I don’t know what you’re talking about.
Well, I am a pole dance champion.
Oh, that’s good.
Are you sure?
Yes, I’m sure.
Is my pole top your top?
If you see it, please tell me.
Are all pole men tall?
Yes, all pole men.
What do you think about pole?
I’m a little nervous, but if I know my partner, it’s really a lot of fun.
What about when you perform a pole dance?
That’s fun, too!
What do you think about when you’re pole dancing?
It’s great fun for both of us.
Cable industry workers have begun striking today in North Georgia’s coal-mining area. But the strike and other protests against the coal industry in general are not about the threat of power shutoffs or coal company greed. There is little in these disputes that stands in stark contrast to the battle in Wisconsin on right to work. What is more common these days, with some exceptions, is a right to work dispute about who should bear the burden of paying for the health insurance that will be required of workers whose jobs are likely to be affected by the industry’s decline.
The dispute over unionizing is nothing new. It actually dates back to before unions existed, and it is a central feature of the American labor movement as a whole until the late 1960s. One of the earliest efforts during the 20th century to organize coal mining was a long battle that pitted the United Mine Workers against the United Mine Workers of America. It was a struggle that pitted coal companies against organized labor, and the result was that in 1970, the two unions had essentially been forced into an adversarial relationship—at least until one union tried to strike for higher wages and more control over the business.
Over the next several years, the two organizations and associated labor-supportive unions moved on to new battles in other industries. The most recent came during the dispute over union organizing in Wisconsin this summer, during which the UMWAA, the Wisconsin AFL-CIO, and the Service Employees International Union (SEIU)—all of which had supported the U-MBA—attempted to prevent the AFL-CIO from organizing the industry’s largest mine. When the UMWAA threatened to organize that mine, the union supported by the AFL-CIO’s
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