|Document type||Book chapter|
|Author||Ewing, Keith D.|
|Series Editor||Fudge, Judy|
|Series Editor||Tucker, Eric|
|Series Editor||Faraday, Fay|
|Book||Constitutional Labour Rights in Canada: Farm Workers and the Fraser Case|
|Publisher||Irwin Law; Toronto|
Considers the intersection of relevant conventions of the International Labour Organization, the Charter of Rights and Freedoms, and labour case law of the Supreme Court of Canada. Asserts that the Canadian government is bound by ILO membership to promote collective bargaining, and that the Supreme Court's reliance on ILO principles was fully justified in Dunmore and BC Health Services. Concludes that, although the court's decision on Fraser fails to implement these principles, the right to strike in Canada will eventually be constitutionally recognized.