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I would suggest making this information louder and more often. If enough of this info had been disemminated sooner, we may not be facing this situation today. Keep up the good work.
Guest

There's a wealth of information on this site and it covers everything a person may want to know about unions. I'm glad I was able to see this site and know where to look in the future should I need more information.
L. Melton

Although I do not own a company any more, and never did have more than four employees, I never had a good interaction with a union. I appreciate this site because it's good to know that business owners can get help in dealing with unions. I believe that in spite of some good results from union efforts in our nation's history, the bottom lien score for unions overall are about a minus-5 on a scale of minus 10 to plus 10. If I had a large company here in Florida, I'd be watching out for unions very much, because our Governor is on the make for a presidential bid, and he's a RINO. Even though our state is RTW, that can change. It is good to have a resource like the Labor Relations Institute for companies that need help, especially when our so-called President has never seen a law he won't break for his own advantage.
R. Canary

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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