District Of Squamish Collective Agreement

Benefits for employees and politicians were not presented separately, but amounted to $2.15 million. The remuneration of many unelected municipal officials is determined by negotiations with their union CUPE 2269. Their collective agreement provides for annual increases ranging from 1.5 to 2 percent between 2016 and 2019. “Our dedicated and talented employees are at the heart of our achievements for the community,” said Mayor Patricia Heintzman. “The management of costs and the creation of a working environment that encourages the very dedicated workers, who provide excellent services to the Community, is of the utmost importance to the Council, and we are pleased to ratify this new agreement, which is satisfied with both sides of the results.” The District of Squamish is pleased to announce the ratification of a new collective agreement with CUPE Local 2269. The parties reached an interim agreement on 22 April 2016 and have since ratified the interim agreement in separate processes. Cranbrook paid its employees approximately $12.18 million, and they caused 162,988 $US in expenses. They received approximately $2.94 million in benefits. “Thanks to the record number of completed surveys, our members have given us clear direction on issues that matter to them,” said Wendy Shard, President of CUPE 2269. “We believe that the agreement negotiated with the District of Squamish is fair to both the parties and the Community; This has been reflected in the support that our members have provided during the ratification process. The agreement lasts four years from 2016 to 2019 and includes moderate wage increases of 1.5% (2016), 1.5% (2017), 2% (2018) and 2% (2019). In the end, the largest increase in this group was addressed to CFO Christine Mathews, who received a 15.86 per cent increase.

Their salary was increased by $19,867 in 2018 to a total of $145,103. Example: Coun. Doug Race and Coun. Jenna Stoner was mayor for a month after the October 2018 election. RSS feeds for comments on this page | RSS Feeds for all comments Pitt Meadows paid $6.42 million to all its employees who spent $139,818 on expenses. They received $1.02 million in benefits. The top five employees in the City of Squamish are CAD Linda Glenday; Robin Arthurs, General Manager Corporate Services; Gary Buxton, General Manager of Planning and Local Infrastructure; Bill Stoner, Fire Chief; And Christine Mathews, Director of Financial Services. Not all positions have been equivalent in other municipalities. In these cases, payments were omitted.

Firefighters are unionized, but are covered by the International Association of Fire Fighters. The chief has collected some of the results in several diagrams below. However, like all comparisons, Yan found that the population is still an imperfect measure. At the same time, elected officials have not seen much pay rise – but that`s due to the 2018 elections, which prematurely ended the salaries of outgoing politicians. However, senior management, which is highly represented among high earners, is not unionized. In addition, engineers, planners, human resources staff, financial analysts and other positions, such as the legislature and management assistants, are also not unionized. The Chief drew comparisons between the compensation of Squamish Municipal`s five highest-paid employees with their colleagues at White Rock, Pitt Meadows and Cranbrook. Stoner`s compensation is significantly higher than that of other new city councillors.