The Council member has racked up major union endorsements in what is expected to be one of this year’s most competitive races after she backed a controversial development plan.
Swissport employees allege they are exposed to health and safety dangers inside and outside planes.
The pending agreement would pay the public Queens hospital’s residents as much as their Upper East Side private peers.
Medical residents on the picket line in Queens demand that Mount Sinai, which runs the residents’ program, compensate them on par with their Upper East Side peers.
The Black jobless rate of 12.2% is nine times the white unemployment level, a far wider gap than elsewhere in the U.S.
The Reserve Roastery employees’ petition to decertify, which is pending a vote, comes days after workers in Rochester and Buffalo also moved to eject Starbucks Workers United.
Actions pre-approved by interns and residents who staff three Queens hospitals could see physicians walk off the job in New York City for the first time in a generation.
Even as non-union medical residents at the system’s Upper East Side main hospital get a raise, union members — including those at public Elmhurst Hospital — work for less, without a contract.
Dissatisfied after seven months of negotiations, hundreds of teaching assistants are ditching classes through Wednesday.
The DSNY is now taking on highway cleanup, adding to its new roles with street vendor enforcement and graffiti cleanup.
The Essex Crossing location is poised to be the grocery chain’s first in the city to organize, following failed campaigns at two other NYC locations.
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A hearing on the battle for a minimum wage standard for food-delivery services’ couriers got heated with accusations of misinformation and corporate shenanigans.
Trailblazing labor group Los Deliveristas Unidos loses leaders over fears that a pay boost measure could backfire, stoked by the major delivery apps.
The deadline to apply is April 14. About 100,000 jobs are open for young New Yorkers ages 14 to 24.
The city’s 250,000 retirees will switch to a controversial privatized healthcare plan managed by Aetna after Mayor Eric Adams signed a deal endorsed by the major public sector unions earlier this month. Groups representing retirees said they intend to sue to stop it — again.
As crews complain low pay rates lead to understaffing and service disruptions, Lander’s decision could yield $300K per worker in back pay alone.
Lifeguards in their first and second years will get a boost of over $3 an hour — and soon there will be more places to train for and take the lifeguard test, for free.
UFT president feels pressure from members who demand a union-wide vote on the retiree health care cost savings plan he’s championing.
The contract would maintain workers’ medical coverage, but the Bronx Realty Advisory Board, which represents building owners, can end the deal after one year.
The Municipal Labor Committee overwhelmingly voted for a public-private partnership managed by Aetna to fulfill promised cost savings, while retired workers continued court battles.
Superintendents, porters, door attendants and handypersons in hundreds of private residential buildings are negotiating to keep their healthcare benefits, and boost their wages.