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If you are part of a bargaining unit that has ratified its 2018-2020 collective agreement, this new contract will appear below as soon as it has been prepared, read and fully signed by all parties. If not listed below, you can check out the ratified agreements here (see local negotiations in the negotiation updates). When negotiations were stalled in 1990 and the government accelerated its transfer of services, Local 006 social workers went on a 22-day strike on workload and staff. Subsequently, The prison officers of Local 003 led a seven-day strike over the early pensions and pensions they earned. Local 054 General Support Staff also held a one-day strike at the University of Alberta Hospital. A collective agreement has been ratified. The city continues to implement. PSERA, however, ignored the objections of AUPE and other unions, who recalled the promises made in 1971 by Prime Minister Peter Lougheed to have full and full bargaining rights for public employees. Instead, the Lougheed government passed the most restrictive labour laws in Canada, which involved mandatory conciliation to favour employers. For more information on changes to the Labour Standards Code, see: www.alberta.ca/coronavirus-info-for-albertans.aspx Click on “Information for Albertans” and then select “Employer and Employee Information.” In the mid-1990s, AUPE had to deal with its membership due to the privatization of some public services during provincial management by Prime Minister Ralph Klein. The number of members fell to about 35,000 in 1995. Under the leadership of Dan MacLennan, a Calgary prison guard elected in 1997, AUPE has rebuilt itself and has more than 60,000 members. MacLennan`s efforts were supported by a growing moderation in small government policy in the years following the cuts of the mid-1990s, as well as rapid economic growth and population growth in the province of Alberta.
However, the decisions of the Convention still had to be approved by the government, as the union was active under the Corporations Act. That changed on November 17, 1977, when the AUPE met to exchange its status for a union without a union. All aspects of the CSA have been transferred to the new union. On May 18, 1977, the Public Service Employee Relations Act (PSERA) obtained the royal agreement that AUPE granted to bargaining rights for each group of workers for whom it had a collective agreement. These agreements were ratified at the union`s second meeting at the Palliser Hotel in Calgary. The government took advantage of the weakened state of the AUPE and opened negotiations in 1994 by announcing 5% flat-rate cuts to the public service, as well as government-dependent boards and agencies for funding. After a long campaign, AUPE ratified agreements with reductions of around 2.3 per cent, with the remainder concluded on days off and on public holidays. The AUPE originated in the Alberta Civil Service Association, founded in 1919 to represent “civilian bailiffs,” as the direct employees of the Alberta government were then known. In 1977, it became a legal association with the power to bargain collectively. On this search page, only current and past agreements will be displayed. If you would like to access previous agreements, please contact the CBA analyst at 780-427-8301.