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General Membership Meeting
Oct. 9, 2016,
at 10 a.m. at the Union Hall.
Please be present and on time.

Today in Labor History
Sept. 23, 2002: California Gov. Gray Davis (D) signs legislation making the state the first to offer workers paid family leave.
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Updated: Sep. 25 (08:43)

Opera House Contract has been posted
IATSE Local B4
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Thank you, but it's time
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In Case You Missed It
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'Cesar Chavez' Showcases Power of Union Organizing, Immigrant Labor
Posted On: Apr 01, 2014
April 1, 2014 | LABOR HISTORY | The 1960s struggle of migrant farmworkers in California played out against many other political movements of the time. Long hours, brutal conditions and lower-than-minimum wages provided the impetus for the great grape strike and boycott, centered in Delano, Calif. The campaign, led by Chavez and Dolores Huerta, the co-founders of the National Farm Workers Association, lasted more than five years and involved hundreds of miles-long marches, nearly month-long hunger strikes and brutal police violence. Full story at alternet.org.
 
 
Teamsters local 570
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