Tens of thousands of Verizon employees walked off the job to protest the corporate giant that has registered massive profits and lavished extravagant pay on executives while shortchanging workers and customers.
It’s not often that corporate executives are forced to take the perp walk, but does a misdemeanor charge bring justice to the 29 killed in the explosion at Upper Big Branch Mine?
Join us for an engaging conversation on black women and work in the U.S. as Premilla Nadasen discusses and signs her new book, telling the stories of African American domestic workers and the little-known history of the domestic worker movement.
Last week, the Supreme Court paved the way for implementation of a new rule guaranteeing the rights of homecare workers.
By taxing progressively, respecting worker rights, and rethinking economics, we could make a great start at creating a more equal world.
Institute for Policy Studies is a proud partner for this month’s Busboys and Poets’ Bread & Roses series.
From Thomas Piketty to Black Lives Matter, inequality remains a top issue for Americans. Here’s a roundup of the top 5 inequality moments of 2014.
A new law in San Francisco to curb erratic scheduling practices could be the first of many.
The tipping initiative by Maria Shriver sidesteps Marriott’s responsibility to pay its housekeepers a living wage.
ILRF and IPS are excited to welcome Edwin Cisco, Vice-President of the Firestone Agricultural Workers Union of Liberia (FAWUL), to discuss the rapid expansion of palm oil and FAWUL’s efforts to engage and organize palm oil plantation workers in Liberia.