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Across the country, workers are organizing with their co-workers and engaging in collective action to gain improvements in their jobs and workplaces. What can we learn from these recent organizing efforts? How do they fit in the broader history of worker organizing in the United States? And how can the Department of Labor support worker organizing to advance our mission of improving working conditions for all workers?
Union approval is the highest it has been in nearly 50 years, with 60 million non-union workers saying they would vote for a union if they could. Now is the time to act.
A White House task force is putting the federal government’s policy of encouraging worker organizing and collective bargaining into action.
We've been working with more than 20 Cabinet departments and White House agencies to find innovative ways to support worker organizing and collective bargaining.
We asked Amy Waters, a member of National Nurses Organizing Committee/National Nurses United and a participant in a DOL roundtable, to share her experience with organizing and how their union has supported them.
Office of Labor-Management Standards Director Jeffrey Freund shares his vision for advancing the integrity and mission of the labor movement.
Earlier this week, Vice President Kamala Harris and I held the first White House Organizing and Empowerment Task Force listening session at the IBEW Local 5 training center.