Welcome to Make It Our Business

News & Events

Mental Health Advocates Ask Why 70% Of Workplaces Don't Have This Crucial Safety Policy
New Study Shows High Cost of Domestic and Sexual Violence
How new domestic violence laws will change the workplace
Vodafone to introduce global policy to provide 10 days paid safe leave for staff suffering domestic abuse
HDGH launching new violence in the workplace awareness campaign
Canada - What’s new in employment law in 2019
The Aurora shooter had a history of domestic violence and assault. He never should have had a gun.
Union, Nunavut government start talks on new wage-benefit deal
Unions Demand Paid Leave for Survivors of Domestic Violence
Domestic abuse victims suffering in silence at work

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

No front page content has been created yet.

MIOB Blog

Take guns away from stalkers – a very good idea

open book on table with judges gavel and scaleNews sources reported this week that the National Rifle Association (NRA) will oppose the renewal of the Violence Against Women Act (VAWA) in the U.S. The NRA is taking issue with the “red-flag” provision that seeks to prevent people who have committed domestic violence from obtaining firearms. The VAWA was first legislated in 1994 to assist victims of domestic and sexual violence. Congress is set to vote to reauthorize the Act in April. New legislation is being proposed to expand the prohibitive category beyond spouses to include anyone convicted of abusing, assaulting or stalking a dating partner as well as those subject to a restraining order. The previous legislation limited the definition to spouses or ex-spouses. Perpetrators of domestic homicide are most often male.[1]