Once Bitten, Twice Liable

August 26, 2016 
By: Michael A. Serpico, Esq.

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), approximately 4.5 million people in the United States are bitten by dogs each year (and, in case you were wondering, in 2015, 6,549 were US Postal employees.)


Blue Collar Buzz Talks Labor's 'Stockholm Syndrome'

August 12, 2016
By Joe Maniscalco 

BCB Hosts Neal Tepel and Bill Hohlfeld with Andrew Tillett-Saks.

New York, NY - “Stockholm Syndrome” is the very disturbing psychological phenomenon where victims come to bond with their abusers over time — and according to Andrew Tillett-Saks, an organizer with Unite Here Local 217, it’s a great way to describe Labor’s dysfunctional relationship with Democratic Party elites who continually come up short for American working men and women. 


Labor Board Recognizes Right of Private University Graduate Assistants to Unionize

August 25, 2016 
By Larry Cary

On Tuesday, the National Labor Relations Board issued its long awaited decision in Columbia University and held that “student assistants who have a common-law employment relationship with their university are statutory employees under the Act.” 


Judge Orders Trump to Pay Legal Fees for Store He Stiffed

August 8, 2016 
By Steven Wishnia and Neal Tepel

Miami, FL - A $35,000 “Trump discount” will wind up costing the Republican presidential candidate $283,000. Miami-Dade County Circuit Court Judge Jorge Cueto on July 22 ordered Trump to pay full legal fees for a local paint store who’d sued him for nonpayment.


AFL-CIO Wants Clinton to Pick Pro-Union Federal Trade Rep

August 18, 2016 
By Steven Wishnia and Neal Tepel

Washington, DC - If Hillary Clinton is elected President, major American labor unions want her to nominate a U.S. trade representative who’s more interested in strengthening American manufacturing than doing new trade deals.


Missouri Millionaires Target GOP ‘Right-to-Work’ Opponents

August 2, 2016 
By Steven Wishnia and Neal Tepel

St Louis, MO - Well-heeled supporters of so-called “right to work” laws have poured millions of dollars into Missouri’s Aug. 2 Republican primary, hoping to unseat the about 15 GOP state legislators who joined with Democrats to sustain outgoing Gov. Roy Nixon’s veto of a bill to ban the union shop last year.



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