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Unions Matter: “Solidarity Means Something”

From http://www.ilwu.org

From http://www.ilwu.org

By Steven Weiner for Unions Matters

As a union member who cares for the rights of working people, both here in the USA and abroad, I deplore the fact that the so-called “fast-track” bill was signed into law paving the way for approval of a new trade agreement, the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP).  I was proud to join the many thousands of union members all across the nation who fought hard to defeat this anti-worker, anti-democratic legislation. Despite an initial victory, corporations that will profit massively from TPP spent millions to insure that the votes were there for the “fast-track” bill’s final passage.

This is an agreement that was negotiated in secrecy; few of its details were released to unions and to others who made repeated requests to review the documents. A statement by the AFL-CIO explains succinctly why there was such concealment:

“TPP…is about increasing opportunities for U.S. companies to invest offshore and then export back to the United States with favorable tariff rates. This model enriches global companies, but does little for the workers in the U.S. who were laid off or foreign workers who toil in sweatshop conditions, denied fundamental rights.”

Teamster General President James Hoffa said that TPP, like an earlier trade agreement NAFTA, “will only ship jobs overseas and lower wages in the U.S. Yet again, workers have been tossed aside by some lawmakers who are more interested in pleasing their corporate cronies than doing what’s best for their constituents.”

Meanwhile, in the struggle to defeat TPP something happened in the labor movement that I believe is new and has big meaning for the future of organized labor in America. There was a huge coming together of many unions and thousands of workers to defeat this terrible bill. Said Mark MacKenzie, NH AFL-CIO President: “This fight demonstrated that when we unite in a common purpose anything is possible.” I’ve learned from Aesthetic Realism, founded by educator and critic Eli Siegel, that the one purpose that strengthens us is impelled by ethics, by the conviction that: “Justice to all people is the same as justice to oneself. ”

An example of this “common purpose” is in the fact that private sector unions whose members are likely to be badly impacted—including by huge job losses—were joined by public sector unions, whose members’ jobs would not be at stake.   In a New York Times article (6/13/15) entitled “Labor’s Might Seen in Failure of Trade Deal as Unions Allied to Thwart It,” Noam Scheiber writes:

“While a broad coalition of unions and liberal activists can claim credit for beating back the…legislation, the key to labor’s display of force in Congress, according to supporters and opponents of the trade deal, was the movement’s unusual cohesion across various sectors of the economy—including public employees and service workers not directly affected by foreign competition.”

As the article points out, unions not seemingly directly affected by TPP, saw its defeat as their fight. John Murphy, senior VP for the U.S. Chamber of Commerce was quoted as saying “None of these workers are in any way negatively affected by competition with imports. Yet [they] will be there, showing solidarity.”

I am very encouraged that individual unions are seeing clearly that when one union is under attack and weakened, it’s easier to attack and weaken the next. I believe there’s a reinvigorated belief in the motto of the IWW: “An injury to one is an injury to all,” and it’s a cause for celebration!

Why There Are Increasing Attacks on Unions

In an important issue of the periodical The Right of Aesthetic Realism to Be Known, Ellen Reiss, Aesthetic Realism Chairman of Education, describes what has gone on as to unions in these last years, resulting in incalculable harm to millions of Americans. She writes:

In 1970 Eli Siegel explained that the profit system had reached the point at which it was no longer able to succeed. Though it might struggle on for a while, it would do so with increasing pain to humanity. And that is what has occurred. As production has been taking place in more and more nations, it has become harder and harder for US companies to haul in big profits for stockholders. They can do so now only by making the people who actually do the work become poorer and poorer—be paid less and less. That means crushing unions, because it is unions that have enabled working people to earn a dignified wage and be treated with respect.

… As big a fight as any going on in the world—indeed, as big a fight as any in the history of humanity—is the fight now taking place between the profit system and unions….The fight is really a sheer one: For the profit system to continue, unions must be defeated.”

At this pivotal time in America’s history, unions need to see clearly what they stand for and are fightingagainst so that the justice they represent as a united force will prevail! The means to this will be powerfully and delightfully shown on Sunday, July 12th in an upcoming production by the esteemed Aesthetic Realism Theatre Company Ethics Is a Force–2015! Songs about Labor.”


Steven Weiner is a Ret. Executive Board member and Shop Steward of Local 2627, DC-37, AFSCME.

The Largest Federal Union Files Suit Over Data Breach Of Personal Information

AFGE Logo 2AFGE files Class Action Lawsuit against OPM Officials over Data Breach

The largest federal employee union has filed a lawsuit alleging that Office of Personnel Management’s leadership failed to heed warnings, obey security policies and are liable for one of the largest data breaches in U.S. history.

WASHINGTON – The American Federation of Government Employees (AFGE) has filed a class action complaint with a demand for jury trial against the Office of Personnel Management, Director Katherine Archuleta and Chief Information Officer Donna Seymour about one of the most devastating cyberattacks in U.S. history that resulted in potentially 18 million current and former federal employees’ personal and security files being compromised.

The lawsuit was filed in the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia. AFGE and two individuals, Robert Crawford and Adam Dale, are represented by a legal team led by Girard Gibbs LLP, a national litigation firm representing plaintiffs in class and collective actions in state and federal courts, and in arbitration matters worldwide. Girard Gibbs LLP has vast experience with cases involving cybersecurity attacks and data breaches.

For a copy of the lawsuit, click here.

AFGE will hold a telepress conference call for members of the media to discuss the lawsuit and other issues pertaining to the data breach beginning at 10:30 a.m. EDT on Tuesday, June 30. The number to call is 800-230-1096; ask for the “AFGE Press Call.”  

In a joint statement, AFGE National President J. David Cox Sr., National Secretary-Treasurer Eugene Hudson Jr., and National Vice President for Women and Fair Practices Augusta Y. Thomas said:

“AFGE will not sit idly by while OPM fails to comply with the most basic requests for information or provide an adequate response. Even after this historic security breach, OPM has continued to use poor data security practices and inferior private-sector strategies to solve its security woes.

“Since 2007, officials at OPM have been alerted to their lackluster data security policies and protocols and failed to take appropriate steps to safeguard the information. Although they were forewarned about the potential catastrophe that government employees faced, OPM’s data security got worse rather than better.

“Despite putting government employees and their loved ones at significant personal and financial risk, OPM has failed to reveal the full scope of who was specifically impacted by the data breach and the extent of the information taken. Additionally, the credit monitoring services that OPM provided have not only fallen short, but actually created more potential security risks for employees.

“AFGE is working with its members to ascertain the breadth of the breach and obtain feedback on OPM’s response. Since the agency is unwilling to provide adequate assistance, AFGE is taking unprecedented steps to gather more information for our members and hold the agency accountable.”

To learn more about how AFGE has responded on behalf of its members, visit www.afge.org/DataBreach.

The American Federation of Government Employees (AFGE) is the largest federal employee union, representing 670,000 workers in the federal government and the government of the District of Columbia.

Labor Praises The Supreme Court’s Marriage Equality Decision And Recognizes That There Is More To Be Done

Gay-Couple-from-back-Holding-Hands Square

For over thirty years organized labor and the LGBT have been walking hand-in-hand to push for equality.

Last year I wrote a labor history story called “Labor of Love: How The American Labor Movement Is Securing LBGT Equality” which focused on the role that labor unions played in pushing for equality.

“The UAW was the first union to get same sex couple benefits into labor contract,” said Roland Leggett, the Michigan State Director for Working America.  After the UAW successfully got domestic partner benefits into their contracts in 1982, more and more Fortune 500 companies started to adopt similar policies.  By 2006, 49% of all Fortune 500 companies offered domestic partner benefits.

As you are already well aware, the Supreme Court ruled that same-sex marriage is legal in all 50 states. This ruling will force states like Texas, to accept and recognize all marriages.

Labor unions from across the country applauded this decision and reminded us of their role in helping to make the dream of equality, a reality.

“Today’s Supreme Court decision marks a truly historic day in America. While there is still work to do to secure economic and social justice for LGBT Americans, the court’s ruling is a major victory for everyone who believes in equality,” said AFL-CIO Secretary-Treasurer Liz Shuler. “Same-sex couples will now have equal access to marriage licenses like any other couple. This ruling is a win for children, families, workers and our entire country.”

“The United Steelworkers applaud the court for upholding the 14th Amendment of the U.S Constitution, which guarantees equal protection under the law,” said The United Steelworkers (USW) International President Leo W. Gerard and International Vice President Fred Redmond. “This is a historic day, and we are proud especially for our LGBT members. This victory confirms the principles of our union that regardless of the color of a person’s skin, regardless of religion or nationality, and no matter who a person loves, discrimination has no place in our union or in our society.”

“Today is a momentous day. Together as a nation we took a dramatic step toward the ideals of equality and freedom. Today, brave Americans who were unafraid to stand up and organize for their basic rights proved once again the arc of history is long but it bends toward justice,” stated Lee Saunders, President of the American Federation of County and Municipal Employees (AFSCME).

“AFGE applauds today’s Supreme Court ruling declaring that same-sex couples across the country have a Constitutional right to marry,” said American Federation of Government Employees National Vice President for Women and Fair Practices Augusta Y. Thomas. “This was the right decision for the country and the right decision for everyone who believes in the principles of fairness, equality, and basic human dignity.

“As the largest union representing federal and D.C. government employees, AFGE represents people across the social and political spectrum, including many LGBT members. Just two weeks ago, AFGE was proud to march for the first time in the 2015 Capital Pride Parade – the only labor union to participate. For years, our AFGE Pride Program has been working toward fair treatment and equality for LGBT employees in the government workplace,” concluded Thomas.

The National Education Association and its 22 state-level affiliates, were a part of a broad-based labor coalition with the American Federation of Labor and Congress of Industrial Organizations (AFL-CIO) and Change to Win, filed an amicus brief, arguing that state discrimination against same sex couples deprives such couples of an array of economic benefits and legal rights, and deprives them and their children of fundamental dignity, benefits and rights that other couples and their families enjoy.

“Today the Supreme Court has taken a monumental step forward in our national journey toward a more perfect union by making marriage equality the law in every state of our great nation,” said National Education Association President Lily Eskelsen García. “On behalf of our members—and the students they serve—we applaud the court’s historic decision, which will end discrimination against same sex couples, place them on equal footing with other families and safeguard all of our children.”

“We know that today’s ruling will make a tremendous difference both to the dignity and personal and economic well-being of same sex families and to the dignity and personal well-being of their children as well as others who have been bullied and fearful due to their sexual identity. We applaud the Supreme Court and the many advocates whose work resulted in today’s historic decision,” concluded Eskelsen García.

For some this decision hit very close to home. Randi Weingarten, President of the American Federation of Teachers is also one of the few openly gay, national union leaders.

“From Loving to Windsor to today, love has won. As people start seeing one another’s real aspirations and dreams for all our families and our communities, as well as for ourselves, we see that the arc of history does bend toward justice,” said AFT President Randi Weingarten.

“And while this is a day of celebration, there is more work to do in our fight for full equality. As a gay woman and union leader, I know that I wouldn’t be where I am today if it weren’t for my union—an ally in the struggle for rights and a shield from unfair discrimination in the workplace,” said Weingarten.

The freedom to marry does not mean that the LGBT community has reached full equality. The persecution and discrimination of LGBT members still runs rampant in many parts of our great nation.

While I celebrated this decision, in solidarity with the dozens of my personal friends and family who are gay, I know that we still have a long way to go. The suicide rate of LBGT teens is almost 30% higher than non-LGBT teens. This is in large part to the persecution and bullying that LGBT teens must endure as they grow and find themselves. Most states have protections from bullying based on race or ethnicity, but very few have protections for the LGBT members.

We also have work to do to ensure that LGBT workers cannot be discriminated against in applying for a job, and cannot be arbitrarily fired just for being gay. Unfortunately too few states have protections for LGBT members from workplace discrimination.

“From talking with LGBT members throughout the country, I know the importance of ensuring that there are comprehensive federal nondiscrimination protections in place. Without these protections, same-sex couples who have the right to marry in their home state will still be at risk of being fired from their jobs or evicted from their apartments based simply on who they are. We will continue the fight forward,” concluded Weingarten.


New Report Highlights Dangers To Workers In Recycling Facilities

U.S. Recycling Workers Exposed to Safety Hazards and High Injury Rates, But Cities Can Protect the Workers Who Protect the Planet

17 Recent Fatalities; Injured at More than Twice the Rate as the Average Worker

[BERKELEY, CA:] A new study, released Tuesday, June 23 by environmental, occupational safety, and community benefits experts in collaboration with researchers at the University of Illinois School of Public Health, finds that recycling work is unnecessarily hazardous to workers’ health and safety. Seventeen American recycling workers died on the job from 2011 to 2013. Recycling workers are more than twice as likely to be injured at work as the average worker.

By ensuring health and safety compliance across the industry, the study’s authors say cities can create good and safe recycling jobs, and they offer concrete policy recommendations for cities.

“Recycling is the right thing to do, but we have to do it the right way,” said Mary Vogel, executive director of the National Council for Occupational Safety and Health. “That means educating and empowering recycling workers, and using proven prevention strategies which we know will reduce exposure to hazardous conditions. That’s how we can avoid tragedies like the death of a recycling worker just last week in Florida.”

Key findings from the report, Safe & Sustainable Recycling: Protecting Workers who Protect the Planet, include:

●     The industry’s high injury and fatality rates are a result of unsafe working conditions around heavy machinery and exposure to hazardous items on the sort line, like hypodermic needles, toxic chemicals, and animal carcasses.

●     Many waste and recycling companies rely heavily on temporary workers, who have fewer workplace protections and are less likely to be informed of their legal right to a safe and healthy workplace.

“People put dangerous stuff in recycling bins,” said Mirna Santizo, who worked at a Casella recycling facility for 12 years, sorting recycling from Boston and other cities. “We found lots of broken glass and needles. Sometimes workers were punctured and hurt from the needles.”

“If we are serious about solving the world’s ecological crises, we need to invest in protecting the lives and livelihoods of workers whose daily efforts are reducing pollution, conserving precious resources, and mitigating climate change,” said Monica Wilson of GAIA, a contributor to the report.

To create good and safe recycling jobs, the authors recommend:

·      City governments evaluate the health and safety records of recycling companies and require these companies to have comprehensive worker safety programs,

·      The recycling industry ends the use of temporary workers, and

·      Cities enact strong community education programs for greater household separation of waste to minimize dangerous contaminants entering the recycling stream.

The report notes that unionized workers, with negotiated contracts in place enjoy more effective enforcement of legally mandated health and safety protections and also have the ability to bargain for additional safeguards to improve working conditions.

“Many cities have figured out how to collect recycling in ways that help our environment, and create good, safe jobs. It’s time to extend that approach to every city, and to every step of the recycling chain, starting with recycling sorting facilities,” said Hays Witt with the Partnership for Working Families, a report contributor.

Since this report went to press, a Florida man was crushed to death on June 15, 2015 in a cardboard compactor while working at a recycling plant in Winter Garden, outside of Orlando.

 “Safe and Sustainable Recycling” is being released today with events in 10 cities. The report notes important economic and climate benefits from expanding recycling nationally, including climate benefits equivalent to shutting down one-fifth of U.S. coal power plants and sustaining a total of 2.3 million jobs. That is more than 10 times the number of jobs than sending the same material to garbage incinerators and landfills.

Glenn Brackett to Become Next NH AFL-CIO President

maxresdefaultManchester – The AFL-CIO notified labor leaders in New Hampshire today that Glenn Brackett will become the next President of the NH AFL-CIO. Brackett’s term will begin on July 1.

Brackett issued the following statement:

“I am humbled and honored to have been elected to this position by the members of the New Hampshire AFL-CIO. Outgoing President Mark MacKenzie leaves some big shoes to fill, and I will work tirelessly to uphold the values he has championed for three decades as a leader of the labor movement.

Working men and women in the Granite State face some incredible challenges, and I am looking forward to tackling those challenges head-on. As President of the New Hampshire AFL-CIO, my top priority will be to find innovative ways to create more good middle class jobs for New Hampshire workers. By working collaboratively with business and community leaders, elected officials of both parties, and the working men and women who want to create a better life for their families, I am confident that the New Hampshire AFL-CIO and the labor movement as a whole will grow, prosper, and contribute to a vibrant economy and society.

More than ever, New Hampshire working families need a strong, vibrant labor movement. We need to ensure that our students and educators have the resources they need to succeed. The men and women who keep our communities safe – our fire fighters, police, and other first responders – deserve our respect and support. Every worker should have the right to a living wage. Women should earn equal pay for equal work. And quality, affordable health care should be universal. The New Hampshire AFL-CIO is dedicated to upholding these principles, and I pledge to fight every day to improve the lives of working men and women in New Hampshire.”

Glenn is the outgoing Business Manager of IBEW Local 2320, where he recently led more than 600 local workers in a successful 130-day strike to secure a landmark agreement with FairPoint Communications, winning major compromises that benefited workers’ health, safety, and security. Glenn is a native of Gorham, New Hampshire and currently lives in Northwood with his family.

Don’t Miss This Years NH Progressive Summit (Sat June 27)

Progressive Summit 2015

This weekend is the annual NH Progressive Summit at New England College in Henniker NH.  If you have not registered yet, here is the link  www.nhprogressivesummit.org.

(Matt Murray from the NH Labor News will be hosting a panel on Social Media with Susan Bruce)

This Year’s Keynote Speakers:

Fekkak Mamdouh came to the United States from Morocco in 1988 at the age of 27, working in New York City restaurants since his arrival. As a shop steward for his union,  he stood up for the rights of all workers.

After September 11th, 2001, Mamdouh led search parties for the families of 73 victims who lost their lives at the restaurant he worked at, and was later hired by the union HERE Local 100 to staff a temporary operation known as the Immigrant Worker Assistance Alliance (IWAA) to provide relief services to his fellow displaced workers and to the familiesfekkak-mamdouh of his brothers and sisters who had lost their lives at the restaurant. In April 2002, after IWAA shut down, Mamdouh co-founded ROC-NY the Restaurant Opportunities Center of New York; and in January 2008 he co-founded the country’s first national restaurant worker organization, Restaurant Opportunities Centers (ROC) United.

ROC works to improve wages and working conditions for the nation’s 10 million restaurant workers by raising restaurant industry standards. Today ROC has close to 14,000 restaurant worker members, 150 employer partners, and several thousand consumer members in 30 cities nationwide. So far it has opened co-op restaurants in NY and Detroit and this year it will open additional ones in DC, New Orleans and the Bay Area.

It has led and won 13 major campaigns against exploitation in high-profile restaurant companies, organizing more than 400 workers and winning more than $7 million in financial settlements and improvements in workplace policies, including grievance procedures, raises, sexual harassment policies, sick days, job security, and anti-discrimination policies.

Prior to joining the organization, Ariel Jacobson was the Program Manager for ariel-jacobsonEconomic Justice at the Unitarian Universalist Service Committee, an international human-rights organization. She has also worked with organizations focused on grassroots community development, the rights of women and Indigenous Peoples, and youth leadership development, including MADRE, the Women and Public Policy Program at Harvard, and the Annie E. Casey Foundation. She holds a bachelor’s degree from Brown University and a master’s degree in public policy from the John F. Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University.

Worker Wins Update: From Night Shifts to Nightclubs, Workers See Big Wins in June

WASHINGTON, DC– Workers across the country have stood up in the past month to fight for better wages and working conditions.

NYC Musicians Win Major Bargaining Agreement with Historic Venue: This month, members of the Associated Musicians of Greater New York Local 802 (American Federation of Musicians) signed a collective bargaining agreement with 54 Below, attached to the legendary Studio 54 nightclub.

Virgin America Pilots Flying High with New Union: Earlier this month, pilots for Virgin America overwhelmingly voted to join the Air Line Pilots Association, International. The vote was a result of a year-long campaign initiated by the pilots looking to achieve a stronger voice in the workplace.

California LabCorp Workers Continue Big Organizing Wins: Following the success of a May organizing campaign, 40 new workers at LabCorp in Southern California joined UFCW Local 1428. The new members will join contract negotiations in July.

Telecom Workers Win Big With T-Mobile Scheduling Changes: T-Mobile employees won significant scheduling changes last month that gave workers more power over their own schedules and time-off without the threat of a negative review.

Domestic Workers Secure New Benefits, Rights in Two States: Earlier this month, Connecticut and Oregon agreed to establish new protections and benefits to domestic workers. Oregon’s legislation includes time off and overtime pay, while Connecticut’s would include domestic workers in the state’s anti-discrimination and harassment statutes.

Interns Break New Ground, Form New Union: Interns at the American Federation of Teachers formed the nation’s first non-medical intern union earlier this month, earning a pay raise and a greater voice in their workplace.

Grocery Workers Bag Up New Rights with Union: Workers at Food Front Co-op stores in Portland, Oregon overwhelmingly voted to join UFCW Local 555 earlier this month. The workers will begin negotiations with store management in the coming weeks.

Government Workers Earn Significant Raising Wages Victories: Last month, federal government employees in 13 cities won pay increases thanks to work by AFGE to bring federal salaries in line with local market conditions.

Contact: Anthony DeAngelo (202) 637-5018


VIDEO: See The Trailer For The New Documentary On The Market Basket Boycott

food-fight“The largest non-union labor strike in U.S. history.”

Last summer, corporate greed attempted destroy what Arthur T Demoulas had spent a lifetime creating, a local family run grocery store chain that kept prices low and and treated all associates with respect.

When the Board of Directors threaten to oust Artie T in early 2014, workers were quick to stand up for their beloved boss.  He was more that just the CEO to them, he was their friend.  Artie T created a corporation that paid associates well and was always there when a member of the Market Basket family was in need.

Market Basket was also famous for giving back to all their employees for making Market Basket great.  Artie T gave annual profit sharing bonuses to every employee. This was one of the things the greedy Board of Directors wanted to end.

In the summer of 2014, the Board staged a coup and tossed Artie T out.  Instantly there was massive outcry from Market Basket associates across the region.  Associates began walking out in protest.  Entry level baggers to store managers began protesting in front of their stores to bring Artie T back.

The protests grew and the public began to boycott Market Basket until Artie T was reinstated as CEO.

It worked! The boycott and the walkouts by associates brought the billion dollar corporation to it’s knees. The entire community rallied behind the CEO, of all people.

This fall, a new documentary on the Market Basket boycott, “Food Fight,” is coming out and they have just released their first trailer!

I cannot wait to see this!

Food Fight – Official First Trailer from Jay Childs/ JBC Communications on Vimeo.

AFL-CIO Union Summer Participants Launch Organizing Campaigns Across the Country

[Washington, DC, ]  — The AFL-CIO’s annual Union Summer program kicked off this week with 40 interns beginning a ten-week effort to assist major organizing campaigns in six major cities.

“From raising rages to securing rights in the workplace, providing a voice to working people helps us all, and that’s why I’m excited to take part in this year’s Union Summer program,” said Ana Jimenez, a Cornell University sophomore from New York City. “This isn’t your ‘make coffee and sort mail’ internship, this is an opportunity to make an impact and that’s exactly what I’m hoping to do.”

The interns, along with their site coordinators, are attending trainings at AFL-CIO national headquarters before heading out to campaigns in six cities. The campaigns include organizing food processing workers and car wash workers in Los Angeles, home healthcare workers in St. Louis, department store workers in New York City, auto workers in Canton, MS, and assisting with immigration reform efforts in Washington, DC.

Running from June 15th to August 14th, Union Summer is designed to introduce young activists to the labor movement and allow them to play a role in building power for working people throughout the country.

Originally created in 1996, Union Summer now boasts approximately 4,000 alumni who have participated in scores of successful organizing drives. For more information on union summer, click here.

Sen. D’Allesandro Blasts Fiscally Irresponsible Republican Budget

Concord, N.H. – Ranking Democratic Finance Committee member Senator Lou D’Allesandro released the following statement blasting the Republicans’ fiscally irresponsible and unbalanced budget:

“The unbalanced Committee of Conference budget is hardly a budget at all, with gimmicks, double counting, and tax giveaways for out-of-state corporations that aren’t paid for and will blow a $90 million hole in the budget while making hard-working New Hampshire people pay the price.”

“This Republican plan prioritizes big corporations over critical economic priorities and New Hampshire citizens and families resulting in making college more expensive, undermining treatment for mental health and substance abuse, and making it impossible to keep our roads safe and maintained. Not to mention the Republican plan threatens health coverage for 40,000 Granite Staters and fails to live up to a fair contract that was negotiated with our state employees.”

“In my many years of service in the legislature, I’ve never seen a group of Republicans so unwilling to try to find compromise and common ground. Senate Democrats are proud and grateful for Governor Hassan’s commitment to fighting for a responsible budget that supports our families, businesses, and economy. It’s time for the Republicans to put partisanship aside and finally start negotiating in good faith.”

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