National Employment Law Project
90 Broad Street, Suite 1100, New York, NY 10004
Radical shifts for Black women workers mean building new narratives centered on abundance, dignity, and collective liberation.
Workers’ demands and organizing efforts will deliver true flexibility and economic security.
At-will employment and the subminimum wage emerged from the backlash to Emancipation.
Many state legislatures are successfully taking on the challenge of non-compete reform.
NELP’s ED Rebecca Dixon reflects on two years of COVID-19
Milwaukee Public School Teachers and Supporters Picket by Charles Edward Miller 4-24-18 (CC BY-SA 2.0) This year’s State of the(…)
A transformed unemployment insurance system must center racial and gender justice.
Last fall, the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB or “the Board”) published a notice that sounds a lot like a(…)
The PRO Act would strengthen workers’ ability to unionize and collectively bargain for better pay and working conditions, and much(…)