The day labor has been dreading is here: the Janus v. AFSCME case was decided by the Supreme Court, and the public sector is now “right-to-work.” But what does this actually mean for workers?
The Janus decision is a significant setback for democracy. What should public-sector workers do now?
Economist Celine McNicholas breaks down what last week’s Supreme Court ruling means for workers—and why more individual arbitration is bad news.
We talk to three West Virginia teachers about why they went on strike, how they won, and how the labor movement can carry their momentum forward.
Walking off the job for the first time in nearly thirty years, West Virginia teachers are channeling the spirit of their state’s historic, militant labor movement.
Facing a legislative onslaught, the labor movement must rediscover its fighting spirit—and find ways to turn the GOP attack to its own advantage.
The history of the IWW—and its concept of “One Big Union”—holds lessons for the labor movement today.
As American workers face down the national right-to-work regime threatened by Janus v. AFSCME, the Wagner Act’s vision of workplace democracy bears revisiting.
Janus v. AFSCME is the Supreme Court case labor has been dreading. Andrew Stettner of the Century Foundation joins us to talk what it means for workers and unions.