The memo from Jennifer Abruzzo puts private universities and conferences on notice not to classify such players as “student athletes.”
Labor law experts are exploring ways to curtail the power of police unions, but any meaningful changes require political will.
The president declared in a memo that gutting the unions would bring "maximum flexibility."
The union and the automaker failed to come to an agreement on a new four-year collective bargaining deal.
Billionaire hedge fund manager Tom Steyer appeals to union workers and says he was the first of the democratic presidential candidates to advocate for a wealth tax.
The decision by a three-judge panel keeps alive a batch of executive orders that unions have been fighting.
Employees of the subscription news outlet voted to authorize a strike after more than two years of bargaining.
Corporate interests aren't giving up, though.
Ten months after Vice's TV and video arm organized, workers are increasingly frustrated with the slow pace of negotiations.
By Sherman Dorn, Arizona State University/The Conversation The Supreme Court’s 5-4 decision in Janus v. AFSCME 31 will hurt
The group, a major donor to progressive movements, appears to be the first large U.S. private foundation to unionize.
Conservative justices appeared sympathetic to the challenge brought by anti-union groups.
It could cost unions millions of members -- but also force them to adapt and innovate.
Interestingly enough, the makeup of a modern day Viking starts with the educational system, collaborative problem solving
"The more you strengthen collective bargaining, the more you strengthen the middle class," said Tom Perez.
This strike put an exclamation point on people's desire to turn around our country. This strike was a step toward restoring
The goal for all working families remains a secure, sustainable job and a real improvement in our standard of living. Here's how we get there.
Starting with the good: almost all of the agreement between Uber and IAM is voluntary. The agreement does not force drivers
Over the past three decades, corporations virtually eliminated secure pensions, forced workers into risky, self-pay plans and handed hundreds of millions in tax-free retirement benefits to the top dogs. Pensions aren't dead; they're just exclusive now.