TORONTO, ONTARIO -- (Marketwired) -- 08/30/13 -- -The Fraser Institute will release a new study on Tuesday, Sept. 3 that examines the economic and competitive benefits of enacting worker-choice laws in Ontario, similar to those in place in neighbouring U.S. states.
Worker choice laws, also known as right-to-work laws, prohibit workers from being forced to join a union as a condition of employment and allow them to opt out of paying some or all union dues.
The study, The Implications of US Worker Choice Laws for British Columbia and Ontario, analyzes the effects of right-to-work laws in the United States and recommends critical reforms to Ontario labour laws.
A news release with additional information will be issued via Marketwired at 6:30 a.m. (Eastern) on Tuesday, Sept. 3.
The full report will also be available as a free PDF download at www.fraserinstitute.org.
Follow the Fraser Institute on Twitter and Facebook
The Fraser Institute is an independent Canadian public policy research and educational organization with offices in Vancouver, Calgary, Toronto, and Montreal and ties to a global network of 86 think-tanks. Its mission is to measure, study, and communicate the impact of competitive markets and government intervention on the welfare of individuals. To protect the Institute's independence, it does not accept grants from governments or contracts for research. Visit www.fraserinstitute.org
Add to Digg Bookmark with del.icio.us Add to Newsvine
Executive Vice-President, Fraser Institute
President, Fraser Institute
Director of Communications, Fraser Institute
Most Popular Stories
- 15 Myths That Could Ruin Your Hispanic Ad Campaign
- Bitcoin Clones Lurch Onto Financial Scene
- General Motors Names Mary Barra as First Female CEO
- AIG to Create 230 Jobs in Charlotte
- Clinton to Keynote Annual Simmons Leadership Conference
- How Bitcoin and Other Cryptocurrencies Work
- Californians Want to Legalize Marijuana
- Pacific Trade Pact Delay Hinders U.S. Pivot to Asia
- Russia Says Nyet to Canada North Pole Claim
- Budget Deal Sets Off Grumbles in Both Houses