The so-called ‘living wage’ for Niagara families to realistically be able to pay their bills has been pegged at $17.47 by the Niagara Poverty Reduction Network.
In a new issue of Alternate Routes: A Journal of Social Research, Charity-Ann Hannan, Harald Bauder, and John Shields write about living wage campaigns and their effect on "illigalized" migrant workers, and what can be done to improve their working and living conditions.
Living Wage Waterloo reflects on a year of working towards living wages in the region.
The York University Global Labour Research Centre’s opening session in the 2015-16 speaker series assembled a panel of leading researchers focused on the living wage movement in Ontario, including economist Kaylie Tiessen.
Cambridge city council voted to become Ontario's first municipality to pay their employees a living wage on Tuesday night.
The city is officially a supporter of Waterloo Region Living Wage who calculated the living wage in this region is $16.05 an hour.