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Canadian Government Seeking To Fix Treatment Of Migrant Workers
Canadian Government Seeking To Fix Treatment Of Migrant Workers
Economy News

Canadian Government Seeking To Fix Treatment Of Migrant Workers

The treatment of vagrant laborers in Canada by certain ranchers is shocking and the central government is looking to fix the issue, the nation’s wellbeing priest told a parliamentary panel on Friday, as homesteads fight COVID-19 flare-ups among their representatives.

Episodes of coronavirus diseases have murdered three individuals and tainted hundreds more on ranches in Ontario, Canada’s most crowded area, lately.

Wellbeing Minister Patty Hajdu said she had heard tales about the treatment of transient laborers that “would twist your hair,” and the manner in which a few ranches treat them currently is “a national disrespect.”

Hajdu included that she was working with Employment Minister Carla Qualtrough “on the best way to change the transitory remote laborer program” yet gave no subtleties on what those changes may resemble.

Canadian ranchers depend on nearly 60,000 impermanent remote laborers, transcendently from Latin America and the Caribbean to plant and reap crops. Many live in swarmed bunkhouses where the infection can spread rapidly.

“All the PPE (individual defensive gear) on the planet won’t ensure you on the off chance that you are dozing in a bunkhouse that is lodging 12 to 15 individuals that might not have any capacity for removing, unquestionably no private washrooms or kitchen,” Hajdu said when asked whether Canada would consider furnishing vagrant specialists with PPE upon their appearance in Canada.

Vagrant ranch laborers are viewed as a powerless populace and should be bolstered should they become sick, Canada’s Chief Public Health Officer Dr. Theresa Tam told columnists on Thursday.

PM Justin Trudeau has additionally said Canada must accomplish more to ensure transient ranch laborers, who are viewed as basic specialists.

Prior this week, an Ontario official said the territory would permit a few people who have tried constructive for COVID-19 yet don’t have side effects to quickly come back to work, if precautionary measures were set up. (Detailing by Kelsey Johnson in Ottawa; Editing by Steve Scherer and Aurora Ellis)

About the author

Melissa Critch

Melissa Critch

Melissa Critch is a lawyer by day and journalist in the free time. She likes to fact check and report latest Canadian news.

Melissa's hobby is to surfboard on the biggest sea waves possible.

She can be reached out at: melissa.critch@blog.ca

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