from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of unionbuster.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
But because of the bill's importance, Rachel Maddow and other progressives, are taking sharper aim at the GOP and business interests, including unionbusters, who are essentially smearing the Employee Free Choice Act:
In contrast to the unionbusters and their corporate clients, workers and their allies see the benefit of unions for not only their own standard of living but the broader economy.
Penn has repeatedly stated that he has no direct contact with controversial clients like Blackwater or unionbusters.
Not only is Hillary more reliant on large donations and corporate money than her Democratic rivals, but advisers in her inner circle are closely affiliated with unionbusters, GOP operatives, conservative media and other Democratic Party antagonists.
Supervisors as Frontline Soldiers: Supervisors, who themselves have no legally protected right to be represented by a union, are manipulated into delivering anti-union letters, speeches, and informal chats prepared by unionbusters, essentially doing the dirty work of the unionbusters and management.
Love offerings: In order to convince employees that they don't need a union, unionbusters may advise clients to provide indirect bribes, like unexpected increases in wages or benefits or
Rated R because those unionbusters don’t play around, and they might just be genuine bloodsuckers.