Longshoremen picketing the site of Seattle’s $2 billion tunnel project have agreed to allow work at the site to proceed while they continue to seek a resolution to a dispute over a handful of jobs at the waterfront site, Gov. Jay Inslee announced Tuesday.
A Pacific Northwest grain terminal owner imposed a lockout on longshoremen Wednesday after saying an “independent former FBI investigator” determined a union leader sabotaged company equipment at the height of contentious labor problems in December.
Longshoremen at grain terminals in Portland and Vancouver, Wash., went to work Thursday under the contract terms they soundly rejected last weekend.
The dispute involves terminals in Seattle, Portland, and Vancouver, Wash., where longshoremen have been working without an agreement since the last contract expired Sept. 30.
PORTLAND, Ore. (AP) — Pacific Northwest grain terminal companies have given the longshore union extra time to accept what they say is their best and final offer. The owners of a half-dozen terminals along the […]
Pacific Northwest grain shippers say there will be no immediate lockout at a half-dozen terminals along the Columbia River and on Puget Sound.
Longshore workers said Monday they don’t want to strike at grain terminals in the region and they want to continue contract talks with terminal owners beyond a Wednesday deadline.
The Port of Seattle, a business association, and the longshoremen union characterized a proposed new events arena in Seattle’s industrial district as a “land grab” that threatens jobs because it could increase traffic and land value.