Posted ago 2 minutes
The main areas of conflict are diversity and inclusion, wages, job security, pensions and working conditions. (Photo: The Canadian Press)
Toronto – The Globe and Mail and a union representing some 250 of its employees have reached a tentative agreement for a new collective agreement.
Unifor Local 87-M said newsroom, advertising and operations workers would hold a ratification vote on the deal with the national daily.
Local president Paul Morse said the union would present the tentative agreement to its members on Thursday, and they would have until 8 p.m. to vote electronically.
The newspaper’s head of internal communications, Lanna Crucefix, confirmed by email that the company and Unifor have reached a tentative agreement on the collective agreement, subject to ratification.
Paul Morse said the union had received a strike mandate from its members.
The main areas of conflict are diversity and inclusion, wages, job security, pensions and working conditions, according to Unifor.
Founded in 1844, The Globe and Mail is owned by Woodbridge, the investment arm of the Thomson family, Canada’s richest family.