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Christmas Comes Early for Children of FairPoint Strikers

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 More than 1,000 toys and gift cards donated to children of FairPoint strikers are being distributed in Portsmouth today

 Public support for strikers is surging; in addition to toy drive, strike relief fund has received nearly $200,000 in donations

 With strike entering its tenth week, FairPoint families say they have the support to go One Day Longer, One Day Stronger

PORTSMOUTH, N.H. — Santa Claus is coming early for the children of striking workers at FairPoint Communications. More than 1,000 toys and gift cards donated to a union toy drive are being distributed today at the CWA union hall in Portsmouth.

The overwhelming response to the online toy drive marks the latest surge in support for the FairPoint strikers. In addition to the toy drive, the relief fund for the workers — who belong to the Communications Workers of America (CWA) and the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers (IBEW) — has received nearly $200,000 in donations since the strike began on October 17.

“This incredible outpouring of support is going to make the holidays a whole lot happier for our families,” said Don Trementozzi, president of CWA Local 1400, which sponsored the toy drive. “Two months ago, we took a stand against corporate greed. And now, to see so many people standing up for us — and especially our kids — it gives you the strength to go one day longer and one stronger.”

The toys will be distributed to the children of strikers in Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont, the three states served by the FairPoint workers.

The workers have been on strike since October 17. They began negotiations for a new contract in April, and from the outset FairPoint executives pressed for $700 million in deep and damaging cuts. The workers have offered more than $200 million in cost-saving compromises, but FairPoint has refused to modify its initial demand for cuts.

In August, the company walked away from bargaining and imposed the terms and conditions of its offer. Those terms slash benefits for current workers, impose deep pay cuts on new employees and promote the outsourcing of good jobs to poorly paid and unqualified contractors.

The International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers (IBEW) System Council T-9 includes local unions in Maine, New Hampshire, and Vermont and represents nearly 1,700 employees at FairPoint Communications. The Communications Workers of America (CWA) Local 1400 represents nearly 300 FairPoint employees in the three states. For more information, visit www.FairnessAtFairpoint.com.

Public Officials Call For Compromise From FairPoint As Workers Rally In Concord

Fairpoint Rally In Concord -- Image by @PaulaHodges

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Public officials across New England calling for company to compromise; FairPoint hasn’t moved from initial demand for $700 million in severe cuts

Union workers have offered more than $200 million in cost savings; they seek a fair deal that ensures good jobs and quality service for New England

FairPoint Workers Rally -- Image By SEIU1984

FairPoint Workers Rally — Image By SEIU 1984 on Facebook

CONCORD, N.H. — Striking workers and their allies are beginning the tenth week of the strike at FairPoint Communications with a rally on the State House Lawn in Concord. The rally comes as public pressure is growing on FairPoint to settle a fair deal.

New Hampshire Gov. Maggie Hassan, Vermont Gov. Peter Shumlin, and Senator Bernie Sanders recently issued statements calling on FairPoint, which is headquartered in North Carolina, to settle a fair deal with its New England workers.

The workers — members of the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers and the Communications Workers of America — have offered the company more than $200 million in cost savings during negotiations. But the company has never compromised on its initial demand for $700 million in deep and damaging cuts.

FairPoint executives said they had a contingency plan when the strike began October 17, but replacement workers have struggled to maintain the company’s network. On December 3, a failure of the FairPoint network disrupted 911 lines in Portsmouth and several nearby towns. On November 28, a felled FairPoint line crashed Vermont’s entire 911 network. More than 80 calls were missed.

“FairPoint’s executives back in North Carolina don’t have to worry about their 911 calls being dropped, but they’re putting people’s lives here at risk,” said Glenn Brackett, business manager of IBEW Local 2320 in New Hampshire. “Their refusal to compromise is threatening the economy and the safety of our state.”

In addition to the deep cuts FairPoint is trying to force on the workers, the company has also imposed terms making it easier to outsource work to cut-rate contractors.

“For years, FairPoint has pushed to replace skilled and experienced workers with unqualified and poorly paid contractors,” said Don Trementozzi, president of Communications Workers of America Local 1400. “This strike is showing what a disaster that is for our customers, and it’s why we’re fighting to make sure there’s a qualified workforce in the future.”

The negotiations for a new contract at FairPoint began in April, and from the outset company officials pressed to increase outsourcing, cut pay for new workers and slash benefits for all employees.

The company rejected virtually all of the unions’ proposals during five months of bargaining, then imposed its contract terms at the end of August. In October, after two more months of trying to find common ground with the company, the workers went on strike.

U.S. Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.) issued the following statement today after FairPoint Communications CEO Paul Sunu snubbed a request from the Vermont congressional delegation for the North Carolina company to negotiate an end to a two-month strike by about 1,700 New England workers:

“I am deeply disappointed, but not surprised, with the response from Mr. Sunu. His letter confirms what I have long suspected. FairPoint wants to slash wages and benefits for Vermont workers and it refuses to negotiate in good faith. In essence his letter says FairPoint’s bargaining posture is ‘take it or leave it, we want it our way, and we’re not going to make any compromises.’

“Mr. Sunu fails to mention that the unions already have offered more than $200 million in concessions, nor does he describe just how deep FairPoint’s proposed cuts are. I think most Vermonters would be very surprised to know that FairPoint’s opening positon on new employee wages was below Vermont’s minimum wage.

“Mr. Sunu also does not seem aware just how bad FairPoint service has become. Frankly, the people of Vermont are becoming sick and tired of poor customer service that is getting worse by the day.

“It is time for FairPoint to put its customers’ safety and its workers wellbeing ahead of the interests of the multi-billion dollar Wall Street hedge funds that stand to profit from a sale of the company. It is time for FairPoint to negotiate a contract that respects the contributions of its experienced and dedicated workforce.”

The International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers (IBEW) System Council T-9 includes local unions in Maine, New Hampshire, and Vermont and represents nearly 1,700 employees at FairPoint Communications. The Communications Workers of America (CWA) Local 1400 represents nearly 300 FairPoint employees in the three states. For more information, visit www.FairnessAtFairpoint.com.

Executive Branch State Employees Declare Impasse in Contract Negotiations

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Concord, NH, December 18, 2014 – Earlier today, the Executive Branch employees’ bargaining team unanimously agreed to move to the next step in contract negotiations with the State of NH. The team declared impasse, which is the trigger to take negotiations to the next level, mediation; meaning a neutral third party will be selected to help move negotiations forward. The team has been negotiating the employment contract with the state since late October.

“Negotiations have been respectful, cordial and smooth,” said Bargaining Team Chair James (Jim) Nall. “However, it became apparent this week that we could not continue to make progress with negotiations without the assistance of a mediator.” The negotiation process frequently requires the addition of an impartial and objective third party to reach ratification. “We have given the process due diligence and based on the state’s most recent response to our good faith negotiations, we unanimously agree we must take a different approach,” said Nall.

Central to the decision to turn to a third party for assistance is the matter of wages and health benefits.

“We share the state’s ultimate goal of providing quality, efficient services to the citizens of our state,” said Nall. “We have a talented, dedicated state workforce that goes above and beyond for the state every day.”

Over the last decade, the SEA, SEIU Local 1984 Executive Branch negotiated contracts have resulted in the employees’ wage and benefits package concessions providing the state with millions and millions of dollars in savings.

FairPoint CEO Issues Misleading Response to Vermont Governor

FairPoint Communications

FairPoint Communications

FairPoint CEO Paul H. Sunu has issued a misleading response to Vermont Gov. Peter Shumlin’s call for company to settle a fair contract

Sunu’s letter makes no mention of the more than $200 million in compromises the union has offered, including new health care premiums

Letter entirely omits the issue of outsourcing; company’s imposed terms allow the replacement of skilled workers with cut-rate contractors

North Carolina-based FairPoint offers no convincing plan that widespread service outages can be reversed

MONTPELIER — FairPoint CEO Paul H. Sunu issued a misleading letter today concerning the status of the company’s contract talks with its union workers. Sunu wrote the letter in response to Vermont Gov. Peter Shumlin’s call on December 12 for the company to reach a fair deal and resolve the ongoing strike.

Sunu attempts to deflect charges against FairPoint by making a number of misleading claims about union positions. However, Sunu’s letter completely omits mention of the company’s controversial outsourcing practices, which FairPoint imposed in late August.

The unions representing the FairPoint workers — the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers (IBEW) and the Communications Workers of America (CWA) — believe the key issues in the contract dispute are as follows:

  • The unions made dozens of proposals in bargaining between April and August. FairPoint negotiators — led by notorious anti-union law firm Seyfarth Shaw — rejected virtually all of those proposals before walking away from bargaining on August 27.
  • FairPoint’s initial demand was for $700 million in deep and damaging cuts. The company has never compromised on that original demand and imposed those cuts when it walked away from negotiations in August.
  • The unions have offered more than $200 million in cost-saving compromises during bargaining, including the adoption of premium sharing for their health insurance.
  • The company’s imposed terms allow it to outsource work to cut-rate contractors. This could lead to a further reduction in the company’s skilled and experienced workforce and a reliance on the sort of unqualified contractors FairPoint has hired during the strike.

“We have made tough compromises during these negotiations,” said Mike Spillane, Business Manager of IBEW Local 2326. “We’ve always been committed to making FairPoint a profitable business. But the outsourcing they’re pushing and the savage cuts they’re insisting on would make it impossible to serve our customers. We can’t let that happen.”

Shumlin penned his December 12 letter as widespread service outages had reached crisis levels in Vermont and across northern New England. “As you and everyone in Vermont know, we have seen a significant and unacceptable rise in service quality issues in recent months,” Shumlin wrote.

Vermont’s E-911 system went down for nearly six hours on November 28 due to a felled FairPoint line. On December 11, there were widespread Internet outages in both Vermont and New Hampshire. And state officials in Maine, New Hampshire, and Vermont have all reported a spike in customer complaints since the strike began on October 17.

“It’s clear this is a PR game to FairPoint’s executives in North Carolina,” said Don Trementozzi, president of Communications Workers of America Local 1400. “They’re trying to tell the people of New England that they’ve got the situation under control, but anyone on the ground here can see that they are jeopardizing the economy and the safety of our region.”

The negotiations for a new contract at FairPoint began in April, and from the outset FairPoint pressed to increase outsourcing, cut pay for new workers, and slash benefits for all employees.

In August, FairPoint negotiators abruptly ended negotiations and imposed its package of aggressive cuts. The workers spent nearly two more months trying to find common ground with FairPoint. But with the company refusing to negotiate, union workers launched their strike in October.

The International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers (IBEW) System Council T-9 includes local unions in Maine, New Hampshire, and Vermont and represents nearly 1,700 employees at FairPoint Communications. The Communications Workers of America (CWA) Local 1400 represents nearly 300 FairPoint employees in the three states. For more information, visit www.FairnessAtFairpoint.com.

NATCA Applauds FAA Funding, Warns Of Potential Future Instability

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WASHINGTON – The National Air Traffic Controllers Association (NATCA) today applauds the full funding of the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) for Fiscal Year (FY) 2015, as part of the passage of the “Cromnibus” spending bill approved last week. At the same time, NATCA President Paul Rinaldi warns that sequestration remains a threat to the modernization and stability of the National Airspace System (NAS).

“The ground beneath our NAS has settled for the moment, thanks to the work of Congress to pass this funding bill,” Rinaldi said. “However, this is only a nine-month deal. Sequestration is a 10-year law. We cannot forget how damaging sequestration was in 2013 for the NAS and for the aviation safety professionals who work so hard maintaining it as the safest, most efficient, and most complex in the world.”

Aviation creates nearly 12 million jobs that contribute $1.5 trillion to the nation’s gross domestic product. Every day, there are 70,000 flights that transport two million passengers. Thus, said Rinaldi, this FY15 spending bill is a “nice holiday present” for both travelers and the NAS.

However, he added, NATCA and its fellow stakeholders in the aviation system must continue to advocate for long-term funding stability.

“The current stop-and-go funding process increases costs and makes planning for complex modernization projects impossible. Stable long-term funding is needed to keep progress moving forward,” Rinaldi said.

NATCA’s collaboration with the FAA and the industry couldn’t be better and NextGen is advancing due to this collaborative effort. NATCA is issuing an update today on several NextGen programs that are progressing well, with notable recent successes. It’s our second quarterly issue of NextGen Now, available by clicking HERE.  (http://natca.uberflip.com/i/434417)

Join the discussion on social media: #NextGenNowUS

“NextGen is happening now,” Rinaldi said. “This is why stable funding for the long term is so critically important. The progress of modernization, as well as an effective pipeline for hiring and training the controller workforce to use the tools of a more modernized system, cannot and must not be slowed or stopped again if the U.S. is to maintain its standing as the world leader in aviation.”

Statement by AFL-CIO President Richard Trumka On Immigration Accountability Executive Action

Immigration rally Nashua 4-6-13 (credit Arnie Alpert)

Today is an important step toward rational and humane enforcement of immigration law. On behalf of America’s workers, we applaud the Administration’s willingness to act.  We have been calling upon the White House to halt unnecessary deportations since Spring 2013 because our broken immigration system is an invitation for employer manipulation and abuse, and U.S.-born workers as well as immigrant workers are paying the price.

By extending relief and work authorization to an estimated 4 million people, the Obama Administration will help prevent unscrupulous employers from using unprotected workers to drive down wages and conditions for all workers in our country.  Although this fix will be temporary, it will allow millions of people to live and work without fear, and afford them the status to assert their rights on the job.

The Administration is operating within its authority to advance the moral and economic interests of our country, and while we stand ready to defend this program, we must also be clear that it is only a first step.  Unfortunately, more than half of those who currently lack legal protections will remain vulnerable to wage theft, retaliation, and other forms of exploitation.

In addition, we are concerned by the President’s concession to corporate demands for even greater access to temporary visas that will allow the continued suppression of wages in the tech sector.  We will actively engage in the rulemaking process to ensure that new workers will be hired based on real labor market need and afforded full rights and protections.

But this announcement does move us forward – progress that is attributable to the courage and determination of immigrants who rallied, petitioned, fasted and blocked streets to make it happen.  Implementation of the executive action should begin immediately, before further delays open the door for legislative obstruction. Starting tomorrow, the administration should focus enforcement attention on high level targets, stop the community raids and leave workers, grandmothers, and schoolchildren in peace.

Going forward, we renew our call for comprehensive reform that provides a path to citizenship and real protections for workers.  We will continue to stand with all workers, regardless of status, to ensure that their voices are heard and their rights are protected.  Working together, we know that we will ultimately achieve a more just immigration system that promotes shared prosperity and respects the dignity of all workers.

AFT’s Weingarten on White House Summit on Early Childhood Education

AFT President Weingarten  (Photo by Bruce Gilbert)

WASHINGTON –American Federation of Teachers President Randi Weingarten participated in a panel today at the White House Summit on Early Childhood Education, where President Barack Obama announced more than $1 billion in public and private spending on early learning programs, including roughly $700 million in already appropriated federal funds.

Following is a statement from Weingarten on behalf of AFT, which represents more than 90,000 early childhood educators in every type of early learning setting across the country:

“Access to high-quality early childhood care and education is key to giving all children a running start. High-quality early learning not only helps to bridge the achievement gap for low-income children, but it’s also a strong economic investment in our nation’s future. As President Obama mentioned today, every dollar we invest in high-quality early childhood programs saves us up to eight dollars in the future.

“The most important determinant of a high-quality early learning program is the educator who nurtures, guides and educates our children. Right now, many early educators aren’t getting a living wage. Nearly half rely on public assistance, costing taxpayers $2.4 billion annually. That’s why it’s vital that we give the early child care workforce the resources, working conditions and wages they need to help put our nation’s early learners on a path to success.

“We are proud to work with the White House on this important effort, and we will continue our efforts to ensure that all children have access to high-quality early childhood education. As these public and private partners commit to invest in early childhood education today, we hope that they will invest in the educators who are giving our nation’s early learners a strong start on life.”

FairPoint Internet Outage This Morning Follows Failures of 911, Police and Fire Systems

FairPoint Communications

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Company’s union workers say that such outages could be common in the future if FairPoint pushes through outsourcing plans

Service outages at FairPoint have spiked since company hired out-of-state contractors to replace skilled and experienced workforce

Latest breakdown at FairPoint follows failure of Vermont’s 911 network, and outages in emergency responder systems in Portsmouth, Exeter, etc.

SUMMARY OF FAIRPOINT-RELATED PUBLIC SAFETY OUTAGES BELOW

FairPoint Internet service went down in large parts of New Hampshire and Vermont this morning. This follows the failure of Vermont’s E-911 network and other emergency responder systems due to problems with FairPoint service.

Striking union workers say such outages could be common in the future if the company pushes through outsourcing plans. FairPoint, which is headquartered in North Carolina, has replaced strikers with out-of-state contractors who have struggled to maintain the region’s telecom network.

“The executives back in North Carolina don’t have to live with the chaos they’ve caused by attacking their skilled workers here in New England,” said Glenn Brackett, business manager of IBEW Local 2320 in New Hampshire. “Our 911 systems, our phones and our Internet are failing because their out-of-state contractors can’t do the work.”

This morning’s Internet outages in New Hampshire and Vermont have been reported widely in the region’s media. According to WMUR in New Hampshire, the Nashua city website was down due to the FairPoint failure and the Manchester website had also been affected. WCAX in Burlington said it was unable to update its list of school closings as a result of the FairPoint outage.

“We’re striking so these outages don’t become the new future at FairPoint,” said Don Trementozzi, president of Communications Workers of America Local 1400. “The company has been pushing for years to outsource work to low-wage contractors who don’t have the skills to do the job. We’ve got to strike to put a stop to this.”

Before today’s widespread Internet outage, there had already been a number of troubling failures in the region’s public safety systems related to problems at FairPoint. A summary of those FairPoint-related outages is below:

PUBLIC SAFETY SYSTEM FAILURES RELATED TO FAIRPOINT OUTAGES

- VERMONT 911 SYSTEM FAILURE. A break in a FairPoint line caused a five-and-a-half-hour outage of Vermont’s E-911 system on Friday, Nov. 28. FairPoint initially told the state that 45 calls were missed due to the failure, but state officials later learned that as many as 100 or more calls may have been missed, according to the Bennington Banner.

- PORTSMOUTH 911 & POLICE LINE OUTAGE. 911 service in Portsmouth failed on Wednesday, Dec. 3 and service had to be re-routed through Concord. According to the Portsmouth Herald, “A network problem with FairPoint, which started a little before 5 p.m. Wednesday evening, caused several police lines to go out of service.” A police source told the paper that the line for general police inquiries wasn’t restored until a little before 9 p.m. that night.

- MULTIPLE POLICE & SHERIFF LINES FAIL IN ROCKINGHAM COUNTY, N.H. Police and sheriff departments in Exeter and Rockingham County, N.H., also had trouble with their emergency dispatch lines on Wednesday, Dec. 3. Those two departments have service with BayRing Communications, but the problems were attributed to failures with the FairPoint network. According to the Manchester Union Leader, it was the second time in three months that a phone outage had hit Exeter police, the dispatch center at the Rockingham County Sheriff’s Department, and other local police.

- N.H. NORTH COUNTRY FIREHOUSE OUTAGE. The Fire Department in Stark, N.H., had no phone service at its firehouse for more than eight weeks. According to Chief Dana Hinkley, the department placed eight separate service calls to FairPoint. Service at the firehouse was finally restored this past Sunday, Dec. 7.

“We saw our state’s 911 system go down two weeks ago, so we know firsthand how serious this crisis has become,” said Mike Spillane, business manager of IBEW Local 2326 in Vermont. “FairPoint has to get back to the table with its skilled and experienced workers and settle a contract that’s fair to New England.”

The International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers (IBEW) System Council T-9 includes local unions in Maine, New Hampshire, and Vermont and represents nearly 1,700 employees at FairPoint Communications. The Communications Workers of America (CWA) Local 1400 represents nearly 300 FairPoint employees in the three states. For more information, visit www.FairnessAtFairpoint.com.

AFL-CIO and AFT Oppose The Wall Street Giveaways In House Spending Bill

wall street bull

wall street bull

The Wall Street gamblers are up to their underhanded tricks once again, and they are using their Congressional puppets to do their bidding.  Tonight Republican lawmakers tried to roll back provisions in the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform Act regarding derivative trading.

“The provision that’s about to be repealed requires banks to keep separate a key part of their risky Wall Street speculation so that there’s no government insurance for that part of their business,”  Senator Elizabeth Warren stated on the floor of the Senate. “We all need to stand and fight this giveaway to the most powerful banks in the country.”

Wall Street Gamblers used taxpayer insured derivatives to nearly break our economy and sent us into the worst economic recession since the Great Depression.

“This giveaway to Wall Street would open the door to future bailouts funded by American taxpayers,” said Ohio Senator Sherrod Brown. “It has been just six years since risky financial practices put our economy on the brink of collapse. This provision, originally written by lobbyists, has no place in a must-pass spending bill.”

AFL-CIO President Richard Trumka released the following statement:

At the request of too-big-to-fail banks, the Republican leadership is trying to sneak a provision into a last-minute deal to fund the government that will make it easier for too-big-to-fail banks to put taxpayers on the hook for their risky speculation in toxic derivatives.

We call on members of Congress of both parties who are opposed to too-big-to-fail to stand up to Wall Street and to this harmful roll-back of a critical anti-bailout provision in the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act.

Dodd-Frank forced too-big-to-fail banks to move potentially toxic speculation in derivatives out of their government-insured banks. Wall Street’s friends in Congress are trying to once again put the public on the hook for the most dangerous aspects of the financial system.

Working people were profoundly harmed by the 2008 financial crisis and its continuing aftermath of mass unemployment, falling wages, the mass eviction of working people from their homes, and reduced public investment.  Derivatives were at the center of the crisis – turning a painful decline in home prices into an international financial crisis that still plagues our economy.

The AFL-CIO strongly opposes efforts to make it easier for too-big-to-fail banks to use taxpayer-backed funds to make risky bets in the derivatives markets.

Randi Weingarten, President of the American Federation of Teachers vehemently opposed rolling back Wall Street reforms.

“It’s unconscionable that Republicans would take a bill to keep the government open and sneak into it a provision that enables Wall Street to do the same kind of gambling that crashed our economy, required billions in taxpayer bailouts and devastated working people,” said Weingarten. “Why would anyone, instead of helping the middle class with policies that will promote shared prosperity, continue to aid and abet the rich and powerful banks with giveaways that crashed the financial system less than a decade ago? Working people are counting on Congress to do the right thing and reject this gift to Wall Street.”

As you have already heard, the spending bill — including the Wall Street roll-backs — passed the House and is now in the Senate.  If they do not pass it by midnight tonight the government will run out of funding and be forced into yet another shutdown.

Will the Senate strike the provision and send the bill back to the House? Will the Senate pass the spending bill with the Wall Street roll-backs?  If the Senate passes the bill will the President veto bill knowing that it could lead to another government shutdown?

By 1 am on Friday morning all of my questions will be answered.

 

Below is Elizabeth Warren’s entire speech to the Senate floor, it is worth your time.

AFT’s Weingarten on Human Rights Day and Recent Events

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WASHINGTON—Statement by American Federation of Teachers President Randi Weingarten on Human Rights Day, Dec. 10, which the United Nations General Assembly adopted in 1948:

“The United Nations proclaimed the Universal Declaration of Human Rights 66 years ago, yet we still have a long way to go before every community throughout the world affords all citizens respect, dignity and impartial justice. This has been made clear in recent months, from the abject disregard for life demonstrated by the murder of civilian hostages by terrorists in the Middle East, to the grand jury decisions to not find any culpability in the deaths of unarmed black men in Staten Island, N.Y., and Ferguson, Mo. The time to act for justice is now.

“Nations, cities and towns should use the United Nation’s Universal Declaration of Human Rights as the common standard for dignity, freedom and human rights of all men, women and children. We must work to fully realize the declaration so that all people from every corner of society are treated equally and with dignity and worth.”

The AFT is working with Educational International and teacher unions in Egypt, Georgia, Honduras and Zimbabwe to provide educators with the information they need to be advocates for human rights in their classrooms and their communities. For more on this project, see www.tarc.ei-ie.org.

The AFT also has free human rights resources for the classroom, including lesson plans and other teaching materials, at www.teachhumanrights.com and www.sharemylesson.com.

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