The United Auto Workers union is preparing for possible strikes at the nation’s three unionized automakers next month, as they seek to regain lost concessions and protect members during the transition to electric vehicles.
United Auto Workers members have overwhelmingly authorized a strike against General Motors, Ford Motor, and Stellantis during ongoing contract negotiations, with an average of 97% of members supporting the action, although the final votes are still being counted.
United Auto Workers President Shawn Fain is prepared to initiate strikes against General Motors, Ford Motor, and Stellantis if necessary, as the contract negotiations reach an expiration deadline, and charges of unfair labor practices have been filed against GM and Stellantis by the union, increasing the likelihood of a strike.
The United Auto Workers union and three Detroit automakers are facing a looming strike as contract negotiations stall, potentially impacting the U.S. economy and the companies' profits amid the shift to electric vehicles and demands for improved wages and benefits.
U.S. President Joe Biden expressed confidence that workers at the nation's three large automakers are unlikely to go on strike, despite a looming contract deadline later this month.
GM, Ford, and Tesla are expected to face rising labor costs, whether or not a strike occurs as the United Auto Workers' labor deal with the Detroit-Three automakers nears its expiration.
The United Auto Workers union is set to meet with General Motors to hear the automaker's counter offer after accusing the company of dragging its feet in negotiations, with the union threatening a strike if a deal is not reached by the contract deadline.
The United Auto Workers are in negotiations with the "Big Three" U.S. automakers over a new labor contract, with the possibility of a strike looming as talks have been rocky and counteroffers have been rejected.
Approximately 146,000 U.S. auto workers are poised to go on strike if General Motors, Ford, and Stellantis fail to meet their demands for substantial pay raises and restored benefits, potentially causing significant disruptions in auto production and impacting the U.S. economy.
The United Auto Workers union is ready to go on strike at American automakers if a tentative deal is not reached by Thursday night, with the union demanding significant wage increases and the return of traditional pension plans and retiree healthcare for all members.
Negotiations between the United Auto Workers and Detroit automakers Ford, General Motors, and Stellantis are reaching a critical point as the possibility of a simultaneous strike at all three companies looms.
The local auto workers' union at Ford's Sharonville transmission plant is preparing for a potential strike as the contract between the United Auto Workers union and the Big Three automakers expires, with picketing instructions issued and workers standing strong behind negotiators.
The United Auto Workers' threat to strike against major automakers could test Joe Biden's claim of being the most pro-union president in US history and have significant economic and political implications, potentially causing car shortages and layoffs in auto-supply industries and other sectors.
The United Auto Workers (UAW) president, Shawn Fain, has rallied workers ahead of a possible strike against Detroit's "Big Three" carmakers, highlighting workers' loss while companies profit, which may test President Biden's support for unions as strikes could potentially damage the economy.
The labor contract between the United Auto Workers and the Detroit-Three automakers is set to expire, with Wall Street anticipating a strike.
The United Auto Workers and Detroit's Big Three automakers are on the verge of a work stoppage that could have significant implications for the industry, the economy, and President Joe Biden's political standing, as negotiations over contracts are set to expire at midnight Thursday.
Auto workers have initiated a series of strikes after failing to reach an agreement with the three largest US manufacturers over a new contract, marking a major industrial labor action and targeting all three Detroit carmakers simultaneously.
The United Auto Workers' strike against car companies in Michigan is seen as a real-time test of President Biden's economic agenda and policy positions, including higher wages for the middle class, support for unions, and the push for an electric vehicle future.
The leader of the United Auto Workers, Shawn Fain, is frustrated with President Joe Biden and other Democratic lawmakers for not coming out more aggressively in support of his union during their strike against the Big Three automakers.
More than 12,000 workers at the Big Three automakers are on strike in Michigan, Ohio, and Missouri due to inadequate wages and benefits, demanding higher pay and an end to the tiered employment system.
The United Auto Workers union rally in downtown Detroit, disputing President Biden's comments that talks "broke down," and stating that 80% of their demands have been left off of the automakers' proposals.
The auto workers' strike continues with both sides showing no signs of compromise as the United Auto Workers demand better offers and the Big Three automakers stress the need for sustainability during the industry's transformation.
The United Auto Workers President has set a new deadline for contract talks and threatened to call on more locals to join the strike if progress is not made, while the union's strategy of limited, targeted strikes has gained support among its members.
President Joe Biden, known for his support of unions, has thrown his full support behind the United Autoworkers in their strike against Stellantis, Ford, and General Motors, as he seeks to maintain the support of union workers in Rust Belt states crucial to his reelection in 2024.
The ongoing United Auto Workers strike against the Big Three automakers could result in gains for Tesla and foreign automakers as Ford, GM, and Stellantis face challenges in transitioning to electric vehicles and potentially raising prices, according to Wedbush analysts.
The United Auto Workers union is set to escalate their strike against the Big Three automakers in an effort to combat stagnant wages and other concessions, with UAW President Shawn Fain expected to announce which plants will join the strike next.
The United Auto Workers' strike against GM and Stellantis expands as thousands of workers walk off the job at distribution centers, demanding better wages and job security.