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this city once made much of what canada bought. but no more.this city once made much of what canada bought. but no more.this city once made much of what canada bought. but no more.

by:QY Precision      2019-09-02
PETERBOROUGH —
In his push to radically change or kill the North American Free Trade Agreement, the United StatesS.
President Donald Trump has often described the United States as the victim of a deal that only benefits Canada and Mexico.
But the idea that Canada is thriving at the expense of the US is a tough sale in Peterborough.
In most of Canada\'s history, Peterborough has manufactured most of the products purchased or used in Canada, including chain saws, outboard motors, boats, refrigerators, alarm clocks, locks, oatmeal, and electric motors and
The city and 80-
In the heart of the acre GE group, it became the \"Electric City \". \"But no more.
This year, GE hired about 6,000 people at its peak, and it will put its name on the list of manufacturers leaving town.
The company accused the factory of falling demand for products by 60 in four years, and the closure will end the company\'s 126-
A year of Peterborough history.
Like other previous factories, GE\'s closure has several reasons, including widespread weakness in the company\'s power generation business and lingering problems with its financial subsidiaries.
But in this city with a population of 82,000, many believe that the end of General Electric in Peterborough is only the latest disappointment brought about by free trade. Bill, 35.
GE veteran\'s father and grandparents, who also work for the company, will be the last president of Univer union local, who represents the majority of workers in the plant.
In a neat house converted into a union hall, he repeatedly said he was not \"a very politically colored person \".
\"But the company still compares the Prosperity promise of Canada\'s signing of a trade agreement with the United States in 1989 as a North American Free Trade Agreement with GE\'s impending closure and Peterborough\'s unemployment rate, soaring at 9.
Canada reached its highest level last summer.
His views on the North American Free Trade Agreement
On Tuesday, a new round of talks began in Montreal.
In line with the views of Labor leaders in America\'s declining industrial community.
\"They said it would be great,\" said Julie, who looks younger than 57.
\"If it\'s great, maybe there\'s nothing better than that.
\"Peterborough is not an isolated example in the industrial community of Ontario.
The ministry\'s Research Institute, which focuses on the province, calculated that between 2000 and 2011, Ontario lost about 300,000 manufacturing jobs overall.
The rest is concentrated on food processing.
There are Quaker Oats and Little Maid juice factory in Peterborough
In the production of cars and auto parts, the industry has never dominated the city.
But Peterborough doesn\'t match the image of a loser. at-the-
High heels Rust Belt town.
It is located in the center of a series of spectacular lakes that attract vacationers in urban centers such as Toronto.
A canal popular with recreational boat people winds through the city, lifting a 20-meter boat in a giant elevator lock, a water elevator that has become a local landmark.
The campus of Trent University, located in the north of town, is widely regarded as one of the most important secondary school collections in Canada20th-
Century architecture.
Peterborough is growing despite the industrial crisis.
Many newcomers are people of retirement age or near retirement age who have sold their homes in Toronto\'s inflated real estate market and have replaced them with cheaper, sometimes better homes.
However, the old factory is still hovering as a landmark.
The Westclox clock factory was converted into an apartment and office, and although the clock tower is no longer working, it is still located on the hill above the elevator lock.
The remains of the Canadian off-ship factory are a famous museum dedicated to the study of canoes, where chainsaws and Evinrude boat motors once moved along the assembly line.
Mayor Daryl Bennett is not one of those who blamed Peterborough\'s industrial losses on NAFTA, and many economists agree with him.
\"This community has changed dramatically compared to when we were in our 60 s,\" said businesssman, a businessman who holds shares including taxi services.
\"You can graduate from high school here, go to any factory in town, have a very viable career, support your family and maintain a good quality of life.
The mayor said that the transfer of jobs from large factories to federal and provincial government offices, tourism, hospitals, before the introduction of free trade in 1989, local universities and colleges and smaller manufacturers had begun.
He added that the city\'s unemployment rate fluctuates but is often close to the national average.
It was 4 last month. 9 per cent.
But he is also not satisfied with the current agreement.
In the union hall, the mood of the company is not so much anger as mourning.
GE\'s last 350 union employees made electric motors and generators so big that sometimes the wires had to be canceled if the product left town Extraheavy-duty trucks. Peterborough-
Make cars turn cruise ship propellers, pump oil, power plants and mines around the world and generate electricity. (
GE has not yet revealed which of its remaining plants will take over from Peterborough. )
\"The person who drives the lathe, the person who drives the CNC machine, or the person who drives the large motor --
They are technicians . \"
\"But in terms of government work in town, where will they find a job?
I\'m not saying they don\'t have the wisdom to do it.
But they are among them. 40s, mid-
In their 50 s, they are businessmen all their lives.
He added: \"Those who do manage to find something are unlikely to find a job that includes GE\'s generous benefits, and are unlikely to find a salary level that is about $30 an hour.
Some of Peterborough\'s industrial signs survived.
Before the free trade, most Canadian filmmakers turned to Peterborough Mattu board.
But as a product from two major U. S. companiesS.
After the trade agreement was reached, Peterborough did not introduce new products or modernize production.
By 2001, the company had gone bankrupt with only seven employees.
Then, a businessman from Toronto film company, Alan Yaffe, stepped in, sold his business in downtown Toronto, and mortgaged his house.
Peterborough has been a successful trade story since then.
Yafei has invested in the plant, expanding the market for its products not only in the United States, but also in Australia and Europe, especially in Russia.
The factory has 34 employees, two of whom have worked in Peterborough for 50 years.
Still, the Philippines believes that Mexico\'s low wages have brought too much work to the south.
Every time Peterborough Matboards advertise, he said, about 100 people applied in a few days.
\"It\'s totally frustrating and I feel sorry for them,\" Yaffe said . \".
\"Peterborough has a good staff and there is no doubt about it.
There is no place for these people to work.
What happened here was crazy.
Peterborough, New York Times News Service-
In his push to radically change or kill the North American Free Trade Agreement, the United StatesS.
President Donald Trump has often described the United States as the victim of a deal that only benefits Canada and Mexico.
But the idea that Canada is thriving at the expense of the US is a tough sale in Peterborough.
In most of Canada\'s history, Peterborough has manufactured most of the products purchased or used in Canada, including chain saws, outboard motors, boats, refrigerators, alarm clocks, locks, oatmeal, and electric motors and
The city and 80-
In the heart of the acre GE group, it became the \"Electric City \". \"But no more.
This year, GE hired about 6,000 people at its peak, and it will put its name on the list of manufacturers leaving town.
The company accused the factory of falling demand for products by 60 in four years, and the closure will end the company\'s 126-
A year of Peterborough history.
Like other previous factories, GE\'s closure has several reasons, including widespread weakness in the company\'s power generation business and lingering problems with its financial subsidiaries.
But in this city with a population of 82,000, many believe that the end of General Electric in Peterborough is only the latest disappointment brought about by free trade. Bill, 35.
GE veteran\'s father and grandparents, who also work for the company, will be the last president of Univer union local, who represents the majority of workers in the plant.
In a neat house converted into a union hall, he repeatedly said he was not \"a very politically colored person \".
\"But the company still compares the Prosperity promise of Canada\'s signing of a trade agreement with the United States in 1989 as a North American Free Trade Agreement with GE\'s impending closure and Peterborough\'s unemployment rate, soaring at 9.
Canada reached its highest level last summer.
His views on the North American Free Trade Agreement
On Tuesday, a new round of talks began in Montreal.
In line with the views of Labor leaders in America\'s declining industrial community.
\"They said it would be great,\" said Julie, who looks younger than 57.
\"If it\'s great, maybe there\'s nothing better than that.
\"Peterborough is not an isolated example in the industrial community of Ontario.
The ministry\'s Research Institute, which focuses on the province, calculated that between 2000 and 2011, Ontario lost about 300,000 manufacturing jobs overall.
The rest is concentrated on food processing.
There are Quaker Oats and Little Maid juice factory in Peterborough
In the production of cars and auto parts, the industry has never dominated the city.
But Peterborough doesn\'t match the image of a loser. at-the-
High heels Rust Belt town.
It is located in the center of a series of spectacular lakes that attract vacationers in urban centers such as Toronto.
A canal popular with recreational boat people winds through the city, lifting a 20-meter boat in a giant elevator lock, a water elevator that has become a local landmark.
The campus of Trent University, located in the north of town, is widely regarded as one of the most important secondary school collections in Canada20th-
Century architecture.
Peterborough is growing despite the industrial crisis.
Many newcomers are people of retirement age or near retirement age who have sold their homes in Toronto\'s inflated real estate market and have replaced them with cheaper, sometimes better homes.
However, the old factory is still hovering as a landmark.
The Westclox clock factory was converted into an apartment and office, and although the clock tower is no longer working, it is still located on the hill above the elevator lock.
The remains of the Canadian off-ship factory are a famous museum dedicated to the study of canoes, where chainsaws and Evinrude boat motors once moved along the assembly line.
Mayor Daryl Bennett is not one of those who blamed Peterborough\'s industrial losses on NAFTA, and many economists agree with him.
\"This community has changed dramatically compared to when we were in our 60 s,\" said businesssman, a businessman who holds shares including taxi services.
\"You can graduate from high school here, go to any factory in town, have a very viable career, support your family and maintain a good quality of life.
The mayor said that the transfer of jobs from large factories to federal and provincial government offices, tourism, hospitals, before the introduction of free trade in 1989, local universities and colleges and smaller manufacturers had begun.
He added that the city\'s unemployment rate fluctuates but is often close to the national average.
It was 4 last month. 9 per cent.
But he is also not satisfied with the current agreement.
In the union hall, the mood of the company is not so much anger as mourning.
GE\'s last 350 union employees made electric motors and generators so big that sometimes the wires had to be canceled if the product left town Extraheavy-duty trucks. Peterborough-
Make cars turn cruise ship propellers, pump oil, power plants and mines around the world and generate electricity. (
GE has not yet revealed which of its remaining plants will take over from Peterborough. )
\"The person who drives the lathe, the person who drives the CNC machine, or the person who drives the large motor --
They are technicians . \"
\"But in terms of government work in town, where will they find a job?
I\'m not saying they don\'t have the wisdom to do it.
But they are among them. 40s, mid-
In their 50 s, they are businessmen all their lives.
He added: \"Those who do manage to find something are unlikely to find a job that includes GE\'s generous benefits, and are unlikely to find a salary level that is about $30 an hour.
Some of Peterborough\'s industrial signs survived.
Before the free trade, most Canadian filmmakers turned to Peterborough Mattu board.
But as a product from two major U. S. companiesS.
After the trade agreement was reached, Peterborough did not introduce new products or modernize production.
By 2001, the company had gone bankrupt with only seven employees.
Then, a businessman from Toronto film company, Alan Yaffe, stepped in, sold his business in downtown Toronto, and mortgaged his house.
Peterborough has been a successful trade story since then.
Yafei has invested in the plant, expanding the market for its products not only in the United States, but also in Australia and Europe, especially in Russia.
The factory has 34 employees, two of whom have worked in Peterborough for 50 years.
Still, the Philippines believes that Mexico\'s low wages have brought too much work to the south.
Every time Peterborough Matboards advertise, he said, about 100 people applied in a few days.
\"It\'s totally frustrating and I feel sorry for them,\" Yaffe said . \".
\"Peterborough has a good staff and there is no doubt about it.
There is no place for these people to work.
What happened here was crazy.
Peterborough, New York Times News Service-
In his push to radically change or kill the North American Free Trade Agreement, the United StatesS.
President Donald Trump has often described the United States as the victim of a deal that only benefits Canada and Mexico.
But the idea that Canada is thriving at the expense of the US is a tough sale in Peterborough.
In most of Canada\'s history, Peterborough has manufactured most of the products purchased or used in Canada, including chain saws, outboard motors, boats, refrigerators, alarm clocks, locks, oatmeal, and electric motors and
The city and 80-
In the heart of the acre GE group, it became the \"Electric City \". \"But no more.
This year, GE hired about 6,000 people at its peak, and it will put its name on the list of manufacturers leaving town.
The company accused the factory of falling demand for products by 60 in four years, and the closure will end the company\'s 126-
A year of Peterborough history.
Like other previous factories, GE\'s closure has several reasons, including widespread weakness in the company\'s power generation business and lingering problems with its financial subsidiaries.
But in this city with a population of 82,000, many believe that the end of General Electric in Peterborough is only the latest disappointment brought about by free trade. Bill, 35.
GE veteran\'s father and grandparents, who also work for the company, will be the last president of Univer union local, who represents the majority of workers in the plant.
In a neat house converted into a union hall, he repeatedly said he was not \"a very politically colored person \".
\"But the company still compares the Prosperity promise of Canada\'s signing of a trade agreement with the United States in 1989 as a North American Free Trade Agreement with GE\'s impending closure and Peterborough\'s unemployment rate, soaring at 9.
Canada reached its highest level last summer.
His views on the North American Free Trade Agreement
On Tuesday, a new round of talks began in Montreal.
In line with the views of Labor leaders in America\'s declining industrial community.
\"They said it would be great,\" said Julie, who looks younger than 57.
\"If it\'s great, maybe there\'s nothing better than that.
\"Peterborough is not an isolated example in the industrial community of Ontario.
The ministry\'s Research Institute, which focuses on the province, calculated that between 2000 and 2011, Ontario lost about 300,000 manufacturing jobs overall.
The rest is concentrated on food processing.
There are Quaker Oats and Little Maid juice factory in Peterborough
In the production of cars and auto parts, the industry has never dominated the city.
But Peterborough doesn\'t match the image of a loser. at-the-
High heels Rust Belt town.
It is located in the center of a series of spectacular lakes that attract vacationers in urban centers such as Toronto.
A canal popular with recreational boat people winds through the city, lifting a 20-meter boat in a giant elevator lock, a water elevator that has become a local landmark.
The campus of Trent University, located in the north of town, is widely regarded as one of the most important secondary school collections in Canada20th-
Century architecture.
Peterborough is growing despite the industrial crisis.
Many newcomers are people of retirement age or near retirement age who have sold their homes in Toronto\'s inflated real estate market and have replaced them with cheaper, sometimes better homes.
However, the old factory is still hovering as a landmark.
The Westclox clock factory was converted into an apartment and office, and although the clock tower is no longer working, it is still located on the hill above the elevator lock.
The remains of the Canadian off-ship factory are a famous museum dedicated to the study of canoes, where chainsaws and Evinrude boat motors once moved along the assembly line.
Mayor Daryl Bennett is not one of those who blamed Peterborough\'s industrial losses on NAFTA, and many economists agree with him.
\"This community has changed dramatically compared to when we were in our 60 s,\" said businesssman, a businessman who holds shares including taxi services.
\"You can graduate from high school here, go to any factory in town, have a very viable career, support your family and maintain a good quality of life.
The mayor said that the transfer of jobs from large factories to federal and provincial government offices, tourism, hospitals, before the introduction of free trade in 1989, local universities and colleges and smaller manufacturers had begun.
He added that the city\'s unemployment rate fluctuates but is often close to the national average.
It was 4 last month. 9 per cent.
But he is also not satisfied with the current agreement.
In the union hall, the mood of the company is not so much anger as mourning.
GE\'s last 350 union employees made electric motors and generators so big that sometimes the wires had to be canceled if the product left town Extraheavy-duty trucks. Peterborough-
Make cars turn cruise ship propellers, pump oil, power plants and mines around the world and generate electricity. (
GE has not yet revealed which of its remaining plants will take over from Peterborough. )
\"The person who drives the lathe, the person who drives the CNC machine, or the person who drives the large motor --
They are technicians . \"
\"But in terms of government work in town, where will they find a job?
I\'m not saying they don\'t have the wisdom to do it.
But they are among them. 40s, mid-
In their 50 s, they are businessmen all their lives.
He added: \"Those who do manage to find something are unlikely to find a job that includes GE\'s generous benefits, and are unlikely to find a salary level that is about $30 an hour.
Some of Peterborough\'s industrial signs survived.
Before the free trade, most Canadian filmmakers turned to Peterborough Mattu board.
But as a product from two major U. S. companiesS.
After the trade agreement was reached, Peterborough did not introduce new products or modernize production.
By 2001, the company had gone bankrupt with only seven employees.
Then, a businessman from Toronto film company, Alan Yaffe, stepped in, sold his business in downtown Toronto, and mortgaged his house.
Peterborough has been a successful trade story since then.
Yafei has invested in the plant, expanding the market for its products not only in the United States, but also in Australia and Europe, especially in Russia.
The factory has 34 employees, two of whom have worked in Peterborough for 50 years.
Still, the Philippines believes that Mexico\'s low wages have brought too much work to the south.
Every time Peterborough Matboards advertise, he said, about 100 people applied in a few days.
\"It\'s totally frustrating and I feel sorry for them,\" Yaffe said . \".
\"Peterborough has a good staff and there is no doubt about it.
There is no place for these people to work.
What happened here was crazy.
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