Dan DiMaggio

Thirty-nine thousand Verizon workers walked off their jobs April 13, beginning one of the largest strikes in years.

Reform candidates swept national elections in the Association of Professional Flight Attendants, which represents 25,000 crew members at the merged American Airlines and US Airways.

The workers who make Sweet’N Low started the new year with some bitter news. Their factory will shut down in the next few months, likely to make way for luxury condos.

Solidarity Is Key to Beating Trump's Divide-and-Conquer

If there’s one value the labor movement holds highest, it’s solidarity.

A brilliant recent example is Kohler, Wisconsin, where 2,100 factory workers struck against two-tier wages. Most strikers were top-tier workers standing up for their lower-tier brothers and sisters—a point of pride for the union.

This kind of solidarity generally doesn’t make national headlines, though. Instead we’re fed a steady diet of billionaire Donald Trump’s attacks on Mexicans, Muslims, and other working people.

As 38,000 Verizon union members enter their fifth month without a contract, crews of retirees are swinging into action to defend their own health benefits.

Twenty-two hundred Steelworkers, locked out since August 15, are refusing demands for major concessions on health care, retiree benefits, and subcontracting.

Members of Amalgamated Transit Union Local 836 in Michigan have brought a 15-foot inflatable camel to their pension fight.

Your employer has already brought it up in bargaining—or else is about to. How hard are unions getting hit, and what can we do about it?

Unions that keep working after a contract expires can strike over grievances, as several CWA locals at AT&T did earlier this year.

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