Jul 01, 2015
The Supreme Court agreed Tuesday to a hear a case on whether California teachers can be forced to pay union fees, a major challenge to organized labor that could potentially extend right-to-work protections to all public-sector employees. If the plaintiffs win, public employees would no longer be forced back unions, a change that would be a severe financial blow to organized labor, which relies...Proceed to the page: http://linkis.com/UpKzY
On Friday the Supreme Court agreed to hear a case next term that could wipe out public-sector unions. These unions require all public employees in a certain profession to pay fees associated with nonpolitical union representation, like collective bargaining. Now 10 California teachers, along with...
The Supreme Court said Tuesday it would hear a major challenge&nbsp;to California's public unions and decide whether they may charge fees to non-members to support collective bargaining.
Members of the Supreme Court’s conservative wing have criticized the precedent (Reuters) – The U.S. Supreme Court on Tuesday agreed to take up a case that could weaken public sector unions, a challenge by 10 nonunion public school teachers who say California’s requirement that they pay the...
WASHINGTON, June 30 (Reuters) - The U.S. Supreme Court on Tuesday agreed to take up a case that could weaken public sector unions, a challenge by 10 non-union public school teachers who say California
Hillary Clinton’s litmus test for Supreme Court nominees: a pledge to overturn Citizens United By Matea Gold and Anne Gearan May 14 This post has been updated. Hillary Clinton told a group of her top fundraisers Thursday that if she is elected president, her nominees to the Supreme...
Brad Conaway Jan 12, 2015 9:22 AM JACKSON, MS (Mississippi News Now) - The nation's highest court has decided not to take on a gay marriage case out of Louisiana. The Supreme Court made no comment as it turned down a plea by same-sex couples in Louisiana to review that state's ban, which had been…
Kansas City Union Station by Stlouis Krieger | This newsletter was created with Smore, an online tool for creating beautiful newsletters for educators, nonprofits, businesses and more
WASHINGTON (AP) — Capping a rare instance of congressional compromise, President Barack Obama signed a $12.3 billion water projects bill Tuesday, financing improvements ranging from a harbor expansion in Boston to flood control in Iowa and North Dakota.
The Equal Employment Opportunity Commission told a district court that it should not have to reveal its own policies regarding criminal background checks because that information is not relevant to the discrimination cases it files against private companies.
PHILADELPHIA — The Clinton campaign is bracing for another WikiLeaks email dump.
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