• 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
    Sept. 18, 1999
    A 20-month illegal lockout of 2,900 Steelworkers members at Kaiser Aluminum plants in three states ends when an arbitrator orders a new contract. The workers walked out over company demands to outsource jobs, limit wage and benefit improvements, increase productivity and lengthen the workday. Kaiser was forced to fire scabs and fork over tens of millions of dollars in back pay to union members.
    ~ Voices of Labor


      Teamster News Headlines  
     
    Teamsters at Giant Food Warehouse Win Raises, Benefit Increases, Job Security
    Teamster Women Kick Off 2019 Conference in Montreal
    Local 355 DHL Express Clerical Workers on Strike
    Teamsters Local 769 Helps Student Organize Relief for the Bahamas
    First Student Teamsters in Brooklyn Park, Minn. Overwhelmingly Ratify New Contract
    Hoffa: Teamsters Stand in Solidarity With Striking GM UAW Members
    Jack Cooper Sale Process Moves Forward
    Marshfield, Mass., Republic Services Strikers Extend Picket Line to Fall River
    Teamsters in Boston and Atlanta Strike and Picket Republic Nationwide
    Workers at NFI/Cal Cartage Express Walk Off the Job for Unfair Labor Practices
     
         
  • From Victories to Union Militancy, 5 Reasons for Workers to Celebrate This Labor Day
    Posted On: Sep 02, 2019
    Sept. 2, 2019 | WORKERS' RIGHTS | Labor Day often gets short shrift as a worker’s holiday. Marked primarily by sales on patio furniture and mattresses, the day also has a more muddled history than May Day, which stands for internationalism and solidarity among the working class. Labor Day, by contrast, was declared a federal holiday in 1894 by President Grover Cleveland, fresh off his administration’s violent suppression of the Pullman railroad strike. But Labor Day was first celebrated twelve years earlier when a coalition of socialists and labor activists organized a mass march in New York City calling for shorter hours, safer working conditions, increased pay and a labor holiday. On September 5, 1882, 10,000 people took to the streets of New York instead. That history, plus the simple fact that workers deserve more than one holiday, makes Labor Day worth celebrating. And this year, there are more reasons than usual for working people to rejoice… Working In These Times
  • Teamsters Local 888

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