With more than 20 candidates running for the Republican and Democratic presidential nominations, we health care workers—the largest single sector of the American workforce—are asking ourselves, who will speak for working people?
This week, New York’s wage board was expected to finalize a report recommending a $15 minimum wage for fast-food workers.
If $8.75 isn’t enough for fast-food workers, it isn’t enough for retail workers or any of the other hardworking New Yorkers who still find themselves in poverty.
While Aviation Safeguard workers achieved a victory last week, the rest of New York’s local airport workers were left dealing with broken promises.
Local airport workers were close to the breaking point Wednesday, but pulled themselves back with a new deal.
New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio has decided to end his crusade against Uber … for now.
More than 180,000 fast-food workers in the state are praising the the New York Wage Board after they unanimously vote to increase the minimum wage to $15.
New York City’s firefighters will have their voices heard one way or another.
Officials from an oft-discussed car service say they want to stop city government from potentially killing jobs.
As the thermometer climbs this month, New Yorkers can expect a familiar and unwelcome odor: garbage.
More people could be eligible for overtime pay if the White House has its way.
The U.S. Supreme Court said last week that they will revisit an issue many thought was no longer on the table.
One in 3 New Yorkers worry that they could become homeless.
Home care workers in Massachusetts have reason to celebrate.
A different kind of food fair happened in Queens last week.