• General Membership Meetings
    Our union meetings are held every third Thursday of the month at the union hall, 6000 Erdman Ave. Baltimore, MD 21205. Start time is 5 p.m. Please be present and on time. (And bring a coworker.)

    Today in Labor History
    August 16, 1937: Congress passes the National Apprenticeship Act, establishing a national advisory committee to research and draft regulations establishing minimum standards for apprenticeship programs. It was later amended to permit the Labor Dept. to issue regulations protecting the health, safety and general welfare of apprentices, and to encourage the use of contracts in their hiring and employment.
    ~ Union Communications Services


      Teamster News Headlines  
     
    UPS Freight Members Teleforum, August 22
    Chicagoland Teamsters Ratify Contracts at First Student
    Teamsters Push Back on Corporate Opposition to Supreme Court's Landmark Dynamex Decision
    Teamsters Wrap Up Successful Organizing Bootcamp in Minneapolis
    BLET Holds Regional Meeting In Washington, DC
    UPS Freight Letter About Article 44 (Subcontracting)
    Teamsters Win Industry-Leading Agreement for UPS Aircraft Mechanics
    Safeway.com Home Delivery Drivers Ratify Teamster Contract
    Teamsters End Strike at Republic Services in Atlanta
    Tentative Contract Provides Full-Time Workers With A More Secure Future
     
         
  • The Pro-Business Argument for Single-Payer Healthcare
    Posted On: Jan 17, 2018
    Jan. 17, 2018 | HEALTH CARE | […] Mark Dudzic, the national coordinator of the Labor Campaign for Single-Payer, argues that one of the major reasons that corporations do not support single-payer health care is the complex power dynamics between employer and employee surrounding the issue of healthcare. People are scared of losing their healthcare coverage, and if it is provided by the company for which they work, the employer has additional power over the employee. In the American system, losing employment can mean not only losing income but also losing healthcare coverage, sometimes for the entire family. When healthcare is on the line, workers’ incentives to strike or bargain are lower. If Dudzic is right in his analysis, companies are willing to pay the extra costs of providing healthcare in order to have leverage against their own employees—a dynamic that is, at the least, troubling. Harvard Politics
  • Teamsters Local 888

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