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crystal [IP: 106.215.59.163]
08 November 2019 12:33
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08 พฤศจิกายน 2562 08:27
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07 พฤศจิกายน 2562 19:43
#110205

University staff don't want to strike for fair pensions and pay, but we're being forced to Insecure employment and changes to pensions are stopping us from delivering quality education to students Jo Grady Thu 7 Nov 2019 12.13 GMT Shares 5 Comments 7 In February 2018, university staff and students marched across central London to support the strike over pensions cuts. In February 2018, university staff and students marched across central London to support the strike over pensions cuts. Photograph: Wiktor Szymanowicz / Barcroft Images Earlier this week, the University and College Union (UCU) announced that staff in 60 universities across the UK will abandon their offices, libraries, seminar rooms and lecture theatres for eight days of strike action beginning on 25 November. The strikes are the result of two ongoing disputes in higher education: one on pay, job security, workload and equality, and one on changes to Universities Superannuation Scheme (USS) pensions. Temporary work at £9 an hour. No wonder lecturers are balloting to strike Read more Although these are separate disputes, they speak to a common theme. Over the past decade, the treatment of higher education staff has taken a turn for the worse, and they have witnessed declines in their pay, pensions and working conditions. Pay in higher education has fallen by more than 20% against inflation since 2009, and attempts by the Universities and Colleges Employers’ Association (UCEA) to downplay the scale of this trend confirms just how far it has plummeted. At the same time, staff in higher education face increasingly unreasonable workload demands and insecure employment. A third of academic staff are employed on fixed-term contracts. Our members crave more job security – in a recent UCU survey, 97% of fixed-term staff said they would prefer a permanent contract – but many are forced to hop from one temporary contract to another. Employers have also repeatedly failed to take any meaningful action to tackle stubborn equality gaps in pay and progression. Women in academia are still paid 15% less than men on average, and black, Asian and minority ethnic staff are roughly 10% more likely to be employed on an insecure contract. These interconnected issues all have a real impact on the sustainability of careers in higher education. We need a coherent response from employers that commits to tangible action on workload, casualisation and pay equality, as well as improvements to pay. The current dispute over USS pensions stems from changes introduced since 2011, which mean the average member stands to lose around £240,000 over their lifetime. Last year’s unprecedented strike action stopped plans to scrap defined benefit pensions, but members now face steep rises in their pension contributions – from 8% last year to 9.6%, with further increases planned in 2021. This is despite an independent panel of experts concluding that the scheme could continue with a much lower contribution rate. We are concerned that these rises are preventing some staff from staying in the scheme. During recent negotiations it was the employers who opted to back these higher contribution rates, so we’re calling on them to foot the bill. By voting for strike action in both disputes, UCU members have sent a clear message that enough is enough. At a national level, 79% of members who voted backed strike action over changes to pensions, while 74% of members polled backed strike action over pay and equalities. Although members in some institutions have been prevented from taking action because of anti-trade union laws, employers should be in no doubt about the strength of feeling on these issues. University strike could affect more than a million students, says union Read more As a former lecturer, I know that the decision to disrupt students’ learning is never an easy one. But members know that the issues at stake in these disputes have a material impact on the quality of education they are able to deliver. Students know it too, and we’re delighted that the National Union of Students will stand with us in our fights for fair pay and pensions. Universities need to recognise that an investment in staff is an investment in the quality of UK higher education. They would do well to listen to the likes of shadow education secretary Angela Rayner, who has called for unions and employers to return to unconditional talks and find solutions to both disputes. We are ready to get back to the negotiating table as soon as the employers are ready to make credible proposals. The results of the recent ballots should make it clear that the suggestions they have put forward are seriously inadequate. The ball is now in the employers’ court. If they fail to come forward with improved offers, they face significant disruption. Jo Grady is the general secretary of the University and College UnionUniversity staff don't want to strike for fair pensions and pay, but we're being forced to Insecure employment and changes to pensions are stopping us from delivering quality education to students Jo Grady Thu 7 Nov 2019 12.13 GMT Shares 5 Comments 7 In February 2018, university staff and students marched across central London to support the strike over pensions cuts. In February 2018, university staff and students marched across central London to support the strike over pensions cuts. Photograph: Wiktor Szymanowicz / Barcroft Images Earlier this week, the University and College Union (UCU) announced that staff in 60 universities across the UK will abandon their offices, libraries, seminar rooms and lecture theatres for eight days of strike action beginning on 25 November. The strikes are the result of two ongoing disputes in higher education: one on pay, job security, workload and equality, and one on changes to Universities Superannuation Scheme (USS) pensions. Temporary work at £9 an hour. No wonder lecturers are balloting to strike Read more Although these are separate disputes, they speak to a common theme. Over the past decade, the treatment of higher education staff has taken a turn for the worse, and they have witnessed declines in their pay, pensions and working conditions. Pay in higher education has fallen by more than 20% against inflation since 2009, and attempts by the Universities and Colleges Employers’ Association (UCEA) to downplay the scale of this trend confirms just how far it has plummeted. At the same time, staff in higher education face increasingly unreasonable workload demands and insecure employment. A third of academic staff are employed on fixed-term contracts. Our members crave more job security – in a recent UCU survey, 97% of fixed-term staff said they would prefer a permanent contract – but many are forced to hop from one temporary contract to another. Employers have also repeatedly failed to take any meaningful action to tackle stubborn equality gaps in pay and progression. Women in academia are still paid 15% less than men on average, and black, Asian and minority ethnic staff are roughly 10% more likely to be employed on an insecure contract. These interconnected issues all have a real impact on the sustainability of careers in higher education. We need a coherent response from employers that commits to tangible action on workload, casualisation and pay equality, as well as improvements to pay. The current dispute over USS pensions stems from changes introduced since 2011, which mean the average member stands to lose around £240,000 over their lifetime. Last year’s unprecedented strike action stopped plans to scrap defined benefit pensions, but members now face steep rises in their pension contributions – from 8% last year to 9.6%, with further increases planned in 2021. This is despite an independent panel of experts concluding that the scheme could continue with a much lower contribution rate. We are concerned that these rises are preventing some staff from staying in the scheme. During recent negotiations it was the employers who opted to back these higher contribution rates, so we’re calling on them to foot the bill. By voting for strike action in both disputes, UCU members have sent a clear message that enough is enough. At a national level, 79% of members who voted backed strike action over changes to pensions, while 74% of members polled backed strike action over pay and equalities. Although members in some institutions have been prevented from taking action because of anti-trade union laws, employers should be in no doubt about the strength of feeling on these issues. University strike could affect more than a million students, says union Read more As a former lecturer, I know that the decision to disrupt students’ learning is never an easy one. But members know that the issues at stake in these disputes have a material impact on the quality of education they are able to deliver. Students know it too, and we’re delighted that the National Union of Students will stand with us in our fights for fair pay and pensions. Universities need to recognise that an investment in staff is an investment in the quality of UK higher education. They would do well to listen to the likes of shadow education secretary Angela Rayner, who has called for unions and employers to return to unconditional talks and find solutions to both disputes. We are ready to get back to the negotiating table as soon as the employers are ready to make credible proposals. The results of the recent ballots should make it clear that the suggestions they have put forward are seriously inadequate. The ball is now in the employers’ court. If they fail to come forward with improved offers, they face significant disruption. 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Ico48
KJHJAJHKAHKA [IP: 202.47.48.1]
07 พฤศจิกายน 2562 19:33
#110204

Election officers have hit back angrily at calls from the education secretary for general election polling stations not to be placed in schools. Gavin Williamson wanted to avoid disruption to school nativity plays and Christmas concerts, which could clash with the 12 December election day. But election officers have written to the education secretary to express their "extreme disappointment". They say in many areas there are "no alternatives" to using schools. This week Mr Williamson wrote to returning officers telling them that councils would be funded to find alternative venues for polling stations - and not to use schools as places to vote. Manger danger He said he wanted to make sure that "long-planned and important events" in schools at Christmas, such as plays and carol concerts, would not have to be cancelled. Nativity play warning over school polling stations The UK general election of 2019: A really simple guide But the announcement has prompted anger from the Association of Electoral Administrators, which is the professional body representing people who run elections. In a stinging letter to Mr Williamson, they accuse him of a "complete lack of knowledge and understanding". "We question why this letter was sent out so late, after most polling stations have already been booked," say the election officers, who warn that arranging a December election at short notice is already challenging enough. Image copyrightGETTY IMAGES They reject Mr Williamson's claim that "every community" will have alternative venues for voting, so that schools will not have to be used. "That is simply not the case. In many parts of the United Kingdom, including towns and cities but especially in rural areas, there are simply no alternatives to the venues designated as polling places," says the letter from the association. Chief executive Peter Stanyon says the process of deciding where to locate polling stations has mostly taken place - and the data has been sent to printers for polling cards. He says schools are used as polling stations because they are well-known local venues and are likely to be accessible for people with disabilities - and often there are not any other practical options. The move not to use schools for polling stations had been backed by head teachers' leader Geoff Barton. He said many schools would have Christmas events scheduled - and he questioned whether schools were really "suitable venues" for voting, particularly when elections had become more frequent. blackmbauk.org blackmbauk.org blackmbauk.orgElection officers have hit back angrily at calls from the education secretary for general election polling stations not to be placed in schools. Gavin Williamson wanted to avoid disruption to school nativity plays and Christmas concerts, which could clash with the 12 December election day. But election officers have written to the education secretary to express their "extreme disappointment". They say in many areas there are "no alternatives" to using schools. This week Mr Williamson wrote to returning officers telling them that councils would be funded to find alternative venues for polling stations - and not to use schools as places to vote. Manger danger He said he wanted to make sure that "long-planned and important events" in schools at Christmas, such as plays and carol concerts, would not have to be cancelled. Nativity play warning over school polling stations The UK general election of 2019: A really simple guide But the announcement has prompted anger from the Association of Electoral Administrators, which is the professional body representing people who run elections. In a stinging letter to Mr Williamson, they accuse him of a "complete lack of knowledge and understanding". "We question why this letter was sent out so late, after most polling stations have already been booked," say the election officers, who warn that arranging a December election at short notice is already challenging enough. Image copyrightGETTY IMAGES They reject Mr Williamson's claim that "every community" will have alternative venues for voting, so that schools will not have to be used. "That is simply not the case. In many parts of the United Kingdom, including towns and cities but especially in rural areas, there are simply no alternatives to the venues designated as polling places," says the letter from the association. Chief executive Peter Stanyon says the process of deciding where to locate polling stations has mostly taken place - and the data has been sent to printers for polling cards. He says schools are used as polling stations because they are well-known local venues and are likely to be accessible for people with disabilities - and often there are not any other practical options. The move not to use schools for polling stations had been backed by head teachers' leader Geoff Barton. He said many schools would have Christmas events scheduled - and he questioned whether schools were really "suitable venues" for voting, particularly when elections had become more frequent. blackmbauk.org blackmbauk.org blackmbauk.orgElection officers have hit back angrily at calls from the education secretary for general election polling stations not to be placed in schools. Gavin Williamson wanted to avoid disruption to school nativity plays and Christmas concerts, which could clash with the 12 December election day. But election officers have written to the education secretary to express their "extreme disappointment". They say in many areas there are "no alternatives" to using schools. This week Mr Williamson wrote to returning officers telling them that councils would be funded to find alternative venues for polling stations - and not to use schools as places to vote. Manger danger He said he wanted to make sure that "long-planned and important events" in schools at Christmas, such as plays and carol concerts, would not have to be cancelled. Nativity play warning over school polling stations The UK general election of 2019: A really simple guide But the announcement has prompted anger from the Association of Electoral Administrators, which is the professional body representing people who run elections. In a stinging letter to Mr Williamson, they accuse him of a "complete lack of knowledge and understanding". "We question why this letter was sent out so late, after most polling stations have already been booked," say the election officers, who warn that arranging a December election at short notice is already challenging enough. Image copyrightGETTY IMAGES They reject Mr Williamson's claim that "every community" will have alternative venues for voting, so that schools will not have to be used. "That is simply not the case. In many parts of the United Kingdom, including towns and cities but especially in rural areas, there are simply no alternatives to the venues designated as polling places," says the letter from the association. Chief executive Peter Stanyon says the process of deciding where to locate polling stations has mostly taken place - and the data has been sent to printers for polling cards. He says schools are used as polling stations because they are well-known local venues and are likely to be accessible for people with disabilities - and often there are not any other practical options. The move not to use schools for polling stations had been backed by head teachers' leader Geoff Barton. He said many schools would have Christmas events scheduled - and he questioned whether schools were really "suitable venues" for voting, particularly when elections had become more frequent. blackmbauk.org blackmbauk.org blackmbauk.orgElection officers have hit back angrily at calls from the education secretary for general election polling stations not to be placed in schools. Gavin Williamson wanted to avoid disruption to school nativity plays and Christmas concerts, which could clash with the 12 December election day. But election officers have written to the education secretary to express their "extreme disappointment". They say in many areas there are "no alternatives" to using schools. This week Mr Williamson wrote to returning officers telling them that councils would be funded to find alternative venues for polling stations - and not to use schools as places to vote. Manger danger He said he wanted to make sure that "long-planned and important events" in schools at Christmas, such as plays and carol concerts, would not have to be cancelled. Nativity play warning over school polling stations The UK general election of 2019: A really simple guide But the announcement has prompted anger from the Association of Electoral Administrators, which is the professional body representing people who run elections. In a stinging letter to Mr Williamson, they accuse him of a "complete lack of knowledge and understanding". "We question why this letter was sent out so late, after most polling stations have already been booked," say the election officers, who warn that arranging a December election at short notice is already challenging enough. Image copyrightGETTY IMAGES They reject Mr Williamson's claim that "every community" will have alternative venues for voting, so that schools will not have to be used. "That is simply not the case. In many parts of the United Kingdom, including towns and cities but especially in rural areas, there are simply no alternatives to the venues designated as polling places," says the letter from the association. Chief executive Peter Stanyon says the process of deciding where to locate polling stations has mostly taken place - and the 

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07 พฤศจิกายน 2562 18:48
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07 พฤศจิกายน 2562 17:19
#110201

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