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Posted By: Council 93

Local 680 COVID Front Lines20200522072830When thinking about essential workers during the COVID-19 pandemic, most members of the public would not immediately think of public works professionals as being among the tens of thousands of dedicated and courageous workers on the front lines.

But, in reality there are thousands of Council 93 public works members on the job right now, and they've been there every day maintaining ensuring our trash is removed from the curb; maintaining our roads, bridges and sewer systems; ensuring we have access to clean drinking water; and much more.

Local 680 member Kevin Naughton is one of them.

Naughton, a longtime Local 680 member with the Arlington Highway Department, has been on the front lines since the start of the pandemic in mid-March. To practice social distancing and limit exposure the town has gone to one-week-on one-week-off split shifts with all crews on standby in case of an emergency, but the work and the needs of the public remains the same. "We are maintaining the critical infrastructure of the town for the residents' of Arlington just like we always do," Naughton commented.

To further protect workers- equipment is being regularly disinfected, trucks are limited to one worker, and Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) including masks, gloves, and hand sanitizer is supplied. Despite the precautions, Naughton noted that "due to the nature of the job, there is only so much we can do. The job necessitates being close to our co-workers. Whether it is in a hole, patching a street, or holding a post in place you are often going to be closer than six-feet. We are doing the best we can with social distancing and PPE, but we can always use more."

Naughton understands that his job is essential to the well-being of his community, but of course, he is "worried every day" about his and his family's health and safety. "My wife is a nurse and I am a DPW worker- we are both essential employees. It is the job we signed up for, but I worry about getting the people I love sick. I have two young kids at home. I worry about them getting sick. I worry about what we are going to do for childcare since their daycare is closed."

Naughton's story is unfortunately typical of the thousands of his brothers and sisters employed in municipal and state public works positions and all other essential workers. They all deserve our gratitude for their dedication and courage. This week, our union and organizations across the country are taking time to especially recognize Naughton and public works employees nationwide during the 60th Annual National Public Works week. Read a message to public works members from Council 93 Executive Director Mark Bernard HERE.

Posted By: Council 93
Council 93 is now accepting registrations for a new online workshop aimed at helping stewards and other local union leaders and activists "Navigate the Five Steps of Handling a Grievance."

All AFSCME members – regardless of their position within their local – are invited to participate.

Through this training program, participants will:
- Learn the contractual definition of a grievance
- Identify the five basic steps of the grievance process
- Gain the skills and knowledge needed to use the grievance process to effectively enforce a collective bargaining agreement

This live Zoom call training will be held on Thursday, June 4th at 4:30 PM and will end at approximately 6:00 PM

In order to provide participants with sufficient time to ask questions, this workshop will be limited to 100 participants. As such, interested members are encouraged to register now.

The deadline to register is June 3rd at 12:00 PM

To register, email Brittany Gagnon with your name, AFSCME Council 93 Local number; employer/worksite; and your mobile phone number. You will receive a confirmation email from Brittany with additional details including a zoom call link.

Members with questions or in need of additional details can email Dave Nagle

Posted By: Council 93

UPDATE 5/13/2020-
AFSCME Council 93 has been working to ensure that MassDOT and the Baker Administration took the necessary steps to get the contract funded. Yesterday we received word that Governor Baker has filed the appropriate funding request. It is included in HB4707. We will continue working to push for prompt passage in the House and Senate.

UPDATE March 4, 2020- The contract for MassDOT has been fully executed and signed by all parties involved as of February 4th, 2020. Please see the below executed contract documents and Effective Date Letter from MassDOT.

Any member wishing to appeal their re-classification has 90-days from the effective date to file an appeal with the Local. All members wishing to make an appeal, must file in writing to the Local by May 4th, 2020 with a copy of their most recent Form 30.

UPDATE 2/14/2020

URGENT: Please review your seniority date of hire! You only have until Feb. 25, 2020 to appeal. So please check your DOH and get back to the Local Before February 25, 2020.

DOWNLOAD and REVIEW ASAP- MassDOT Seniority List

UPDATE 2/7/2020- The MassDOT Joint Board will be taking the MassDOT Unit 2 Contract under consideration at its Monday, February 10th Board Meeting at 11am.

AFSCME had been participating in negotiations for a successor Collective Bargaining Agreement ("CBA") as part of the Coalition of MassDOT Unions. The other unions comprising the Coalition are the Teamsters, Steelworkers, and SEIU. Traffic Section Foreman Joe Doten, AFSCME Atty. Ashley Peel, and Local 2948 Pres. Brad Gallant, and AFSCME General Counsel Joe DeLorey have participated in various negotiation sessions.

Last Friday, January 17th, the Coalition reached what we had hoped would be the conclusion of negotiations. However, we agreed that the employer would produce the final version of the CBA and related documents for our review before any commitment is made to sign. This final review was completed earlier today. The CBA and related material is now ready for publication and review.

The CBA now needs to be ratified. After all this time, it may seem odd to have to "hurry up," but the Coalition member unions would all like to get notice of a ratified contract back to the employer by Friday, Feb. 7th, in order to have acceptance of the new CBA on the agenda for the MassDOT Board of Directors meeting scheduled for Feb. 10th. As soon as the Board votes to accept, the Employer can then immediately submit a request for funding of the cost items of the CBA to the Governor.

Local 2948 MassDOT Contract Documents (Documents UPDATED 1/31/2020)

*Any changes to these documents will be updated ASAP and will only be technical corrections, the nature of the agreement will not change.


1. Contract Salary Increases: All members of Unit B will receive a six percent increase over the life of the three-year contract running from July 1, 2017 – June 30, 2020. (2% retroactive to year one; 2% retroactive to year two and another 2% retroactive to year three)

2. Top Step Increase: Effective June 30, 2020, Step 12 in the Unit B salary scale shall be increased by seven hundred dollars ($700) for all employees at that step or who later move to that step.

3. Compressed Workweek: Effective April 1, 2020, MassDOT may implement a compressed workweek consisting of either three (13.34 hours per day) or four day (10 hours per day) workweeks. This work opportunity will first be offered to volunteers in the order of seniority. If further employees are needed, temporary employees will be mandated first, and then regular full-time employees will be mandated in the order of reverse seniority, provided that the top 20% of the senior employees in Units B and C will be exempt from such requirement if they chose to exercise that option.

4. Compressed Workweek Differential: Employees who work a compressed workweek that includes both Saturday and Sunday shall be paid an additional differential for all hours worked in their compressed workweek at the rate of $1.25 per hour.

5. Sick Time Option for Overtime Worked: Employees who use sick time during a workweek in which he/she works either emergency or mandatory overtime may use up to three such days for purposes of calculating overtime pay earned provided that the sick time is used before notification of overtime work requirement.



1. Classification Study Upgrades: For certain members of the bargaining unit whose titles were recommended by the outside expert for upgrades, those upgrades will be effective retroactive to July of 2016.

2. Upgrades/RECLASSIFICATIONS Other Than Through the Classification Study: A number of job titles will be upgraded or reclassified to higher paying titles as a result of market adjustments implemented through agreement between the Union and MassDOT. These upgrades/reclassifications will become effective on the date of ratification by Unit B.

3. Transfers to Unit C: Units B and C will undergo a reorganization under which some Unit B employees will be transferred to Unit C and some Unit C employees will be transferred to Unit B.

4. Appeals: Any employee who filed a JAQ during the time table for doing so under the Classification Study and who is disappointed with the failure to be awarded and upgrade may be eligible for an appeal to an outside arbitrator. If you fit in this category, and wish to file an appeal, it is important to let Union leadership know of this immediately so that steps can be taken to initiate that appeal.

5. Confirmation of Retroactive Pay Calculations: For employees who have received upgrades under paragraph 1 and 2 above, MassDOT will provide worksheets showing pay growth and retroactive pay amounts to each of you. You will then be able to review those calculations and have 30 days to dispute them. If you feel that these calculations are inaccurate, please contact your Union leadership for assistance in challenging them.



The ratification vote will ask whether you approve or disapprove the proposed CBA. The other above listed documents will go into effect when the CBA does.

As you will hopefully all have access to all the documents electronically, and in light of the target date of Feb. 7th or earlier for tabulation of the votes, we are going to do our best to conduct the ratification vote electronically as well. If you would prefer a "hard copy" of the documents and can't print them at your location, please email Jheri-Ane at jczernetzky@afscme93.org or call her at 617 367 6024, and she can accommodate you.

If you can access all of the material electronically but you still prefer to vote via hard copy, you can complete the attached ballot and mail to AFSCME Council 93, c/o Jheri-Ane Czernetzky, 8 Beacon St., Boston, MA 02108. If you choose this option, please PUT YOUR NAME AND RETURN ADDRESS ON THE ENVELOPE, but do not put any identifying information on the ballot.

If you are OK voting electronically, either scan and email the completed ballot to Jheri-Ane, or just send her an email indicating "Yes" or "No" as to whether or not to accept the CBA. Your vote will remain confidential.

Whether you vote electronically or via hard copy, please keep the Feb. 7th deadline in mind. The earlier you get your vote to us, the better.


If you have any questions about the CBA or any related material, please email them to Jheri-Ane or call her at 617-367-6024, and she'll get someone to respond to you ASAP.


Posted By: Council 93
Field Services
Join us this Thursday, May 7th for a virtual training on Stewarding In a Crisis Today's global pandemic has created some unique challenges for stewards and union activists. We need to find new ways to activate our locals.

Date: Thursday, May 7th
Time: 4:00pm to 6:15pm
Location: Virtual Training

Join us for: Stewarding in a Crisis.
• Identify the best ways to represent members in a tumultuous environment.
• Create support structures and a pro-active working environment for our members.
• Adopt tactics to increase union activism.
• Turn threats into opportunities for union building.

RSVP to Membership Development Coordinator David Nagle dnagle@afscme93.org

Posted By: Council 93
The union representing more than 6,500 direct care workers and support staff in Massachusetts State Human Services facilities and group homes has asked the Administration of Governor Charles Baker to establish a public, online system for reporting data on COVID-19 infections among staff and the patients and clients in their care.

Council 93 of the American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees (AFSCME) reached out to officials in the administration during the weekend of April 17-19 to suggest the issuance of regular, easily-accessible online reports on patient/client and staff infections for each human services facility under the Executive Office of Health and Human Services (EOHHS).

In the days that followed, some reports were emailed to staff at select human services facilities but the union has yet to see seen evidence of a consistent, public reporting system for all facilities as requested.

The union believes the reports are necessary to put an end to sporadic media reports of infections at select facilities under EOHHS, which have created a great deal of confusion and concern among families with loved ones receiving care in these facilities, as well as the front-line staff.

"Concerned families, AFSCME members, and the media are turning to us for answers and we cannot and should not be the official source of this critical information," said AFSCME Council 93 Executive Director Mark Bernard. "The families and staff deserve to know what is happening in each facility and they shouldn't have to hunt for that information or rely on any source other than the commonwealth. We realize that the information provided in these online updates may be disturbing, but the fear and panic associated with the unknown is, in many respects, worse."

In an effort to further calm concerned individuals and families, the union is also asking that the reports include specific information on steps being taken to reduce the spread of the virus at each individual facility and group home under EOHHS.

Bernard said the union's effort is not aimed at criticizing the Baker Administration. Rather, the union is calling for the online reporting system to provide "some measure of comfort" to families and staff who are searching for answers. "This is not a complaint. It's offered as a well-intentioned suggestion," Bernard said. "We're all in this together and like our members, we believe Governor Baker and his team are doing the best they can under increasingly difficult and rapidly changing circumstances. But the bottom line here is that concerned parties deserve to know what is happening in these facilities, and they need to have easy access to the most up-to-date information from a single source. We stand ready to help in any way we can."

Media inquiries can be directed to Jim Durkin at 978-866-2283 or by email

Posted By: Council 93
Just over a month ago, Dave Harnois was working as a Vocational Instructor for the Massachusetts Department of Developmental Disability Services (DDS) providing job and life skills training to some of Massachusetts' most vulnerable citizens. But Harnois' job duties changed in mid-March when the coronavirus began to spread quickly across Massachusetts and the country.

A twenty-one-year veteran employee of DDS, Harnois misses his regular job at the working with DDS clients at the Dighton Redemption Center where he teaches developmentally disabled clients job and life skills to more fully integrate into the community and develop independence through work. But he knows that he is where he is most needed right now, and happy to be helping in any way he can. "When social distancing became the priority the programs we staffed were designated as non-essential and people in jobs like mine were reassigned and became essential overnight," Harnois said. But like all of my members, I'm ready to do whatever we need to do to keep the individuals who rely on us safe."

Harnois' vocational program was abruptly halted last month, as were all programs that brought the 41,000 adults and children served by DDS into the community. Daytrips, vocational training, occupational therapy, job placements, and many other important programs were temporarily suspended to slow the spread of the potentially-deadly virus among the medically fragile populations DDS serves.

Harnois, President of Local 651 and a Council 93 Executive Board Member, has been reassigned to a group home as a Direct Support Worker on the front lines of the COVID-19 fight. He is responsible for assisting the now home-confined clients with daily chores, food preparation, and self-care during this difficult time. Local 651 has approximately 600 members working 24/7 at fifty-three group homes in the DDS Southeast Region which spans from Cape Cod, to Attleboro, and up the South Shore. The suspension of visits from residents' friends and family members has made the job of AFSCME members even more difficult and increased the already heavy reliance that residents have on the staff.

"COVID-19 has made a difficult job that much harder," Harnois commented. "The clients we work with are used to a daily routine and this has totally upended any sense of normalcy. To make matters worse, a lot of them do not understand what is going on and why we can't go out like we used to. It is really hard to explain to someone with disabilities who has worked hard to gain some independence that they no longer have that freedom and it is for their own protection and safety."

The transition has been difficult on Local 651 members as well. "A lot of members are in the same position I am in. They're working in new locations with new duties with different clients all while trying to keep themselves and the clients safe."

As a local president, Harnois has the added responsibility of keeping his members informed of any policy directives from DDS and advocating for the membership with management for the necessary safety procedures and Personal Protective Equipment (PPE).

"Luckily we have had good communications with DDS management and Department of Public Health Staff throughout this crisis," Harnois said, noting that the daily calls to update union leadership on policies and procedures are put in place for the safety of the clients and membership alike. "They have been open and listening to the concerns of our members who are on the front lines and we have been advocating for our members to get the proper PPE."

Harnois has been thankful for the guidance and assistance Council 93 staff have provided throughout the crisis. "I am trying to keep people positive and upbeat during a stressful time. It helps to let members know that we have our union fighting for us every day. They have been with us since day one to answer any questions or deal with any issues that have arisen. Council 93 has not missed a beat."

Posted By: Council 93
Editor's Note: The day after this story was finalized, Sgt. Tony DeMarco came down with symptoms and tested positive for COVID-19. Thankfully, he is recovering in self-isolation and hopes to return to his job shortly.

Tony is just like any of the direct care workers, public health nurses, custodians, public works professionals, corrections officers, and so many other public service workers across our region and the country are maintaining essential services — all at great risk of contracting the coronavirus. We're on the front lines of this pandemic and doing everything we can to protect our communities at all costs and too often without the health and safety resources that we need.

Our state and local government budgets are reeling from this crisis. We need greater investment in our health care systems, our schools and our workplaces.

Tell Congress to fund the front lines. We're doing our jobs. We need Congress to do theirs.

Boston, MA- Tony DeMarco is used to being in close contact with dangerous situations as a Boston Public Health Commission (BPHC) Police Sergeant dealing with some of Boston's most vulnerable homeless and drug addicted populations, but the COVID-19 crisis has added unanticipated levels of stress and anxiety to an already stressful and dangerous job.

DeMarco, Vice President of Local 787, and all of the BPHC Police Officers have been working their regular schedule during the COVID-19 pandemic and performing to the same high standards. BPHC Police Officers are deputized special police officers responsible for the safety and well-being of the public while on BPHC Campus properties throughout Boston.

DeMarco is deeply concerned for well-being of all the BPHC officers and staff, "we are working daily with a lack of supplies. Yes, we have hand sanitizer, but there is a lot more that we are in need of as far as Personal Protective Equipment (PPE). Safety items are in high demand; many officers do not have the proper PPE; we are being issued one mask that is essentially a painter's mask not an N95."

PPE is essential for front line workers and has been shown to limit the spread of COVID-19. Unfortunately, this potentially lifesaving equipment is in short supply as the crisis spreads. In response to the nationwide PPE shortages, AFSCME has been working tirelessly to urge action from the federal government so that front line workers have the protection they need to keep themselves and their communities safe.

The work of any police officer can be dangerous under the best of circumstances, but the added pressures and stress of keeping the peace during a global health pandemic heighten the dangers of the job. BPHC officers are routinely in close physical contact with the public greatly increasing their odds of contracting COVID-19. On a daily basis, officers deal restraining emotionally disturbed individuals so they do not harm themselves or others; regular drug over doses; arrests; or removal of individuals from BPHC property. DeMarco noted that "many of the programs are ignoring the six-foot rules, people are huddled up in groups around the facilities, and in the event of a conflict that requires a physical resolution our officers are putting themselves at greater risk of exposure."

"As an essential worker you realize you're not going to be safe and sound working from home, you're on the front lines asked to continue performing knowing your risk of transmitting this disease is much greater than people staying home," DeMarco shared when asked about his feelings on being an essential employee. "The worst part is the possibility arises you could become a carrier and unwillingly cross contaminate your family when you go home. As a professional I accept the responsibilities we as a department are needed in order to continue the daily function of people's lives but you wonder if that feeling is shared about you from others."

"The day-to-day work being done by Tony and all of the BPHC officers on the front lines during this fight is truly incredible and just one of thousands of examples of AFSCME members working every day across New England and throughout the country to ensure our communities continue to function," said Council 93 Executive Director Mark Bernard. "The least that we can do is ensure that the men and women working on the front lines have the proper equipment to keep themselves safe during this crisis."

DeMarco lamented "I wish I had something positive to tell you other than the respect I have for all of us thrown into this quagmire with nobody looking for a way out. Honestly it's as much the ignorance of people as it is the disease. When you see parks full with kids playing on swings, playing basketball, or at a beach when others are scavenging for medical supplies to hopefully stay safe at work dealing hands on with a historic epidemic that's effected a half million people and counting it's mindboggling."

To end on a positive note, DeMarco noted that "everyone says 'Stay Safe' now. It's the new 'Boston Strong' phrase. It used to be one law enforcement agency to another, but now it's everyone urging safety."

Posted By: Council 93

AFSCME members at working at mental health and public health hospitals in Tewksbury Massachusetts will soon be receiving badly-needed assistance from the United States Army Medical Corp, and according to AFSCME workers on the front lines, the aid can't come soon enough.

Local 700 member Salmira Mitchell says that she and her fellow direct care workers at the mental health facility in Tewksbury are struggling to get through every day and night as COVID infections among staff and patients continues to rise.

Mitchell, a seven-year veteran of the hospital, says that staff shortages resulting from infections has forced caregivers to cope with higher patient to staff ratios; ration and sanitize their own personal protection equipment; and deal with increased assaults on staff from "frightened and confused" patients in their care. Mitchell said that increased overtime mandates resulting from the staff shortage are also exhausting the already tired staff.

Yet, Mitchell says that she and her colleagues continue to persevere. "Everyone, patients and staff, are under a high level of stress," Mitchell said, "It's been tough, but we are hanging in there. Everyone is working hard and doing the best we can with what we have to work with."

Council 93 represents workers at both the mental health and public health facilities on the sprawling state campus in Tewksbury. In an email to staff this week, state officials said that 77 patients and 76 staff members at the Tewksbury facilities had tested positive for the COVID-19 virus as of April 18th.

However, the email to staff also indicated that assistance was on the way in the form of an Army Medical Corp. team based in Texas. The email stated that the commonwealth had received word on April 17th that the team had arrived at the hospital this past weekend "to begin orienting themselves." The email further stated that the army team consists of "physicians, RNs, LPNs, medics, social workers, rehab staff, and some mental health clinicians" and the team will be "integrating into patient care units in the next couple of days."

"The situation is difficult and dangerous at virtually all of our human services facilities but things have become particularly hard in Tewksbury over the past few weeks," said Council 93 Executive Director Mark Bernard. "The assistance from the army is both welcome and appropriate. Make no mistake about it, we are fighting a new type of war and our AFSCME soldiers on the front lines need this help."

Local 700 member and direct care worker Melissa Rusler, who has been at the hospital for almost five years, said any help will be welcomed as COVID-19 infections continue to rise. "We have 34 COVID patients on one unit. That's just too many," Rusler said. "A typical unit would have about 30 patients, but that's a health unit without any infectious diseases present. That's too many infected patients in a small place. When it first started we could separate infected patients when they were eating or watching tv. That's not possible anymore."

Like Mitchell, Rusler said the mandating of overtime shifts on COVID units is also a problem. "The recommendation is to limit exposure to the virus to eight hours but now people are having to work for 16 straight hours in a COVID unit. People are tired but they're mostly scared right now," she said.

Local 700 President Felix Martinez expressed pride for the dedication of his members and promised to continue working to make them as safe as possible. "We are doing everything we can to support them, and we are receiving great support from Council 93, Martinez said. "I'm talking to several members every hour. We are all doing our best to respond and react as soon as we can."

Local 842 President Frank Minton, whose local represents workers at the public health facility, also praised his members and the union. "We're all struggling with the same issues but we're working with Council 93 to do everything we can for our members and they deserve nothing less," Minton said. "Everyone is working at 120%. No one is taking time off. Our housekeepers, LPNs, nursing assistants, our respiratory and recreation therapists, our campus police officers and dispatchers – everyone is knocking it out of the park."

Posted By: Council 93

Massachusetts legislation that would provide time-and-a-half compensation to ALL Public Sector Workers required to work outside of their homes during the COVID-19 Pandemic will receive a public hearing on Tuesday, April 21st before the legislature's Joint Committee on Public Service.

The legislation (formerly House Docket 4970) has now been admitted as a bill and therefore has a new bill number, which is House Bill 4631.

Thanks to grassroots lobbying efforts by AFSCME and other public-sector workers, co-sponsorship of the legislation has nearly DOUBLED to 63 LEGISLATORS over the past two weeks.

Council 93 will be submitting testimony on behalf of all of our members. However, our chances of success will be enhanced if committee members hear from rank and file public-sector employees who are on the front lines of this fight. Since the State House remains closed to the public, testimony can only be submitted by email.
We are encouraging all members to take a few minutes to submit testimony to the committee. To make it as easy as possible for our members, we have worked with the Public Service Committee to set up a single point of contact for AFSCME members.

By clicking on this email link, your testimony will be sent to Garret Beaulieu, a staff member of the committee, who will ensure that your testimony is provided to the full committee.

The following are some important tips to remember when submitting your testimony.

- Type "Testimony in Support of House Bill 4631" in the subject line of your email
- Begin the body of your email by providing your full name and home address for the record.
- Provide your job title, the name of your employer, and worksite if applicable.
- Give a brief description of the work you have been doing during the pandemic, noting that the essential nature of your job prohibits you from being able to shelter safely in your home. Share any personal thoughts on how working during the pandemic while the majority of the public has the ability to remain safe at home has impacted you and your family. This is extremely important. The more information you provide here, the more powerful your testimony will be.
- Close the email by "urging the committee to take prompt and favorable action on House Bill 4631."

Please note that the committee will accept testimony until Tuesday April 28th however, AFSCME members are encouraged to submit their testimony as soon as possible.

Posted By: Council 93
Local 2948 MassDOT Contract FAQs

The contract for AFSCME Local 2948 Unit 2 MassDOT has been fully executed and signed by all parties involved as of February 4th, 2020. AFSCME and MassDOT management are currently working on getting the contract funded ASAP. It is difficult to estimate times because most of it is out of our control and with A&F and the Legislature. MassDOT can say that HR has already created salary charts, job codes spreadsheets they will need for the reclassifications. There have been many questions regarding the funding timeline of the contract and Local 2948 has reached out to MassDOT management for clarification. MassDOT's answers are below.

Q. Will the Local 2948 MassDOT Unit B CBA be funded?
A. The CBA increases would be in the next supplemental budget legislation.

Q. When will the Local 2948 MassDOT Unit B CBA be funded?
A. We have no idea when that will be. It is currently with the Executive Office for Administration & Finance.

Q. When will the retro on the COLAs get paid out or how long after funding would this likely takeplace?
A. Once the increases are funded we will work with the Comptroller's Office to get them into HR/CMS, it will depend what other projects they have on their schedule. MassDOT has things ready to go on our end.

Q. When will the reclassification retro get paid out?
A. Once the CBA increases are done we will schedule the retroactive increases, and then work on the reclassifications.

Local 2948 will continue to communicate with our members when we receive updated information regarding funding of the contract.If you have any questions please feel free to reach out to Staff Representative Ashley Peel apeel@afscem93.org or General Counsel Joe Delorey jdelorey@afscme93.org

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AFSCME Council 93

AFSCME Council 93 represents more than 45,000 state, county and municipal employees in Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire and Vermont.

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