• Student nurses loans to be cleared
    They have been through so much dealing with Coronavirus and also the fact that many have had to say goodbye to their children And their families to help save people’s lives and for all their hard work and risking their lives they deserve this.
    5 of 100 Signatures
    Created by Angela Guthrie
  • Kerry Foods - Pay Furlough Pay of 100%
    Last year, Kerry Foods made £47 million profit after tax. Per head, they made over £18,000 profit after tax for every employee. With pockets so deep, Kerry Foods shouldn't force workers to pay for being temporarily laid off.
    303 of 400 Signatures
    Created by Paddy Mackel
  • Support self-employed people during coronavirus
    Last Friday, the UK government promised billions of pounds in support for workers - but when this announcement was made, self-employed workers seemed to slip through the cracks. Around five million of us working in the UK are self-employed. And right now, these workers are being left without equal support during the coronavirus pandemic. Schemes that help busineses keep afloat and ensure people can still receive their wages should be extended to self-employed workers as well. Right now, rumours are swirling that the Chancellor, Rishi Sunak, might announce plans to help self-employed people. But the risk is that he won’t go far enough, and self-employed workers will still be left out of pocket.
    161,185 of 200,000 Signatures
  • Free Parking For NHS Staff At All Hospital Sites
    It important because staff are going to be going above and beyond in a very stressful situation and the last thing they need is to be worrying about paying for parking
    513 of 600 Signatures
    Created by Anita Walters
  • Hand Up For Smaller Clubs in the English Football League
    There seems to be tremendous inequality in English league football, with players who receive £350,000 per week in salary at the top, down to players who might receive £750 per week at the bottom - almost 500x less! Such dramatic inequality in salary is abhorrent in any organisation, and there is a moral duty on players who have benefitted so dramatically in financial terms from the game, to offer help and support to those who are unable to cope in the current crisis.
    6 of 100 Signatures
    Created by Duncan Hall
  • Britannia Hotels evicting staff over Coronavirus
    What Britannia Hotels have done to these people is vile and shameful; all the more so that it was done with zero notice or concern for what happened to them afterwards. They were kicked out onto the street to fend for themselves. It is a disgusting thing to do to at any time but particularly so in the present crisis.
    7 of 100 Signatures
    Created by Judith Cemery
  • Recognise cleaners as key workers
    When cleaners are present at work like hospital, care homes, schools offices the work environment is safe and hygienic and ensure other workers eg.doctors, nurses, carers, teachers etc can do their work.
    21 of 100 Signatures
    Created by Anett Peacock
  • Average pay for casual and low hour staff for South Lanarkshire Leisure and Culture staff
    As of the 19th of March, South Lanarkshire Leisure and Culture’s casual workers have been told there’s no more work for them within leisure and culture and those on low hour contracts will have their hours drastically cut as many of them work far beyond their contracted hours. This will mean we may have to go for anywhere up to twelve weeks with no pay, meaning many of us won’t be able to pay our unavoidable bills such as rent and food. This is a disgrace. It shows that the trust shows little to no regard for their staff, who often work long shifts for the benefit of their centre. We have been told that we can work on a casual basis for the NHS and social care during this time, provided we replied to an email within a time frame that was less than a day, however we have not been informed as to whether those with underlying health conditions will be able to carry out this work or what will happen to those who miss the deadline. While we would be more than happy to help our communities in this way, we will be switching us from one precarious situation to another. We have not been told how often we will be able to work, nor whether we will have to pay for any additional travel ourselves. On top of this not all casual staff received the email notifying them of the opportunity to support our NHS.
    110 of 200 Signatures
    Created by Joshua Morris
  • Fair Pay, Fair Chance: Ban Long-Term Unpaid Internships
    Thousands of young people every year work for months on end for no pay to gain some work experience to help get a job. Many others – people from poorer backgrounds - lose out because they can’t afford to live without a wage and find themselves blocked from getting the experience needed for good entry-level jobs. . Now MP Alex Cunningham is bidding to change all that and the Second Reading of his Unpaid Work Experience Bill will take place on 27th March. The Bill would ban unpaid work experience that lasts longer than four weeks. The Bill doesn’t ban work experience – it just stops employers getting away with not paying their staff. In 2018 it was found that the average unpaid internship costs the person about £1100 in London just to live – meaning they are essentially paying for getting experience that most people cannot afford. If we are to make the race fair, we need to ensure that everybody starts from the same starting position. Sign the petition now to show your support for the Bill that ensures work opportunities aren’t open just to those who can afford to work for free.
    106 of 200 Signatures
    Created by Alex Cunningham MP Picture
  • Fair pay for Bexley Refuse Workers and Street Cleaners
    We believe Bexley refuse workers and street cleaners deserve a fair wage for a fair day’s work. The London Living Wage is £10.75 an hour, but these workers are paid just £8.90 to £9.50 an hour. That’s up to £3,300 a year less than the recommended amount. Furthermore, many workers are on zero hour contracts and aren’t being paid sick pay. Serco, Bexley Council and Peter Craske, the Councillor in charge of public spaces have a responsibility to its 180 underpaid employees to provide a wage that lets people live, work and provide for their families in London. In Greenwich, refuse workers and street cleansers are paid £13.50 an hour and get paid up to £8,300 more annually to do exactly the same work. Why does Bexley Council and Peter Craske believe our workers’ time and efforts aren’t worth as much as our neighbouring borough? Serco made profits of £102.5 million in 2019 and increased their profits by over 20% from 2018. Serco has profited from underpaying and overworking its staff and Bexley Council has allowed this to happen. Refuse workers and street cleansers provide a valuable service for our borough and it’s about time they were paid a fair wage.
    571 of 600 Signatures
    Created by Account Deleted Picture
  • Urgent Changes Needs to CPCS - NOCN Plant operators cards
    People are missing out on Jobs because they are unable to renew or apply for new cards and thus not prove they are eligible to operate plant & machinery The CITB Card checker is no longer getting updated The NOCN Card Checker doesn't work There is no online booking system for the touch screen tests and to book 3 categories take approx 30 minutes All old CPCS number are now being changed
    23 of 100 Signatures
    Created by Adam Jones
  • Stop bosses paying illegal wages
    Too many companies are breaking the law by not paying hard working staff the legal minimum wage - and they’re getting away with it. The people who are being short changed the most are those who can least afford it - carers looking after the elderly, people in hospitality working back breaking 12 hour shifts. HMRC is in charge of investigating companies for paying below minimum wage but catch only a small number of the companies paying illegal wages. When companies are caught, they pay on average only 90% of the wages they owe - making it cheaper to break the law than pay workers properly. HMRC can fine dodgy companies up to 200% of the lost wages, but they rarely do. Bigger fines would make businesses much less likely to break the law and make sure fewer workers are paid illegally low wages.
    49,659 of 50,000 Signatures