• 104 Lives Saved
  • 132 Different EMT's & Paramedics Contributed 

CLEVELAND, Ohio – During this 47th Annual EMS Week, the Cleveland Associ

LORAIN, Ohio (WKBN) – Local leaders gathered in Lorain Monday in support of a

PEPPER PIKE, Ohio — More than 50 years after the Occupational Safety and Health Act began setting and enforcing workplace safety standards, labor organizations in Northeast Ohio and around the coun

A recap of last week’s labor union news. Week of 12/26-1/1.

As we near the end of the year, we are pausing to recognize the biggest moments that shaped our organization and our movement in 2021.

American Rescue Plan provided much-needed funding

President Biden signed the American Rescue Plan (ARP) Act in March. The $1.9 trillion relief bill contained $700 billion to directly support public services across the nation and an additional $360 billion of flexible aid to local governments and schools. The funding kept public-sector union members on the job and provided them with resources to get their job done.

A recap of last week's labor union news. Week of December 19-25. 

From the CBCTC Blog: IBEW Local 38 members, their children and members of the Downtown Cleveland Alliance set up holiday lights around Public Square on Nov. 6.

The U.S. tech sector is the next frontier for labor organizing, and its workers are starting to understand the collective power unions have, President of the AFL-CIO Liz Shuler said on Friday at the Reuters Next Conference.

Cleveland - Mayor-Elect Justin Bibb visited the house of labor on Wednesday, joined by nearly 50 labor leaders from 25 different unions and affiliated organizations. Bibb talked about his upbringing in a union household and discussed the significant challenges ahead of him. He extended an open door policy to union leaders and spoke in support of providing city employees with the resources they need to do their job, and a need to raise their pay. 

Kellogg's has announced plans to permanently replace 1,400 striking BCTGM members with scabs. We recommend an indefinite boycott of their products.

When Liz Shuler rides on an airplane, she often has an experience that will be familiar to most travelers: Her seat mate asks, "What do you do?"

Five years ago, after saying she worked for a labor union, Shuler said, most people would put their noses back in their books. Today, she's met with reactions like "awesome" and "amazing."