- n. Plural form of scab.
“They brought in scabs and thugs, called in the guard and then,”
“Just to be clear, shooting or stabbing workers for being scabs is wrong, terrible, and criminal.”
“Bring in scabs, in other words, a worker called out.”
“The time from the beginning of the rash to the formation of scabs is about two weeks.”
“They are both covered in scabs and I found blood all over the sheets near my feet, not to mention a small puddle and smeared trail on the bedroom floor.”
“What was my muscles good for with no head to run 'em, -- sluggin 'scabs, beatin' up lodgers, an 'crookin' the elbow over a bar.”
“Soon, scores of vans and buses filled with replacement workers-what more than 500 locked-out workers call "scabs" - will be shuttled in and out of the gates.”
“As African Americans migrated from the rural South to the industrial North, they frequently secured jobs by working for lower wages than unionized whites or by serving as strikebreakers - "scabs" - when discriminatory white unions walked the picket line.”
“; yahooBuzzArticleSummary = 'Article: Enablers of fascism would be called scabs in a union.”
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