Recently I read with dismay an article by Mort Zuckerman, the editor of U.S. News & World Report, on the Huffingtonpost.com titled 'Breaking the Public Sector Unions' Stranglehold on State and Local Governments.' First, that's a whopper of a title, right? Secondly, the article has nothing at all to do with facts.
Senate Democratic leaders have presented an outline for an immigration reform bill, but many will find it wanting.
Anti-union attacks exact a price. That price was paid by more than two dozen workers in West Virginia. Too high a price to pay.
According to a proposed bill in the Florida state Senate, teachers will no longer have tenure in the upcoming school year, and it would introduce so-called merit pay.
To call it hypocrisy would be a gross understatement. So let's just call it class war. Because that's what it is.
Blaming teachers' unions for the "failure" of public education is at best a red herring, at worst a cynical way to sow division.
When it comes to New York City's public schools, one thing is not in dispute: there are problems, a lot of them.
CLEVELAND - Musicians at this city's famous orchestra are taking heat from phony populists, but their union's firmness sets an example that is good for the entire labor movement.
DETROIT - This beleaguered city is in danger of running out of money, but it's not because of city officials' incompetence or city workers' "greed."
"Blue Dog" Louisiana Sen. Mary Landrieu looked whipped, like she had just been a guest at a vampire banquet.