from The Century Dictionary.
- noun A union or society of workingmen for the purpose of mutual support and encouragement; a trades-union.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
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In 2006, the nation's largest labor-union group, AFL-CIO, sought to oust directors on Verizon's compensation committee, calling Verizon "the poster child for pay for pulse."
Earlier, labor-union leaders cited the prime minister as saying the Greek government appears to be nearing a deal with banks on a debt plan and developments are expected in the next 15 days.
But it probably would also mean much lower levels of labor-union involvement in bargaining.
The vote in June split the Democratic party on an issue that was a major blow to its labor-union base.
It's also inexcusable that neither bill repeals the wasteful and corrupt Davis-Bacon Act, which forces the government to pay labor-union wages for federal construction projects.
The notice said protesters had met with labor-union representatives who support the Occupy movement nationally but who favor the Dilworth Plaza renovation because it will create construction jobs.
In addition, the European economies are too encumbered with regulatory and labor-union burdens to grow fast enough to produce the necessary wealth.
If a journalist, labor-union leader or community organizer on the left can be targeted today, an academic or business person on the right can be the target tomorrow.
Thursday's measures contained no plans to reduce head count, but Air France's labor-union officials suspect that further moves to slash overhead costs—including job cuts—are likely to be announced after the French presidential election in May.
They also planned to work with Ben & Jerry's to create a "labor-union flavored ice cream."
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