Nyc Collective Bargaining Agreements

Negotiations in good faith – The duty of a public employer and a union to enter into negotiations with sincere determination to reach an agreement; Have properly qualified representatives in negotiations who are willing to discuss and negotiate all issues in collective bargaining; Take action at appropriate times and in locations without unnecessary delay; making available to each other the data normally managed in due form, in order to allow for a full and regular debate and a good understanding of the negotiations; and, at his request, to execute a written document that embodies the agreed terms and to implement the agreed terms in the event of an agreement. (By Section 1173 – 4.2c of the New York City Collective Bargaining Law.) Crude entries – Payments in addition to base salary, including: promotion/promotion and level increase; Task, certification, training, license, experience, longevity and night/evening work; Recurrent incremental payments (RIP); Incubat service; Transportation, uniformity and uniformity of maintenance and equipment allowances. These are negotiated through economic contract negotiations. The adoption of the NYCCBL in 1967 was a commitment by New York City and its local unions to the collective bargaining process. The status was established by the New York City Council after three parts of negotiations and an agreement between city officials, municipal unions and impartial industrial relations experts. When the statute was adopted, the structure of the CBO was clearly designed to ensure neutrality in the resolution of labour disputes and acceptance of work and management. Nearly fifty years later, the OCB continues to serve the city and the municipal unions that run the NYCCBL and maintain the legal structure that must ensure the fairness, stability and predictability of municipal labour relations. On this page, you will find collective agreements for each of the sites of the ADAPT Network, formerly known as the UCP of NYC Chapter. While the four CBAs run for the same period, from June 30, 2015 to June 29, 2018, you must read the contract for your specific site. Contracts describe your rights, wages, health care and dental care and pension plan. Impact Bargaining – trading sessions that may take place after the contract is concluded to correct sudden changes in working conditions. This is sometimes referred to as a crisis negotiation. One-time allowance – A sum of money negotiated to allow members to purchase uniforms required by the employer.

Uniform allowances will not be part of your basic salary. Uniform allowances must be negotiated as part of collective bargaining for the unit contract. An employee must be in an active wage position for six months of a financial year (July 1 to June 30) in order to qualify for a single salary. For more information, see your unit contract. Bad practice – interference with, withholding or coercion of public sector employees who attempt to exercise their tariffs; to dominate or disrupt the formation of a Union; discrimination against workers in order to deter or encourage their union to carry out trade union policy activities; Refuse to negotiate in good faith on matters in the context of collective bargaining. (Sections 1173-4.2a and b of the New York City Collective Bargaining Law) The depletion of the workforce by natural causes such as retirement, voluntary resignation and death. The city uses wear and tear rates, among other things, to develop future recruitment and personnel plans and to predict future costs of collective agreements.