The three largest automakers in the US will stop at nothing to pit workers against each other
The United Auto Workers employ a fresh strategy of the “stand up strike,” strategically shutting down select plants to keep the Big Three automakers guessing
Over 144,000 workers are set to strike on September 14 if negotiations with their employers, the car manufacturers General Motors, Stellantis, and Ford, fail. The union has already employed the tactic of practice pickets at auto plants in Detroit, Michigan and Louisville, Kentucky
With radical demands such as a 32-hour workweek, the UAW contract campaign is bringing “class warfare” back to labor negotiations. Workers are set to vote this week on authorizing a potential strike
Fiat Chrysler, Ford and General Motors are among the large car manufacturers that have announced a halt in production after workers threatened strikes and in some cases, began action
Nearly 50,000 General Motors’ employees have been on strike since over a month now, demanding their rights as workers.
The strike by over 48,000 employees led by the United Auto Workers entered its 28th day on October 13. While the company has made offers regarding pay hikes and permanent jobs, the closure of four plants remains a sticking point
We also take a look at the march in Argentina commemorating forty-three years of the Night of the Pencils
More than 49,000 General Motors’ workers went on strike late on Sunday night under the leadership of United Autoworkers (UAW) due to the failure of contract negotiations with the company.
The workers claimed that GM’s decision to terminate nearly 4,000 jobs in North America was part of the company’s strategy of profit maximization. They pointed out that the company had benefited from a public-funded bailout during the 2008 financial crisis