OTTAWA – Canada Post-rotation strikes held the country's largest processing center in Toronto for the second time in three weeks, with workers in the other 11 Ontario countries leaving immediately after midnight.
The Canadian Postal Employees Union says the 4,500 Canadian Post employees joined the pickup lines at 7:00 in Toronto. Tuesday.
CUPW said that workers in Chatham, Clinton, Georgetown, Milton, Orangeville, Port Hope, Stratford, Strathroy, Tillsonburg, Wingham, and Woodstock were leaving early on Wednesday.
Canada Post said the union continued to increase its strike activities, contributed more to the community every day, and closed major trading centers for long periods of time.
Toronto facilities were closed by the union for two consecutive days in October.
The Canadian Post said there was no sign that this strike would end, which would worsen the repayment of mail or package delivery across the country.
"Before the Union decides to re-target Toronto, the number of packs and packages pending for the evacuation and processing of facilities in a Canadian plant has exceeded 150," Canadian Post spokesman Jon Hamilton said late Tuesday. Said.
"The increasing strikes have now closed our three largest processing facilities in Toronto, Vancouver and Montreal for up to 48 hours. These three combined facilities can handle one million packages and packages per day for nationwide communities."
The union and postal service did not reach new collective agreements for two bargaining units after 10 months of negotiations.
"After two mediators and two weeks of strikes, the true colors of the Canadian Post emerge," CUPW national president Mike Palecek said on Wednesday. Said.
"The supreme rhetoric who wants to work with us to achieve fair negotiations for our workers is no more than smoke and mirrors."
CUPW also called for a national overtime ban for both major bargaining units; this means that employees do not work more than eight hours a day and will not last more than 40 hours.