The transition to electric vehicles is a critical part of the global fight against climate change. But while national sales have surged in the last several years, limited charging infrastructure remains a massive barrier to the transition to electric vehicles.
Companies across the economy are increasingly using electronic
surveillance to track and monitor their workforce — with serious impacts on worker power and health.
The Teamsters union made big news with their announcement last month that a group of Amazon delivery drivers (working for a third party delivery contractor named Battle Tested Strategies or “BTS”) had – for the first time – unionized and
Industry groups and their allies claim that requiring large federal contractors to disclose their climate emissions is unlawful. Governing for Impact explains why we disagree in a piece for Bloomberg Law.
Electronic surveillance and automated management should not be understood as merely imposing some new, discrete set of harms on workers. Rather, pervasive employee monitoring should be seen as fundamentally altering the employment context in a way that threatens a wide
When the Biden administration’s student debt relief plan comes before the Supreme Court next month, it could benefit from an unlikely ally: inflation.