I genitori di Chicago promettono di citare in giudizio il sindacato degli insegnanti se i membri scioperano

Chicago parents promise to sue teacher's union if members strike

Chicago genitori upset over the impasse fra scuola district officials and the teacher’s union said they are prepared to sue in order to force educators to return to their classrooms.

The Chicago Teacher’s Union and Chicago Public Schools have been engaged in a standoff over the reopening of schools amid what union members deem are lackluster coronavirus prevention efforts. Teachers and staff for K-8 were ordered to return Monday in an effort to prepare for a Feb. 1 apertura.

Those plans were shuttered after the union overwhelmingly voted to continue virtual learning instead of physically reporting for work. In-person learning was canceled Wednesday when teachers defied district orders to return after negotiations over re-opening conditions broke down. Students were taught remotely on Thursday as well.

Some student parents have thrown the word “sciopero” in giro, with the belief that one could materialize if the deadlock continues. Chicago-area police officer Ammie Kassem, 45, told Fox News that parents will take legal action if teachers decide to do so.

THOUSANDS OF CHICAGO TEACHERS NOT HEADING BACK TO CLASSROOMS FOLLOWING UNION VOTE

In questo Jan. 11 file di foto, pre-kindergarten teacher Angela Panush reads a story to her students at Dawes Elementary in Chicago. Some parents have suggested they will sue to force teachers to return to classrooms for in-person instruction. (Ashlee Rezin Garcia/Chicago Sun-Times via AP, Pool File)

In questo Jan. 11 file di foto, pre-kindergarten teacher Angela Panush reads a story to her students at Dawes Elementary in Chicago. Some parents have suggested they will sue to force teachers to return to classrooms for in-person instruction. (Ashlee Rezin Garcia/Chicago Sun-Times via AP, Pool File)

We’re going to force them to come to the table,” she said of the union. “Hopefully that will put some pressure on them to get these schools open.

Laurel Golden, who has three boysa 10-year-old in fifth grade and a pair of 8-year-old twins in second gradesaid she’s had to put off her externship to become a veterinarian assistant to watch her children who are learning from home.

What we’re asking of the union is nothing out of the ordinary,” D'oro, 49, told Fox News on Wednesday. “Kids in Catholic schools throughout Chicago and other private schools in the areathey’re in school all day everyday.

Daniel Suhr, senior attorney with the Chicago-based Liberty Justice Center, which represents opposed to physical school closures, said his group is ready to file a lawsuit at a moment’s notice.

If the district says ‘This is what we expect of our employeesand the union refuses to do it, that’s a strike and we will sue,” Egli ha detto. “The documents are sitting on my laptop. We are ready to pull the trigger on behalf of parents.

UN 2019 collective bargaining agreement bars union members from striking while under contract.

Kassem has two daughters — età 16 e 12 — in public schools and a 6-year-old son in a private school, which is open. The stalemate has put families in a state of the unknown, lei disse.

Even just last week, my daughter was set to go back to school in-person and at the last secondat night we’re getting an email from the principal telling us ‘Nope, no, not going to do it,'” lei disse.

In a Tuesday email to parents, district CEO Janice Jackson said the union’s actionswill prevent these students from receiving the classroom support their parents needed and chose.

Messages to CTU were not immediately returned. Union leaders have said they are seeking ahealth metric based on CDC guidancethat includes a phased reopening, COVID-19 vaccinations for educators, enforceable safety standards and proper ventilation and clean facilities.

We want to return to safe, welcoming and thriving schools — and that can’t happen until we put the health and safety precautions of our educators, our students and the larger community ahead of the unreasonable demand to return to school buildings that lack the necessary protocols to keep us safe,” Stacy Davis Gates, CTU’s vice president said in a statement.

I commenti sono chiusi.