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News & Events

London police, hospital urged to release photo of sex-assault suspect
At the Letters: Academic and cultural perspective on the Osuna case
Domestic and family violence common amongst front line health workers
'Family violence doesn’t respect boundaries between home and the workplace'
New Brunswick announces 5 days of paid leave for domestic violence victims
All businesses will benefit from the Domestic Violence Bill
New jobs network set to challenge gender bias in UK workplaces
Domestic violence bill will pass without National support
Workplace violence evolving
HRC welcomes progress on family violence legislation

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

PlainText Brochures:

  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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Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women and Girls, Trans and 2 Spirited People (MMIWGT2S): Voice of a Family Member

Early days, no one including Indigenous people believed there was a crisis happening within the borders of our country called Canada within your very own community. The first memorial march was held over 25 years ago in Vancouver’s Downtown Eastside also known at DTES. Indigenous women have continued to bring people together to remember lost loved ones and have mobilized to stop the violence or to slow it down. However, for a long time, the general population ignored their voices and the yearly marches. It wasn’t until 2004 that mass attention was brought to the issue when Amnesty International partnered with the Native Women’s Association of Canada (NWAC) to produce the report, Stolen Sisters.