AT&T (NYSE: T) won't have to deal with a strike by 40,000 of its wireline union workers, whose existing contract ran out at midnight Sunday. Instead, the carrier will resume negotiations with the
AT&T (NYSE: T), which was facing the possibility of a strike by 40,000 wireline union employees at midnight Sunday, has bought a little time, agreeing with the Communications Workers of America
Just in time for Easter, 400,000 union workers at AT&T (NYSE: T) could be walking off the job if a new contract isn't reached by 12:01 a.m. on April 8. The Communications Workers of America union
AT&T (NYSE: T) may be facing one of its largest strikes in recent history if it can't reach an agreement for a new contract with the Communications Workers of America (CWA) by this weekend.
About 40,000 Communications Workers of America union employees of AT&T (NYSE: T) could hit the picket lines Sunday after voting this weekend to authorize a strike if no agreement on a new
Frontier (Nasdaq: FTR) has closed a major chapter in the rural lines it acquired from Verizon in July 2010 with all of the wireline systems in 14 states now converted over to its own legacy systems.
FairPoint Communications' (Nasdaq: FRP) recent move to offer voluntary retirement to its union workers and another round of layoff has enabled it to take $6.6 million in costs out of its annual
AT&T Mobility (NYSE:T) and the Communications Workers of America said they reached a tentative labor agreement covering thousands of workers in five states. The CWA said that the deal covers
AT&T (NYSE: T) is working out the details of a new labor contract with the Communications Workers of America (CWA), one that represents over 9,000 of its wireless employees in CWA District 6. CWA
Cablevision (NYSE: CVC) CEO Jim Dolan is taking a more hands on role in the company's cable operations, following the exit late last year of lieutenants Tom Rutledge and John Bickham. Dolan, who has