Finally, workers who do not have the right to bargain collectively also convey their “bargaining demands” to the public. Domestic workers in Hawaii, Massachusetts, California, Connecticut and New York have successfully passed the Domestic Workers` Bill of Rights that guarantee them access to overtime pay and adequate protection in the workplace. In June 2007, the Supreme Court of Canada considered at length the reasons for considering collective bargaining a human right. In Facilities Subsector Bargaining Association v. British Columbia, the Court of Justice made the following observations: as soon as the group reaches an agreement or settlement (which can take many months and proposals), a new contract is drafted and union members vote on whether to accept the agreement.  Collective bargaining is a bargaining process between employers and a group of workers that aims to conclude agreements to regulate wages, working conditions, social benefits and other aspects of workers` compensation and rights for workers. . . .