While the company has earned record profits, workers say their pay and benefits are being undercut
The international day of action was organized to condemn the Tobacco giant’s anti-worker policies
Some governments have taken the COVID-19 pandemic as an excuse to limit people’s rights, including workers’ right to organize. Across the world, health workers who have organized strikes and other actions have faced repression and threats.
Over 1,100 coal workers at the Warrior Met mine in Alabama have been on strike for four months. The protest in New York City was held to put pressure on Warrior Met’s largest shareholder, BlackRock Inc.
Sex workers who work at the intersection of informality, stigmatization and criminalization have strengthened their organizing to grapple with the economic impact of the pandemic
Despite the third tentative agreement proposed by Volvo Trucks North America being rejected by the workers in a vote last week, the company has declared that it will unilaterally impose the deal effective on Monday
Workers mobilized to demand a basic emergency income, increased investment in public sectors, greater employment opportunities, strengthening of the healthcare system, among other measures to combat the economic and social crisis generated by the COVID-19 pandemic
After more than a month of being locked-out ExxonMobil, oil refinery workers in Texas continue to struggle for their jobs and fair contract and call for greater accountability from the corporation
McDonald’s has promised a wage hike plan to be rolled out over the next few months. But Fight for 15 has rejected the plan as a “PR stunt.”
Even before the crisis of the pandemic, food delivery companies have seen their profits skyrocket while their so-called “self-employed” workers suffer rights violations and were banned from unionizing.
Workers in major cities across the United States, participated in a nationwide strike action to raise the federal minimum wage to USD 15 per hour, on February 16
For 12 hours after the incident, the management of ArcelorMittal, the largest steel producer on the African continent, did not bring in specialists, but used about 10 of its ordinary employees to conduct the search and rescue operation, NUMSA reported