Are b, c. liquor stores going on strike?

The General Employees Union of British Columbia (BCGEU) reached an interim agreement with the employer of liquor store and distribution employees on Wednesday. Liquor stores and restaurants are struggling with the impacts of the ongoing labor action of a major union, leading to empty shelves and possible changes to the menu of some.

Are b, c. liquor stores going on strike?

The General Employees Union of British Columbia (BCGEU) reached an interim agreement with the employer of liquor store and distribution employees on Wednesday. Liquor stores and restaurants are struggling with the impacts of the ongoing labor action of a major union, leading to empty shelves and possible changes to the menu of some. Fets Whisky Kitchen on Commercial Drive in Vancouver says that the liquor sales limits resulting from B, C. Labor action by the General Employees' Union could soon prohibit them from preparing some drinks on their menu.

No more than three individual items can be purchased per customer, per day, at BC Liquor Stores. Alliance of Beverage Licensees says it surveyed its members and found that the industry is not optimistic. Around 80 percent of bars, restaurants, pubs and nightclubs say they are anxious about their establishments. Guignard says that even after the strike ends, it will take some time to process orders for alcoholic beverages.

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Liquor stores will only be able to purchase a certain quantity of the same item starting Friday, as the government limits sales due to an ongoing strike at distribution centers. A statement from the Liquor Distribution Division (LDB) said that customers will not be able to purchase more than three of each individual item per day, depending on the barcode. For example, someone could buy three bottles of one wine and three bottles of another, but not six identical bottles. The restriction applies to all products, except beer.

The new rule affects individual customers, as well as businesses such as restaurants, pubs and bars. The General Union of Employees (BCGEU) attacked alcohol distribution centers when they began the strike on Monday. Government liquor stores receive shipments from centers, so the strike will affect the chain's ability to keep shelves stocked as usual if it continues in the long term. The LDB said the modest limitations are intended to ensure that there is enough liquor for as many customers as possible.

The purchase limit will continue until the centers return to normal operation. In a statement, Employment Minister Ravi Kahlon said the LDB's decision was to support equity for all those affected by the strike. The BCGEU pickets were lifted Monday in front of the Delta, Richmond and Kamloops distribution centers, as well as the wholesale customer service center in Victoria. Union president Stephanie Smith said the union attacked the liquor industry because it harms the province, but avoids disrupting highly essential services.

The union is asking the government for a cost-of-living adjustment (COLA) in the new collective agreement for its members of the public administration, which means that future wage increases would be linked to inflation. As the inflation rate reaches record levels in Canada, the BCGEU says that workers are struggling to make ends meet. There have been sporadic contract talks between BCGEU and the province since April 6, but the union declined an invitation from the agency for another meeting last week, claiming that it would not be fruitful. The union is the largest public sector union in the province and represents 33,000 employees in B, C.

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Cooper Lavoie
Cooper Lavoie

Wannabe tv evangelist. Avid tv junkie. Infuriatingly humble beer guru. Amateur zombie guru. Hardcore tea nerd.