Wireline employees of AT&T West in California and Nevada represented by the Communications Workers of America are still working--despite being unable to hash out a new labor agreement with the telco last week--as union leaders debate whether or not to strike.
AT&T wireline workers on the East and West Coast represented by the Communications Workers of America (CWA) union began a strike on Tuesday.
The CWA and IBEW held a rally asking Verizon's board of directors to influence the telco to provide a fair labor contract for its wireline workers.
AT&T's ongoing negotiations with their wireline union workforce took a turn late last week when thousands of employees in their California and Nevada regions walked off the job in a one-day protest.
AT&T (NYSE: T) and one of its main unions--the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers (IBEW)--has headed to the negotiating table to hammer out a new labor contract. Last Thursday, the
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.
As we say goodbye to 2011, a year that was certainly another time of change and transition in the wireline segment of the telecom industry, we wanted to take the time to look back on some of the
Verizon's (NYSE: VZ) ongoing saga with its union workers took another turn this week as the telco let go 40 employees for committing what it says were acts of violence or making threats against
Pro basketball and baseball players are not the only ones making progress on the collective bargaining agreements these days. In a surprising development that may bring an end to a three-week old
Hawaiian Telcom (Nasdaq: HCOM) is going to present what it says is its best and final offer to settle a contract dispute between the company and the IBEW Local 1357 union. In mid-August, the service