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Taxpayers must pay the freight for over-budget train projects
Topic - Fred Wszolek
In Michigan, a historic bastion of the nation's industrial unions, the legal battle over the state's new right-to-work law shows no signs of flagging.
Emerging from a near-death experience with bankruptcy, Twinkies could be back on the shelves just in time for summer.
If it's true that art imitates life (and sometimes it seems so), the National Labor Relations Board has become the bureaucratic equivalent of the television hit "The Walking Dead."
President Obama will elevate the controversy over his recess appointment powers to the highest level, with the National Labor Relations Board announcing Tuesday it will appeal to the Supreme Court a lower-court ruling that held his appointments to the board were illegal.
Business groups have long complained that the Obama administration is "labor-friendly," but union membership actually has declined over the last four years to its lowest point since the 1930s.
When President Obama spoke out forcefully against Michigan's right-to-work law, it was a rare example of the president putting on public display his support of organized labor.
Senate Republicans appear likely to block confirmation of President Obama's two latest nominees to the National Labor Relations Board, which is increasingly under fire for being too friendly to unions.
Boeing's abrupt labor deal with its leading union sidesteps any resolution that may have come from a court battle over the powers of the National Labor Relations Board.
One of the faces of American labor is calling it quits.
In a twist, business leaders who had been critical of the Obama administration praised the president last week for choosing the economy over the environment in back-to-back moves.
In a twist, business leaders who had been critical of the Obama administration were praising the president Friday for choosing the economy over the environment in back-to-back moves.
Neither side is budging in an increasingly bitter fight over aerospace giant Boeing's plans to start production on its 787 Dreamliner fleet at a new $2 billion plant in South Carolina — a move the National Labor Relations Board says was made to punish the company's union workers.
Workforce Fairness Institute spokesman Fred Wszolek agreed that the Michigan Supreme Court's decision not to get involved in the case at this early stage does not necessarily indicate it will overturn the law.