The latest book in the Rank-and-File Leadership series in now available. Check out the new release here. The 31 Maxims of Organizing is the follow-up companion to The Rank-and-File Union […]
They don’t have college degrees. They have few job prospects. They feel left behind.
An Oregon medical center’s plan to increase efficiency by outsourcing
doctors drove a group of its hospitalists to fight back by banding together.
GUANGZHOU, China — For nearly seven years, Li Wei rose before dawn seven days a week for his 10-hour shift at the steel plant, returning home each night soaked in sweat, the clank of heavy machinery still ringing in his ears. But last month, the 31-year-old welder stood outside the plant with hundreds of co-workers, picketing against pay cuts and singing patriotic battle hymns.
Jo-Ann was a child prodigy who went to college at age 14. She graduated and landed a coveted job at Citigroup.
Soon she was flying around the world leading meetings. Then she jumped to a management role at a financial printer. She was middle class, maybe even on her way to the upper middle class … until the tech bubble burst. And September 11th hit.
The U.S. fell into a recession and companies cut back. In 2002, Jo-Ann was forced to train the Indian workers that would replace her.