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- Man charged in Kansas City-area highway shootings
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- Fla. man charged with killing 16-month-old son to play Xbox undisturbed
- Drones from the deep: Pentagon develops ocean-floor attack robots
- Michigan mayor slaps back atheists’ try to erect ‘reason station’ at city hall
- PHILLIPS: Where is the conservative establishment?
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Women losing coverage under Obamacare, too
Topic - Service Employees International Union
Members of the union representing thousands of doormen, porters and other New York City building workers rallied for a wage increase and voted to authorize a strike if talks with building owners break down.
Gov. Pat Quinn has picked up a major labor endorsement for his re-election during a campaign that's already focused on union influence.
Hundreds of protesters organized by the Service Employees International Union have left the area outside the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center's offices downtown, after Mayor Bill Peduto issued a statement asking them to "disband" and "return home."
The labor movement's latest fast-food protest drew a "delicious backlash" Thursday from the burger-loving opposition.
It's an idea that's a few onion rings short of a happy meal, but it's a whopper of a scheme from organized labor in its latest attempt to iron out the kinks in the union label.
Job creators today are finding it difficult to make important decisions about their businesses, growth opportunities and investments. A federal court recently gave hope to beleaguered small-business owners by ruling President Obama's January 2012 appointments to the National Labor Relations Board were unconstitutional.
One of the largest private-sector union locals, which represents janitors and service employees in the Midwest, this year will try aggressively to unionize the region's security officers and workers at airports and universities, according to an internal document obtained by The Washington Times.
Last month, Scott Lautenbaugh, an Omaha attorney and Nebraska state senator, filed a lawsuit against the Nebraska State Bar Association in federal district court in Omaha. Days later, Mr. Lautenbaugh sought a preliminary injunction and to certify his case as a class action.
Labor unions are sitting on at least $122 million in cash that can be spent on politics — more than corporate political action committees have on hand — and have already sent millions to Democratic super PACs that are purchasing ad buys daily.
One of the nation's largest unions has teamed with a Democratic super PAC to run $20 million in advertising aimed at keeping House seats out of Republican hands, according to plans announced Monday.