Not only is Lethbridge tied for the lowest paid workers in the province, but workers here are paid $1,000 per month less than the average of all Alberta cities.
People who oppose the Lethbridge supervised consumption site care more about ideology than they do facts.
The majority of workers in Lethbridge can’t afford the average cost of rent.
Tax breaks, top ups, matching funds—none of them help poor people because they all require poor people first spending money they don’t have.
Billionaires steal money from workers, then they hoard the money, which keeps that money from circulating in the economy.
In this article, I will keep a running total of the number of public sector job losses in Alberta.
Yesterday, someone wrote a letter to the editor of the Lethbridge Herald. This person is dealing with drug addiction and was providing some insight from that perspective on the benefits of the supervised consumption site, as well as addressing some myths. Naturally, the online version of the letter received negative feedback, many with the same, […]
Must be a federal election. The Conservatives are promising tax credits again, and disguising them as tax cuts.
This sort of language is a continuation of centuries-old rhetoric of Indigenous people hindering settler progress.
People don’t agree with me when I tell them that landlords exploit their renters to make money.