Time magazine has once again invoked the ire of teachers unions across the country.
Walmart workers from almost 1,700 locations in the nation have called for the company to make a public commitment and raise pay to $15 an hour.
New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman is hoping to deliver the goods on behalf of local Papa John’s employees.
After 60 years of service to the labor movement and having served as president of the largest public union in New York City, District Council 37 President Lillian Roberts has announced her resignation.
Thursday, workers from local airports will attend an awareness training session that will cover guidelines for cleaning airplane cabins, lavatories and areas that have been exposed to the Ebola virus.
Last week, New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio signed an executive order to increase and expand the living wage to benefit more New Yorkers.
Elected officials and advocates have a simple message for the police union: Stop with the nonsense.
The only borough on the mainland has defended itself from criticism from Sen. Ted Cruz, and now the Bronx has some other good news to share.
Local and national labor leaders and union advocates will be honored yet again at the New York Amsterdam News’ fourth annual labor breakfast.
It’s a new day for New York City’s 5,000 school safety agents. They will finally be receiving the wages we have fought for over the years and which they deserve.
Last Thursday, DC 37 commemorated 9/11 and honored those whose lives were cut short by the horrific events
It took some time, but Met Orchestra musicians and the Metropolitan Opera have made sweet music together.
Last Thursday, fast-food workers around New York City and the country staged rallies in favor of a $15 minimum wage and the right to form a union.
Last week, Teamsters Local 237 and New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio announced a tentative contract agreement and a proposed settlement of a pay equity lawsuit that would distribute upwards of $38 million in back pay to current and ...
Former New York City Comptroller and mayoral candidate John Liu’s run at a state Senate seat might need a bandwagon.