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Upcoming Training Opportunity for LCCEWA Member Organizations
OAITH – Femicide List 2016
2016 Webinar Series
HR increasingly trained in domestic violence management
Domestic Abuse Policy
Domestic Violence and the Workplace
From Home to Office: Canadian Workplaces Are Stepping Up to Protect Employees Who Are Victims Of Domestic Violence
Addressing Domestic Violence at Work Workshop Series with Barb MacQuarrie
Women take up family violence leave as ACTU lobbies employers to step up
Employers on the front lines against violence

Make it our Business: Addressing Domestic Violence in the Workplace 

Make It Our Business provides information and education to help employers and other workplace stakeholders to meet their obligations under the Ontario Occupational Health and Safety Act. According to the Act, employers must prevent and respond to domestic violence in the workplace. Read more...

Problems at home can come to work Brochure cover Recognize and respond to domestic violence in your workplace Brochure cover I need safety and support at work Brochure cover

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  1. Problems at home can come to work
  2. Recognize and respond to domestic violence in your workplace
  3. I need safety and support at work

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MIOB Blog

Domestic violence is an economic barrier for women

female engineers working in a factory, text reads: "one in three workers (33.6%) experience domestic violence over the course of their lives and of those, half (53.5%) experience it while they are at work"The Province of Ontario is seeking input on women’s economic empowerment with an online survey that is open until August 15th. The Ministry of the Status of Women will be drafting Ontario’s first strategy in the coming months. Any discussion on improving women’s economic opportunities should make a clear link to the impacts of domestic violence on women’s careers and economic status. Women with a history of domestic violence are more likely to work in low paying, casual and precarious jobs, they have interrupted work histories and change jobs more often.