Canadians are split on whether they see precarious work as good or bad.
YES, THESE COWS ACTUALLY MILK THEMSELVES And it's getting millennials interested in farming. By Catherine Delorme MARITIME
NORCAT runs the only mining research and development centre in the world that operates an underground test facility. As Duval
The effect on mental health was "the most disturbing" finding.
There is a lot at stake for women – and gender equity – in the movement to end precarious employment.
Employers should be actively taking steps to make all staff, no matter how long their agreement is, feel included, welcomed and heard.
In British Columbia, where the race for the May 9 provincial election is heating up, the NDP has called for a $15 minimum wage in the province by 2021. This is a good move, and one that progressive people across Canada should get behind.
Justin Trudeau is perpetuating a myth about the middle class. In reality, it has devolved into a new working class that is both white collar and blue collar - a world defined by massive levels of student debt, sky-high housing prices and the perpetual cycle of short-term contract work without benefits.
Last week, Finance Minister Bill Morneau warned young Canadians that they should get used to what is known as "job churn" -- short-term employment, with many career changes. Recent reports seem to be supporting his claims.
This is the best educated generation in this country's history. They have done all the right things. They've gone to school. They got good marks, did volunteer work to fill out their resumes and in return students and their families are drowning in sky-rocketing debt. And yet, it seems the best our economy can offer them is precarious work marked by contract jobs, low wages, uncertain shifts and no benefits.