An interview with Roy Bahat, the renegade venture capitalist who believes in labor unions.
A giant federal contractor’s failure to abide by a settlement is building pressure for Biden to take action.
A store in Anaheim, California becomes the latest to organize amid a national wave of dissent against the java giant.
The improbable labor win is raising comparisons to thwarted efforts to organize workers in the early 2000s.
Agricultural workers in New York just formed the state’s first farmworker union, but a new law guaranteeing overtime protections and organizing rights for the first time has been delayed.
U.S. companies spend hundreds of millions of dollars per year to ensure workers don’t organize.
An estimated 60% of large employers use workplace monitoring tools, some of which can be used to chill organizing.
Capital & Main’s new series explores the impact of the union avoidance industry, which has only gotten more powerful in recent years.
After a long slump, more drivers are winning the right to collective bargaining. Now, the threat of privatization looms.
The declining bargaining power of unions contributes to the crisis of extreme income inequality in the United States.
The crushing defeat of an organizing drive at Amazon points to the formidable legal barriers facing America’s labor movement.
For many, the warehouse workers’ organizing drive is less about wages or benefits, and more about winning dignity and respect.
Amazon, owned by the world’s richest man, has spent millions of dollars to dissuade its Bessemer workers from voting for a union.
A unionization vote could have far-reaching consequences for Amazon and America’s labor movement.
Legal observers worry a ruling against a California law could signal a willingness to undermine labor codes with ‘states’ rights’ arguments.
From the start a labor rule allowing union access to farmworkers in the field helped level the relationship between workers and growers.
A community coalition employs an alternative approach at an Alabama bus plant.
Co-published by Newsweek
Co-published by the American Prospect
The National Labor Relations Board is not just changing workplace rules but reversing longstanding precedents.
The L.A. Times newsroom remains in a state of siege. Tronc has established an alternative editorial team for its shadowy “Los Angeles Times Network,” and has declined to explain to Times staffers what its intentions are for this new enterprise.
By 11:30 a.m. Friday morning the votes were tallied in the first-ever union vote taken by L.A. Times editorial staffers: 248 in favor, 44 opposed.