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Before finishing the jobs: Complaints against Manitob officials will end


Public sector cuts in jobs have increased in Manitoba and the lengthy length of civil liberation expires.

Prime Minister Brian Pallister, in the third year that he orders the elimination of the deficit for the year 2024, does not plan on the layoffs of large scale, but some cuts are left, because they do not meet their positions when someone comes out or leaves.

"Higher management is still stronger than outside the General Government, in the MUSH sector (municipalities, universities, school boards and hospitals) and Crowns," said Pallister in an interview with The Canadian Press.

"(It) is heavier than we want, so it must be treated."

Pallister was elected in 2016 to finish the deficit chain under NDP governors. Eight percent of eight civil services have been cut off by the attempt and the Crown agency has ordered a reduction in management positions.

13,000 civil servants are protected by a special clause that is agreed upon by the NDP in the collective agreement for the last five years. This agreement will last March, and the Manitoba Government and the General Workers' Union may suffer many workers.

"Our members will be very nervous and very scary," said President Michelle Gawronsky.

"These people have to pay the mortgage and they eat their children."

Michelle Gawronsky, President of the Manitoba Government and President of the General Workers Union, explains what happens to union members. (Travis Golby / CBC)

The Government has already warned that due to the small number of potential due to the expiration of the collective contract, more than 11 people from real estate services, eight of the government translation service workers and others.

Pallister said dismissals are small parts of the province's workforce and that expense reduction is required to end the red ink years. This resulted in a two-credit discount for the bonds rating agencies.

Provinces annual deficits have fallen, but this year's forecast of 518 million dollars is forecast. The rise in interest rates and the doubts about global trade agreements are also threats, Pallister said.

"Besides the management of the top of the organization, there was hardly any action," said the Prime Minister.

"Manitoba has to manage money and pay for it, because it is the province that keeps the government's word and consolidates our finances."

Gawronsky said Pallister also committed himself to protecting primary jobs and services. After 2016 elections, some of the hospital emergency rooms have been closed, such as the privatization of forest firefighting bombs, and the reduction in supportive sports support.

"It was a promise made by the Lehendakari and his government, who were … trusting Manitobans to protect services," he said.

"We do not see in any way, shape or shape".

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