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Testimonials

Thanks for helping businesses understand the deceptive practices of the unions and their coercion
K. Parson

Terrific, particularly on breaking news issues
P. Lantingan

I wanted to drop you a line to let you know about the terrific job LRI and your consultant did for our employees. He was extremely knowledgeable, easy to work with and has great interpersonal skills that allow him to genuinely connect with employees at all levels. Our facilities mechanics and custodians were so appreciative of his work and the information he shared that he received many hugs, handshakes and thank yous on the last day. He also left management with a lot to think about and a road map of what needs to be done differently. Our employees ultimately voted to overwhelmingly defeat the Teamsters 43-no to 3-yes that allows us to continue to work directly with our employees in their best interest giving the us the opportunity to make things right. You consultant was a great partner to HR as well, collaborating on the strategy and actions needed to make the union campaign a success. Thank you again for the great service. I would welcome the opportunity to be a reference for LRI at anytime.
B. Rosa

Whistlin’ Dixie

French National Assembly member Christian Hutin

French National Assembly member Christian Hutin

The UAW just won’t back down when it comes to the Nissan plant in Canton, Mississippi. After years of no success attempting to organize that plant, the Auto Workers are teaming up with allies in Europe, specifically the French government—who is Nissan’s largest shareholder. One French parliamentarian is expected to visit the plant himself in order to “persuade” Nissan to support unionization at the plant.

A little further north in Kentucky, the Steelworkers are working on getting employees at Pilkington North America’s Versailles plant to sign enough cards expressing their desire to be represented to qualify for an official election.

Daimler AG, the German company responsible for the Mercedes-Benz, broke ground late last month on their $500 million plan in Charleston, South Carolina. Daimler seems to be pretty set on avoiding union intervention at this shop, which is expected to be operational by 2020.

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