The Assembly Labor Committee has emerged as a bottleneck for unions’ top legislative priorities.
Buffalo workers were the first to unionize - but labor law went unenforced during their elections.
Black and Latino nonunion flaggers on public construction projects say they’re paid just a third of wages they’re legally entitled to.
Before the Russian-funded delivery startup collapsed, Buyk sold itself as a way for workers to escape the gig economy. Former workers say it failed to deliver.
“I told the workers beforehand that they would lose based on the ‘numbers.’ They said they knew the workers. They were right!”
Striking employees of United Metro Energy say management replaced them with workers who weren’t certified to operate the Brooklyn oil terminal, increasing the risk of an oil spill.
The court ruled retirees who opt-out of the switch to Medicare Advantage plans can keep their current insurance free of charge. The Adams administration is appealing the ruling.
In six of eight rural counties, panels of children’s attorneys have lost more than half their lawyers over the past decade.
Banned for a century, contract labor could return to New York’s prisons.
The state health department has delayed implementing a landmark staffing law, as nurses say they’re overwhelmed and hospitals point to a workforce shortage.
The city’s Department of Housing Preservation & Development continues to work with construction companies that have been found liable for wage theft.
A rift grew among birth advocates as progressive legislators asked them to compromise with the governor – or risk a veto.
Child care used to be Hochul’s marquee issue. Now, she’s proposing a modest expansion—but only if Congress doesn’t act.
Kim accuses the Chinese-American Planning Council of rampant wage theft—and, in coordination with 1199SEIU, of blocking workers’ access to the courts.
This time, workers are trying to unionize just one warehouse, where they say they’ve gotten a majority of workers to sign union authorization cards.
An NLRB ruling on a grievance made by striking Columbia student workers could suggest the board’s approach to a major question about the legal status of student workers.
Retired city employees will be able to opt out of their newly-privatized health insurance until June 30, the judge ruled
Guides sent to a quarter million retired city employees contained false information on the availability of dozens of treatments under the new plan.
Three days before the deadline to opt out of a new health insurance plan, Westchester retirees still don’t know what’s in it.
Daequan Smith loved working at an Amazon warehouse in Staten Island. After he started organizing with the Amazon Labor Union, he found himself out of a job.