Four years into the Phoenix pay system disaster, the recent Public Service Employee Survey confirms the massive impact it has had.
Phoenix pay system
The Liberal government has squandered one last pre-election opportunity to deliver a fair deal at the bargaining table, as well as to provide compensation for damages caused by the Phoenix pay system.
The union's president says the Liberals' offer of a 1.5 per cent annual increase doesn't even account for the cost of inflation, and is lower than the raise given to members of Parliament this month.
Most people would quit their job if their employer stopped paying them properly, but federal public service workers keep showing up to work day after day. Canadians need to know about this commitment.
PSAC National Executive Vice-President Chris Aylward appeared before the Senate Finance Committee to highlight the problems the Phoenix pay system has caused and to outline two of PSAC's key demands.
PSAC shares the scepticism and frustration of our members as a result of the continuous blunders on the part of this government when it comes to payroll problems.
Federal employees affected by Phoenix think unions should be more aggressive in pressuring the government to fix the growing problems and provide more clarity to their members about what's happening.
Federal employees speak out about the stresses they experienced as a result of problems with the Phoenix payroll system.
The Phoenix pay system has been in place for more than 18 months, and problems with it only continue to grow. Workers across the country have consistently been overpaid, underpaid or not paid at all.
Since April 2016, PSAC has been sounding the alarm about the Phoenix pay system. Find out more and take action.