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salary increases

Three popular articles this week on HRinfodesk

The three popular articles this week on HRinfodesk deal with a recent Ontario Court of Appeal decision that clarified the limitation period for a wrongful dismissal claim starts as soon as working notice is provided, the Morneau Shepell survey which shows employers in Canada are expecting salaries to increase by an average of 2.6 percent in 2019, and guidelines on obtaining meaningful consent.

 

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Three popular articles this week on HRinfodesk

The three popular articles this week on HRinfodesk deal with: anticipated salary increases for 2017; Employment Insurance rate change for 2017; and a case that addresses whether there is a reasonable expectation of privacy in a text message once it has been sent and received by the intended recipient.

 

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Three popular articles this week on HRinfodesk

Three popular articles this week on HRinfodesk deal with Canada Pension Plan contribution rates for 2016; new developments on sexual harassment; and, the Conference Board of Canada projected salary increase.

 

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Three popular articles this week on HRinfodesk

Three popular articles this week on HRinfodesk deal with 2016 payroll rates and salary increases as well as the topic of Job abandonment and unauthorized absence.

 

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Three popular articles this week on HRinfodesk

Three popular articles this week on HRinfodesk deal with 2016 projected salary increases; ORPP design; and, OHS reprisals.

 

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Salary increases and temporary foreign workers — are you compliant?

There have been many changes to the Temporary Foreign Worker Program (TFWP) over the last year, with an emphasis on employer compliance, including respect of actual salaries paid.

 

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Salary increase projections for 2012, ‘cautiously optimistic’

I’ve been doing some reading to see what salary increases are predicted for the year 2012, and whether things will be more optimistic for Canadian employees who work hard to make ends meet. It turns out that most are projecting a marginal increase from last year, when employees also received marginal increases; that is, lower than the increases prior to the economic downturn.

 

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