Subject: Tuesday – senate hearing and conference hall at Monona Terrace reserved for those who can attend
The Pipe Trades have reserved a room for 200 (with option to expand to 350) for Tuesday from 8 am to Noon at Monona Terrace. Anyone who can be in Madison to attend the public hearing should feel free to gather there. The time of the hearing has not been announced yet. I'll keep you posted.
The office will open Tuesday morning at 6:30 a.m. for those interested in carpooling from the hall to Monona Terrace – 4903 Commerce Ct. McFarland, WI 53558 – 608-255-2989
IBEW 159 members come show your support
RALLY TO OPPOSE RIGHT TO WORK
12:00 p.m. Tuesday February 24
12:00 p.m. Wednesday February 25
Madison State Capitol, State Street Side
WISCONSIN REPUBLICANS ARE CALLING AN
“EXTRAORDINARY” LEGISLATIVE SESSION THE
WEEK OF FEBRUARY 23 TO PASS RIGHT TO WORK
Dear Members, attached is extremely important information regarding the proposed Right to Work legislation being proposed NEXT WEEK!
Contact your representatives IMMEDIATELY and tell the right to work is WRONG!
To Contact your representatives:
http://hq-salsa.wiredforchange.com/o/5950/getLocal.jsp – this is a website where you type in your 9-digit zip code (also includes a link to find what your 9-digit zip code is).
http://maps.legis.wisconsin.gov/ – this lets you find your state officials based on address alone, but it’s a map and might be harder to load for people with slow internet or old computers. … Read more... “Act NOW: Right To Work”
The Wisconsin State AFL-CIO compiled a legislative scorecard to grade how well state legislators have served working families in the 2013-2014 Wisconsin Legislative Session.
The voting record tracks how lawmakers voted on issues of importance to workers, their families and their unions.
A paper copy is available at the Hall for you to review during business hours
An explanation of ALEC.
See how ALEC has affected Wisconsin:
A May Day 2014 Lament for American Labor
by JACK RASMUS
Today, May 1, 2014, is International Labor Day. It is worth summing up how well American workers—and their unions—have fared over the past year; since the so-called economic recovery began in mid-2009; and for the recent decades preceding.
What’s happened to jobs, wages and incomes, health and retirement security, and other indicators of the quality of life for the more than 100 million non-supervisory wage and salary earners—the core of the working class in America—over the past decade and especially since 2009?… Read more... “Working Families in America Today”