The proposed bill would amend current labor law in the state that says that 16- and 17-year-old are not allowed to work before 6:30 a.m. or after 11 p.m., or for more than eight hours a day when they have school the next day.
Households will be getting financial help to pay their energy bills — both cooling bills in summer and heating costs this winter — according to an announcement this week by the US Department of Health and Human Service (HHS).
The strikes will likely chart the future of the union and of America's homegrown auto industry at a time when US labor is flexing its might and the companies face a historic transition from building internal combustion automobiles to making electric vehicles.
This comes as Florida's property insurance market struggles to recover after a number of insurance companies fled the state citing the cost of intensifying storms every year during the Atlantic Hurricane Season.
The administration’s show of support comes as unprecedented worker organizing — from strike authorizations to work stoppages — hit multiple industries this year, including, transportation, entertainment, hospitality and health care.
The tentative deal represents a huge win for full- and part-time UPS Teamster workers, who would get significant pay raises and better working conditions. If approved by rank-and-file union members, the deal will also avert a strike that could have been one of the “costliest in US history."