All companies receiving federal funds should face the same restrictions.
New report finds the ‘Low-Wage 100’ large corporations have spent more than $340 billion on stock buybacks since 2020.
El Instituto de Estudios Políticos honrará a Sindicato de Trabajadores de Amazon y al Movimiento por Nuestros Desaparecidos en México
La 46ª edición de los Premios Letelier-Moffitt de Derechos Humanos se celebrará de forma virtual y presencial el 13 de octubre.
Institute for Policy Studies will honor Amazon Labor Union and Movimiento por Nuestros Desaparecidos en México (Movement for Our Disappeared in Mexico)
The 46th Annual Letelier-Moffitt Human Rights Awards will be held virtually and in-person on October 13.
The pay gap between workers and CEOs at America’s largest low-wage employers is now 670 to 1. That’s obscene.
Pandemic disparities have driven workers at Starbucks and several other low-wage employers to demand a fair reward for their labor.
A new survey commissioned by the Institute for Policy Studies and conducted by New South Research shows the extent of local support for unionization efforts at Amazon’s Bessemer warehouse.
Does the ongoing campaign to unionize the Amazon warehouse, where 85 percent of the workers are Black, portend a return to large-scale campaigns in the region?
How long will we tolerate the corporate executive ‘risk taking’ that puts only workers at real risk?
In the face of intimidation by one of the largest companies in the world, Alabama workers bravely spoke out about the need for greater labor protections.
Unions don’t just raise worker wages. They help flatten grand private plutocratic fortunes.
The Hollywood actor is mobilizing support for warehouse workers who are making their mark on the long history of southern organizing.
This essential workforce is hustling to help holiday shoppers while also organizing hazard pay and other COVID-19 protections.
The combined wealth of Amazon’s Jeff Bezos and Facebook’s Mark Zuckerberg has climbed by nearly $60 billion in the last two months.
Billionaire wealth has grown astoundingly over the last few decades — and, for some “pandemic profiteers,” even more dramatically since the COVID-19 crisis.