“Working together in partnership in our neighborhood-based policing initiatives, they are forging the way forward in crime fighting and collaboration,” wrote former New York Police Commissioner Bill Bratton in his resignation letter addressed to Mayor Bill de Blasio.
Earlier this month, the American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees welcomed both a new chief of staff and a new general counsel to the fold.
The New York Amsterdam News and Bill Lynch Associated Networks are holding their sixth annual Labor Awards Breakfast Sept. 29 at Harlem’s Alhambra Ballroom.
New York City Council Speaker Melissa Mark-Viverito allegedly wanted a “Spanish manager” at Mill Brook Houses in the Mott Haven section of The Bronx, according to a lawsuit.
Registered nurses at the Pottstown Memorial Medical Center in Pottstown, Pa., continued their organizing ways last week when they voted to join a union.
While one might be skeptical of a new day in Albany, there will be new faces.
A student at Eleanor Roosevelt High School wants student MetroCards to have more rides.
A new report from the Office of the Inspector General for the New York Police Department concluded that officers broke rules when surveilling/investigating political activity.
With Labor Day coming up this weekend, New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio named the first deputy commissioner of the new Office of Labor Policy and Standards.
Students and alumni from the school that inspired the movie “Fame” are lamenting what used to be.
The New York State Nurses Association announced their endorsements for New York State Assembly and New York State Senate last week.
Last week, the National Labor Relations Board announced a settlement with an airline contractor who tried to scare workers who organized.
The North Carolina NAACP is attempting to thwart the efforts by the state’s government to maintain voter ID laws.
Homeless New Yorkers and their advocates want New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio to own up to his promise to them.
Union endorsements continue to make their presence felt leading up to the primary and general elections.
Four years ago, the Fight for $15 movement was launched. Now, it’s big enough to have a national meeting.
New York State Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s administration, on behalf of workers, just told businesses to pay up.
The Community Service Society is looking for retired New Yorkers 55 years old and older for volunteer public benefit counselor gigs.
A new policy brief from the National Employment Law Project looked to debunk several reports that concluded “Ban the Box” laws hurt men of color who don’t have criminal records.
With the New York Primaries one month away (Sept. 13), the largest public union in New York City announced some of its endorsements this week.
The Professional Staff Congress, the union that represents the City University of New York’s faculty and staff, ratified their new contract last week.
Republican Presidential Donald Trump gave a speech in Detroit that unveiled his economic policies if he is elected in November. But some people aren’t buying it.
A recent analysis of statistics from the New York State Division of Criminal Justice Services by police reform advocacy group found that marijuana arrests rose in the first six months of 2016 compared with the same period last year.
Tenants, housing advocates and elected officials are rallying against Imperial Court building owner Michael Edelstein, accusing him of operating an illegal hotel.
While most of the nation is paying attention to the presidential election, 32BJ wanted New Yorkers to remember that the presidency isn’t the only office at stake.
In a letter addressed to New York City Schools Chancellor Carmen Fariña, United Federation of Teachers President Michael Mulgrew expressed concern on the topic of suspending students under the age of eight from school.
A joint venture between 1199SEIU Healthcare Workers East and the Greater New York Hospital Association urges women to undergo breast cancer screening.
Unions, and workers in general, have made some gains over the past five years. Graduate student workers can be included on that list.
Before this week’s coronation at the Democratic National Convention, the American Federation of Teachers jumped in front to endorse Hillary Clinton for president of the United States.
American Federation of Teachers President Randi Weingarten isn’t a fan of the Republican vice presidential nominee.
The City Council speaker has left it up to the police to fix themselves.
A group of labor unions representing health-care workers across the country want the federal government to ensure workplace safety for their constituents.
American Federation of Teachers President Randi Weingarten offered nothing but praise for the Democratic Party after delegates passed amendments that bridged Bernie Sanders’ and Hillary Clinton’s platforms.
A man who was arrested, allegedly in retaliation for recording cops, filed a federal lawsuit last week.
Health care workers in Montana, Connecticut and New Jersey recently voted to join the American Federation of Teachers.
Last week, New York State Senate candidate Jamaal Bailey scored a major endorsement from the biggest public union in New York City.
The end of the latest session in the New York State legislature saw a few groups unsatisfied that their cause wasn’t considered and some that were ecstatic.
In a 4-3 vote, the U.S. Supreme Court said that race could still be a factor in college admissions.
New York State Sen. Adriano Espaillat got some more good news this month after being endorsed by both the CWA Local 1101 and the SEIU affiliate Workers United for New York’s 13th Congressional District.
A new staff report by the House Financial Services Committee concluded that stronger federal consumer protections are needed for Americans who’d consider payday lenders.
The City University of New York and its faculty and staff have agreed to a tentative contract after years of fighting.
New York nurses scored a victory in Albany this week when the New York State Assembly passed the Safe Staffing for Quality Care Act (A08580A).
The controversy surrounding New York City’s Specialized High School Admissions Test has been well chronicled in the past decade.
Through a joint initiative launched by the National Board for Professional Teaching Standards, ASCD and the U.S. Department of Education, teachers from across New York State will gather with the mission to advance student outcomes.
Last week, the New York State Assembly passed law S 5988-A /A 8296-A, known as “Kalief’s Law,” to reform New York’s speedy trial provision and improve the effectiveness of the state’s criminal justice system, ensuring that people aren’t unjustly held in pretrial detention for longer than needed.
In a 7-1 vote, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled in favor of a death-row inmate in Georgia citing race discrimination in the jury selection.
They’ve worked without a contract for five years and haven’t had a raise in more than six years. The City University of New York’s faculty and staff have had enough.
It’s been going on for months, and now the U.S. Department of Labor wants Verizon’s labor issues to come to an end.
Walmart is in the news again regarding its labor practices.