Flowers at the National COVID Memorial Wall in London, U.K. Image credit: Ehimetalor Akhere Unuabona/Unsplash
Chelsea Nash | The spread of COVID-19 in workplaces not only impacts workers, but also has potentially devastating consequences for their families and communities.
People gather in Toronto on April 29, 2019 to commemorate the National Day of Mourning. Photo: Zaid Noorsumar
Zaid Noorsumar | Official statistics show close to 1,000 work-related deaths occur across Canada annually, but one research study estimates the real number is 10 to 13 times greater.
Photo: flickr/iwishmynamewasmarsha
Teuila Fuatai | Workers across Canada and around the world today stand united in the fight for better health and safety in the workplace.
Photo: flickr/Wayne S. Grazio
Nora Loreto | In a Brave New World of unregulated capitalism, how long will it be before the first lives are taken by the sharing economy?
Humberto DaSilva | On the National Day of Mourning remember not just the 100 workers on the monument on Front Street. But the hundreds of thousands of workers who have died and the hundreds more who will.
Activist Toolkit
| Every April 28 communities remember and honour workers who have been killed, injured or infected with illnesses on the job.
Photo: Heather Hutchinson/Flickr
Simon Enoch, Erika Shaker | On the eve of the National Day of Mourning, it's important to address in very concrete terms why unions are so important. Because they save lives.
John Bonnar | Over 100 people gathered Friday afternoon at the Chinese Railway Workers Monument in Toronto to pay tribute to workers killed, suffered disease or injury on the job.
Ken Georgetti | The National Day of Mourning was established in Canada at the urging of the Canadian Labour Congress in 1984, and is now recognized in over 80 countries around the world.