The #MeToo movement has challenged our nation to confront pervasive sexual harassment in the workplace.

The Donald Trump Labor Department is proposing a rule change that would mean that restaurant servers and bartenders could lose a large portion of their earnings.

“Rebecca Dallet believes in the values of justice and fairness for all people and will be guided by those principles while on the bench,” said Phil Neuenfeldt, President of Wisconsin AFL-CIO. “Her experience and dedication to putting the constitutional rights of the people first and ignoring special interests has wholeheartedly earned the endorsement of Wisconsin’s working people.”

A workers’ rights case before the Supreme Court this week could have a dramatic impact on all of our lives. Janus v. AFSCME is a case that is designed to dramatically reduce dues and starve unions that are representing workers at the bargaining table. The Janus case is being pushed by some big corporations and CEOs as part of their well-funded attacks against collective bargaining.

Josh Kaul will be an advocate for every family in Wisconsin and the Wisconsin AFL-CIO is proud to endorse Kaul for Attorney General,” said Phil Neuenfeldt, President of the Wisconsin AFL-CIO.  “It is past time for Wisconsin to have a new leader in the state’s top law enforcement agency. Josh Kaul will protect, defend and promote the rights of the people, not play partisan politics with the office.”

When he finally unveiled his infrastructure plan on Monday, President Donald Trump offered cities and states negative $40 billion.

At its recent bi-coastal meeting, the SAG-AFTRA National Board of Directors unanimously approved a Code of Conduct on Sexual Harassment to Advance Equity, which is part of a program to combat harassment and strive toward workplace equity called the Four Pillars of Change, according to an announcement.

“At its most basic, this code will — ultimately — help better define what harassment is and what members’ rights are in those situations,” SAG-AFTRA President Gabrielle Carteris said in the release.

The U.S. Supreme Court soon will be the stage of one of the most consequential fights in the history of the American worker.

Anyone concerned with the future of middle-class jobs in our nation deserves to get the facts. Rather than sifting through the complexities of this legal battle, the goal of this article is to make clear to readers the real-life implications of this impending court decision.

Last week the German metalworkers’ union, IG Metall, arguably one of the world’s most powerful unions, showed that unions have the power to shape their future workplaces.  

IG Metall negotiated a precedent-setting collective-bargaining agreement that privileges working conditions over wages. It won its key demand that workers have the right to reduce their working week from 35 to 28 hours for a period of up to two years in order to care for family members.

Organized labor finally got its chance to be heard in the debate about how Connecticut can do a better job competing for business and improving its crisis-prone state finances.