This week I called a dozen different home providers for a story on the effort to unionize day care workers. All of them told me the unionization effort was a bad idea.
Supporters and opponents of unionizing day care workers packed a contentious hearing at the State Capitol Thursday night.
There’s a major push underway to unionize Minnesota’s 11,000 home day care workers.
Leaflets supporting locked-out American Crystal Sugar union workers are showing up between bags of the company’s sugar on supermarket shelves in eastern North Dakota and northwestern Minnesota.
Nurses at Sanford Bemidji Health Center have approved a new contract that includes a 3 percent pay raise over three years.
On a day meant to celebrate working men and women, Minnesota union leaders have acknowledged the fact that tough times are ahead.
With the lockout of about 1,300 American Crystal Sugar Co. workers entering its second month and no negotiations in sight, the company is ready to start the harvest season with inexperienced replacement workers.
Negotiations between American Crystal Sugar and union leaders representing about 1,300 locked out workers are expected to resume Thursday.
Labor Day facts to make you the Resident Smarty Pants at your weekend BBQ
Hundreds of union workers and other supporters turned out for a rally Thursday to support American Crystal Sugar employees locked out of the company’s Moorhead plant.
Union workers at American Crystal Sugar Co. decide Saturday whether to accept a contract that management calls its final offer or risk a lockout at the company’s five sugar beet processing plants.
Nurses at a Bemidji hospital have rejected their employer’s latest contract offer and have authorized a strike.
Target may be known for its cheap-chic apparel, but workers at one New York store say the company is just plain cheap.
A Madison prosecutor is trying to show in court that no legislative rules allowed lawmakers to convene a special committee to debate the Wisconsin’s divisive collective bargaining law without a day’s notice.
Until it’s told otherwise, Wisconsin’s Department of Administration says it will move forward as though an unsettled law that takes away certain collective bargaining rights has become official.