Gillard pressed on labor leaks, adding: “We are seeing that some of those leaks can be detected on the fly and can be traced back to particular equipment on the factory floor, or to individuals doing work on certain machines.”
It’s only when the labor-leak issues are well reported by both sides that the issue gets a hearing, she said.
The problem, she said, will require “a collective commitment from everybody” to get into a dialogue.
“I think that the key to solving this issue is to get everybody in the manufacturing community우리카지노 to engage in a dialogue, that they engage in a dialog and they engage in a relationship that is constructive. And that’s exactly what’s already happening right now.”
The NDP government needs to “step up” to the plate, she said, noting the governmenatyasastra.comnt’s plans to introduce legislation to end “tear-down and restarting” — a practice that includes factories where “we’re not happy people are working.”
But she cautioned that “it’s not like we’re going to dismantle your whole company,” because manufacturing is a complex industry.
“When you’re building a high-quality product, we have a responsibility to keep it working for as many people as possible,” s바카라he said.
“I think as a leader you’ve got to ask yourself how do we keep them going? What is the business case? Are we really prepared to do this without some of these challenges to people’s lives? And it’s a really important question — but you don’t make that question until you actually have the manufacturing sector involved.”