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Unifor, he would yell, will not accept the closure of the Oshawa plant.The union would launch “a helluva fight” that would force GM to back down from its plan. Unifor steadfastly opposed any struggle by rank-and-file to strike or occupy the plant and fight for spreading the strike throughout Canada and the rests of North America.Faced with growing rank-and-file opposition to the company’s closure plans and a groundswell of worker demands for significant improvements in the miserable contracts they now toil under, GM and the UAW are recalibrating their actions.The slight extension of some production in Hamtramck now puts the closure date after what both parties hope will be the negotiation without a strike of a new deal to replace the four-year labor contracts, which expire on September 14.
US President Trump is pressing the UAW to immediately reopen the contract in order to impose drastic concessions on workers to reopen or find another buyer for the Lordstown plant.
The parties have agreed to continue talks over the next few weeks and Unifor’s priority is to save as many jobs as possible in Oshawa.”On Thursday, GM Canada’s vice president of corporate affairs, David Patterson, explained that the discussions with Unifor are largely related to adjustments recently announced in the closure schedule for Detroit’s Hamtramck assembly plant.
Earlier this month, GM said it was “balancing production timing” on the Cadillac CT6 built at the Hamtramck facility and will also temporarily continue production of the Chevrolet Impala.
This would keep the plant open until January 2020 instead of closing it this month as previously scheduled.
Production of the Buick La Crosse and Chevrolet Volt in Detroit has already ended while GM’s Lordstown, Ohio, assembly plant was closed March 8.