelines by drumming up more fear about the PCs, while presenting themselves as the "balanced" alternative. The by-elections once again present opportunities for the working people to go into action to block the austerity agenda and its champions, the Liberals and PCs. This will be a chance to organize more of the electorate to stand with the working people and in defence of their own interests in preparation for a provincial general election and to defeat the Harper government in the 2015 federal election.

Smoke and Mirrors

The government's modus operandi shows that nothing is as it seems and that fraud and counterfeit is the name of the game. Stepping up the opposition to attacks on workers' rights, no matter what the pretext or the source, will be important as the Liberals try to present their attacks on rights as pro-worker measures needed to defend the economy. In this context, the work to strengthen the trade unions as defence organizations of the workers and organize all workers in a manner that they can deliberate about the matters which affect their lives, think things through and take stands which defend their interests and those of their communities and the country as a whole, will continue to be the most important contribution anyone can make. People must be able to get informed and discuss what is taking place and whose interests it serves  so as to set an agenda that favours them. The views presented to them that there is no alternative but to accept the neo-liberal nation-wrecking must be rejected with all the contempt they deserve.

In the New Year, let's step up the work to uphold public right and deprive the monopolies of the power to deprive us of what belongs to us by right! Manufacturing yes, nation-wrecking no!

With this final thought for the year, Ontario Political Forum wishes all its readers a happy and safe end of year and New Year. Publication of Ontario Political Forum will resume the week of January 6, 2014.

To see The Marxist-Leninist Daily's 12-month 2013 Year End Photo Review of the actions of the working class and people of Canada and Quebec, shoulder to shoulder with First Nations, click here.

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Opposition to Shutdown of Heinz in Leamington

Municipal Workers Affirm: Keep Leamington Producing! Concessions Are Not Solutions!

Fourteen municipal water and waste water workers in Leamington represented by CUPE Local 528.4 were asked by officials of the Town of Leamington to reopen their collective agreement which has one year left before it expires. The request came as Heinz announced the closure of its food processing plant in Leamington. According to reports, some unions representing municipal workers, who were in the midst of negotiations when the Heinz announcement came, agreed to a wage freeze, no doubt under duress. In addition, non-union staff, including management and council, "voluntarily" agreed to freeze their wages this year.

At a recent membership meeting of the union the workers affirmed the stand of their executive that opening their contract and accepting a wage freeze would not solve any problem facing the town and that instead of going after the workers, the Town and everyone else should keep their focus on keeping the plant open. In a statement, Sean Hannigan, President of Local 528.4, stated: "Everyone -- our Town Council, municipal workers, farmers across Essex and Kent Counties, and the entire community -- need to roll up our sleeves and do everything in our power to save the plant and make it a going concern. Reopening a signed collective agreement and bargaining a new one will only divert our energy and attention from finding real solutions to the very serious challenges our community faces."

"We're talking about 14 workers, and any cost savings would be far out of proportion to the impact of the plant's closure on the community's tax base," said Hannigan. "All of us need to come together to find a solution. All of us need to keep our eyes on the prize, which is ensuring the plant continues to operate. That's something all of us -- workers, farmers, politicians and members of the community throughout Essex and Kent Counties and the City of Windsor -- need to be involved in. Together, we have six months to collectively find a solution," he added.

Ontario Political Forum wholeheartedly supports the stand of these workers and their union, as concessions from workers in Leamington will only make matters worse for them and their community and do nothing to ensure that Leamington keeps producing. Instead, it will take the heat off Heinz and governments that should be intervening.

Governments must hold Heinz to account for its wrecking activity and join with the workers, farmers and the community in working out pro-social solutions. Ontarians have had enough of governments claiming that nothing can be done to stop this nation-wrecking while at the same time doing whatever needs to be done to undermine workers' rights and drive down their wages and working conditions. Enough is enough!

Concessions Are Not Solutions! Keep Leamington Producing!

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Unacceptable Dictate, Privatization and Militarization of Education

College Faculty and Staff Prepare for
Negotiations in New Year


Education workers from elementary, secondary and post-secondary sectors participate in spirited picket outside of Liberal Provincial Council meeting in Hamilton which opposes both Liberal and PC versions of austerity, September 28, 2013.

Ontario Political Forum sends congratulations to faculty and support staff at Ontario's 24 community colleges who are organizing to sort out how to defend their rights in upcoming negotiations, especially given the demise of collective bargaining as evidenced in previous rounds of negotiations (see Ontario Political Forum, October 24, 2013 - Vol. 3 No. 3). Faculty members have attended demand-setting meetings while support staff completed their pre-bargaining conference in Toronto from November 30 to December 1. The meetings and conferences are attempts by the union to involve the broadest number of their members possible in discussing what is at stake in the coming negotiations so that they are prepared to defend their demands. By participating, faculty and support staff who belong to locals of the Ontario Public Service Employees' Union, as well as those who are not part of bargaining groups, are seeking new ways to move forward given their situations.

Reports from one of the colleges indicate that attendance for the demand setting meeting for faculty was the highest it has been in years, which undoubtedly reflects the demand that faculty want their voices heard. The high attendance rate was directly related to the work undertaken by faculty members who promoted the meeting among their colleagues. This underlines the importance of the activation of the human factor revealed through face-to-face interaction which breaks the silence among all those who have rights based on the work they do to deliver quality public education.

Members of faculty and support staff are entering the negotiations, set for June to August 2014, with many questions about how to defend their rights. Previous rounds of negotiations have demonstrated how easy it can be to lose track of developments. This has been made more of an issue given that the employer made changes to the Colleges Collective Bargaining Act to restrict the negotiating period, that used to begin in January, in line with the overall undermining of the collective bargaining process. Their work so far to organize themselves to have their voices heard has and will continue to be the formula for success.

Faculty and support staff are in a busy period with the end of the fall semester. Upon return from the holiday season, it will be necessary for them to continue their organizing in order to not lose track of developments, especially given their experience with the employer pushing disinformation as negotiations near.

Ontario Political Forum will continue to follow and report on developments. Members of faculty and support staff are encouraged to send in their views so that information and discussion continues to take place.

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Oppose Militarization of Education

On October 29, the Ontario government announced a $26 million investment in the partnership between Centennial College and Bombardier Aerospace to establish a "world-class aerospace cluster site at Downsview Park over a three-phased multi-year operational plan." The arrangement means that public funds will finance research and training for aerospace monopolies at the former de Havilland aircraft plant in north Toronto. The creation of such an aerospace hub for training, research and development was also a suggestion of the federal Review of Aerospace and Space Programs and Policies, released in November 2012.

In response to the announcement, Brad Duguid, Minister of Training, Colleges and Universities, said: "Investing in Centennial College's aviation programs will contribute to the development of an aerospace cluster that fosters collaboration between universities, colleges and industry, and supports expansion of applied aerospace research. We need to create this skilled workforce here in Ontario so we can continue to thrive and compete."

Presently at the Downsview Park facility, the Department of National Defence has 72 acres of the land to accommodate ongoing military needs. Approximately 370 acres of the land adjacent to the Downsview Lands is under the jurisdiction of Bombardier Aerospace. Bombardier presents itself as the producer of passenger and commercial aerospace but is in fact part of the growing trend to adapt business aircraft for military use.

The funds will be used to provide skilled workers for industry employers and develop "a new, innovative, multi-partner model (colleges, universities, industry and government) for skills development, knowledge transfer and research and commercialization in the area of aerospace." Similar centres for the auto monopolies work as publicly financed research centres. The funds will pay for academic staff and the infrastructure required in creating an aerospace training and research hub for the development of new technologies.

According to the College's recent Strategic Mandate Agreement submission to the Ministry of Training, Colleges and Universities, Centennial College outlines its specific reasons as to why it qualifies to be a partner in the development of the Centennial Aerospace Campus at Downsview. It already has a partnership agreement with Bombardier to be its new Strategic Skills Trade Trainer of Choice in Ontario. The College also has a contract with Lockheed Martin under the federal government's Industrial Regional Benefit Program for access to its curriculum. Lockheed Martin is the world's largest military contractor. Lockheed-Martin is also aggressively expanding in information technologies.

Partnerships between industry and our educational institutions funded by public dollars for research and development to provide training for these monopolies to be used for war efforts that destroy other countries' peoples, lands, resources and industries cannot be considered the solution to providing "good jobs" in our communities. There is no discussion as to what is socially responsible use of our educational resources. There is a need for a new direction for the economy and for people to have a say.

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Teachers and Education Workers Oppose Arbitrary Implementation of Memorandums of Understanding


Education workers hold Rally for Respect at Thames Valley District School Board, London, December 10, 2013.

On December 10, more than a hundred members of Canadian Union of Public Employees (CUPE) Locals 4222 and 7575, representing support staff employed by the Thames Valley District School Board (TVDSB), rallied for over three hours outside the board's headquarters in London to demand it respect the Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) the union signed with the government almost a year ago. The workers were joined by supporters from as far away as Sarnia, Niagara and Toronto.

The MOU with the government was signed by CUPE last year under threat from the government's anti-worker Bill 115, the Putting Students First Act. Bill 115 imposed an arbitrary deadline of December 31, 2012 for unions to accept the government's terms as part of its phony austerity agenda attacking the wages and working conditions of teachers and education workers. CUPE's provincial negotiators signed the MOU based on the reasoning that they would be worse off with the government's imposed non-agreements. The MOU was subsequently ratified by the union's membership across the province with this understanding in mind. As part of the arrangement, despite not agreeing to the measures contained in the MOU, local school boards were bound to implement them as they were imposed on the boards by government decree.

In a press release regarding the workers' Rally for Respect, CUPE stated:

"The workers -- who include school secretaries, educational assistants, custodians and early childhood educators -- are frustrated by the board's refusal to fully implement the terms of the collective agreement reached earlier this year for support staff.

"Fair's fair and a deal is a deal," said Fred Hahn, President of CUPE Ontario."This agreement was signed with the provincial government, ratified by our members and is being implemented properly by the majority of school boards across Ontario, but TVDSB has decided to penalize support workers. It is outrageous that this board will implement what was negotiated for teachers but not for support staff, who are the lowest paid workers in the education system."

Addressing the chaos unleashed by Bill 115, the press release went on to state: "The TVDSB has arbitrarily implemented sick leave penalties for support staff that are harsher than those enjoyed by the board's other employees, including principals and teachers. This has caused financial hardship for TVDSB's school support workers fighting serious illnesses, including losing up to one third of their salaries. 'Support staff, most of whom are employed only ten months of the year, already suffer a reduction in wages three times a year through layoff,' said Heather Skolly, an educational assistant with TVDSB and President of CUPE 7575.

"'We are proud of the work we do that is essential for the success of students,' said David Denouden, President of CUPE 4222. 'We deserve to be treated fairly and with respect,' he said. 'It's not like the TVDSB doesn't understand this agreement: they clarified the provincial language to us in bargaining last year and were implementing it as it was intended last school year.'"

CUPE said the current agreement that includes all provisions of the MOU ratified by members early in 2013 and updated to reflect measures negotiated by OSSTF and ETFO later in the year, was being fairly implemented by the Thames Valley Board until the new school year began in September, adding that "[t]he TVDSB is one of a handful of Ontario school boards refusing to properly implement the agreement between CUPE and the provincial government." Speaking at the rally, the president of Local 7575 indicated that her local had filed grievances, talked to the Ministry and lobbied the Premier and would not give up until support staff were treated fairly.

The rally in London was the first of several planned protests across Ontario by school board support workers to demand their employers respect the MOU between CUPE and the government.

Catholic Teachers' Union Also Opposes Arbitrary
Implementation of its MOU

In a letter to his members, Ontario English Catholic Teachers' Association (OECTA) President James Ryan indicated that OECTA plans to take measures to try and pressure holdout boards into implementing provisions of its MOU with the government. The OECTA MOU was signed in July 2012 and set the parameters of what was to be later imposed by the government on all unions in the sector using Bill 115.  However it was subsequently updated after CUPE, OSSTF and ETFO forced the government to back-off on certain provisions and modify others or risk a more open revolt by their members. In keeping with a "me too" understanding, these terms were then made available as enhancements to OECTA's MOU.

The letter reports that some English Catholic boards are not fulfilling the agreements the government imposed on them. "It may be hard for you to believe, but the struggle to implement agreements reached by OECTA with the provincial government in 2012 and early 2013 is still going on in some parts of the province," it said.

Ryan went on to explain the main trends taking place across the province: "Some boards have adopted a positive, respectful attitude towards OECTA's settlement with the provincial government. These boards have implemented all aspects of the 2012 agreement and the 2013 Update to that agreement and OECTA members are benefiting.

"On the other hand, a large number of Catholic district school boards have refused to put the entire agreement into effect. And because of this, many OECTA members are losing out when it comes to more generous maternity leave provisions, transparent hiring of occasional teachers, sick leave, and more."

The letter indicates that the Ontario Catholic School Trustees' Association (OCSTA) "has been orchestrating much of the resistance to implementing our provincial agreement." According to Ryan. OECTA believes this is because OCSTA is "positioning itself for the new provincial bargaining system that will come into effect if Bill 122, now working its way through the Ontario Legislature, becomes law. If that occurs, OCSTA will benefit from unprecedented influence at a new provincial bargaining table. The trustees' association doesn't like the 2012 agreement and would like to pretend it does not exist for the next round of bargaining, expected to start early in 2014."

OECTA had "attempted to correct boards' damaging actions locally," and had "repeatedly urged the Ministry of Education to pressure reluctant boards to show their good faith by acting on these agreements." But, Ryan wrote, responsibility for many of the problems being faced by OECTA members across the province lay with the Ministry.

The letter concluded by informing OECTA members that "[b]ecause our efforts have not produced the desired results, OECTA is committed to taking whatever action is needed to compel local school boards to abide by the collective agreement, which is, after all, law. To this end local bargaining units will be engaging in action that we hope will convince the offending school boards to change their ways." Ryan added that the union's Provincial Executive had authorized "significant financial and practical support of local actions" for this purpose.

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Jobs Cut, Millions Stolen from Retirees in Takeover of Windsor-Essex Catholic School Board

On August 28, 2012, the Ontario government took over the Windsor-Essex Catholic School Board. It should be remembered that the main pretext for this takeover was that the board had allegedly run an "accumulated deficit" beyond that permitted by the Ministry of Education. However, this "accumulated deficit" was in part due to new accounting practices imposed on the board that forced them to account for banked sick days of their staff as if they were all to retire that year, as well as underfunding by the province for the implementation of all-day kindergarten.

In using its powers to take over the Windsor-Essex Catholic District School Board and impose a supervisor, the Ontario government, in keeping with its steadfast determination to ensure that the moneylenders get paid, was able to impose job cuts as well as cuts to retirees' benefits in order to eliminate the Board's deficit. According to reports, the school board "has turned what was projected to be a $2.3 million deficit this fiscal year into a $5.4 million surplus thanks to extensive cost-cutting measures spurred by a provincially appointed supervisor."

The Board's Chairperson stated that the surplus "was achieved by a number of things, increased revenues due to increased enrolment over budget, some increased grants during the year and also expenditure reductions, the largest of which were the reduction in post-retirement benefits of $4.7 million and there was a benefit surplus of $1.1 million and the rest of the difference was achieved by line-by-line reductions."

In this way, in addition to the contracts imposed on teachers and education workers with the threat of legislated dictate, the theft by the province of the health benefits of workers already retired from the board -- referred to euphemistically as "reduction in post-retirement benefits"-- as well as cuts to educational support staff, teachers and facilities necessary for providing education to the youth are presented as positive and even pro-social.

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Bill 122, Provincial Bargaining Legislation Passes Second Reading

On December 3, Bill 122 the School Boards Collective Bargaining Act which would legislate a new regime of provincial bargaining so as to impose "restraint" on teachers and education workers, passed second reading by a vote of 65 to 31. The Liberals and NDP voted in favour of the bill, while the PCs voted against.

The bill will now be studied by the Standing Committee on the Legislative Assembly. Prior to adjournment the Legislature gave permission to the Committee to hold three days of meetings on the bill before the House resumes sitting on February 18, 2014. The Committee has yet to meet to decide if and when those meetings will take place.

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Fourth Issue of Justice for Injured Workers Released

Get Your Copy Today!

The fourth edition of Justice for Injured Workers was released on December 9 at the Ontario Network of Injured Workers' Groups (ONIWG) Christmas action at the Ministry of Labour. People are encouraged to order their papers today and distribute them in their workplaces, to friends and relatives and in their communities so that everyone is informed about the just demands of injured workers for their rights.

Disseminating the paper contributes to ending the marginalization of injured workers and the attacks on their rights. Injured workers continue to face an attack on their rights, from the denial and suppression of claims to cuts to benefits through the Workplace Safety and Insurance Board (WSIB). It is a shameful situation that leaves many injured workers living in poverty.

Any worker could be injured on the job. The fight of injured workers is everyone's fight and also contributes to affirming the rights of the next generation of workers. It is epitomized in the slogan "Our Security Lies in the Fight for the Rights of All."

This issue of Justice for Injured Workers includes interviews with the new President of the Ontario Network of Injured Workers' Groups (ONIWG) Michele McSweeney, veteran activist for the rights of injured workers Karl Crevar, who explains the bogus nature of the WSIB's "unfunded liability" and its use to deny injured workers compensation. Across the province, injured workers groups are very active in defending rights, and this is reflected on every page of Justice for Injured Workers, with coverage of rallies, pickets and other actions, including the annual June 1 rally at Queen's Park, carried out this year for the 30th consecutive year. In all the important political struggles in Ontario, despite the difficulties they face, injured workers always stand tall and make their presence known.

Copies of the paper can be ordered by contacting ONIWG President, Michele McSweeny at 905-577-3362 or by e-mail at oniwg1990@gmail.com

For full coverage and photos from the Christmas actions on December 9 in Toronto and London see: The Marxist-Leninist Weekly, December 14, 2013 - No. 49

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