• A Fair Wage at CapTel
    We, CapTel employees, work for this company night and day, everyday, and without us, the company would cease to exist. What we make now, barely allows us to exist. This is one reason why CapTel has trouble retaining the staff that is essential to the company. We deserve a living wage, $15/hour as a starting wage. We, CapTel employees, deserve to be treated with respect and dignity. As part of this, we deserved to be recognized with our true gender identity, not the one assigned to us by CapTel. We, CapTel employees, deserve good healthcare. We deserve to qualify for health insurance after three months, not seventeen.
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    Created by Brian Johnson Picture
  • Driver
    Change
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    Created by Fernando Orozco Picture
  • Help Starbucks Partners Keep Their Hazard Pay
    Lots of store’s hours are still reduced, and many partners can’t get the hours that they need to pay bills and live their lives. Partners cannot enforce that customers wear masks, and don’t know if they have been following proper health and safety protocol. Due to this fact, partners are risking their health and safety to serve coffee.
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    Created by Nicole Elizabeth Picture
  • Wage increases for all licensed CNA’s
    There is a huge lack of CNA’s to care for our Loved ones. They do the brunt of work which is physical and mentally challenging. The facilities are always understaffed because they can’t find anybody to work for the little wage that they make and the care that they have to provide to residence. I know this because my husband has had caregivers for over 10 years and I hear the same shit all the time how they can’t find staff and that’s why range of motion isn’t getting done, there teeth aren’t getting brushed, only two showers a week. I could go on for ever.
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    Created by Denise Pederson
  • Reclamo Salarial
    Is very important becose with my salary pay rent , meats and other issues or things like utilities
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    Created by Carlos Carrera
  • Close Wendys and all fast food chains and pay its employees
    The United states is in the middle of a pandemic where most businesses have closed due to corona virus spreading. Yet wendys remains open and ia forcing its employees to work out od a drive thru window does not even follow the safety guidelines of 6 ft. Were not given masks or hand sanitizer and were told to ration are gloves. Were forced to wear headset that are right on our faces that are not being disinfected between uses. Why is it our lives our not important. Since when is a double cheeseburger an essential thing for people to survive. We have kids and families that we are endangering everyday. Most people who work in fast food our senior citizens, people with disabilities and people with kids. Why are our lives not important. Let us go home or give us safe work environments and the proper items to safely do our jobs during the corona pandemic.
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    Created by Shaun Cole
  • Top Hundred Companies to Work For?
    This is important to all your employees not only to help them financially but to also show them you do care, because we are all in this together!
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    Created by Denise Burger
  • Higher Wagers for Starbucks Partners at High Volume Stores
    Partners at high volume locations work hard to insure the Starbucks customer experience while juggling various other tasks while still keeping drive thru times low and and beverage accuracy high. Because of having such high volumes, the job demands more both physically and mentally out of partners. On top of having more work to do in high volume stores, but we also increase company sales. Our managers at high volume locations get bonuses based on high sales and volumes that us partners create by working hard, thus it is only fair that we are compensated fairly as well since we are the ones working hard to achieve those goals.
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    Created by Jenn Wray Picture
  • Publix Employee Discount
    I think employees deserve a discount
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    Created by Jonathan Hart
  • Change Our Leave Company
    This is important because many of us here at Apple have had to take a leave of absence from work for various reasons. The leave process is challenging and draining. Most, if not all of the process is put on the employee. The employees may already be under stress, anxiety, or intense pressure due to their own personal situation. When we were hired, we were guaranteed these benefits but we aren’t all receiving them. This is especially true for those of us suffering with mental health problems which I believe are usually disregarded by the leave company and never seriously considered a disability. The government finds many mental health issues to be disabilities, so, why is it different when dealing with a leave company? Perhaps because the leave company believes the employee just wants to get paid to be out of work and to do whatever they want. However, the reality is that when on a leave for mental health issues, those issues are exacerbated due to the added stresses of being out on a leave, and mental health does not improve. There is no fairness when leave claims are handled between those with physical health leaves and mental health leaves. Physical and mental health do correlate. Personally, I have found Sedgwick to be a one-sided company whose only objective is to save Apple money by not paying their employees while out on a medical leave of absence from work. More specifically, in relation to medical leaves involving mental health. They also do not employ doctors to interview employees or review the documentation to verify their reason for the leave. They employ nurses, who are not qualified to make medical decisions, to make decisions regarding ones claim. Sedgwick is an unfair company with unfair business practices and many complaints regarding this company have been filed in recent years.
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    Created by Taralynn Ruiz
  • Stand with Vermont's Restaurant Workers!
    Vermonters love to dine out, experience new things, and try new foods and flavors. So do the many tourists that visit our beautiful state each year. The restaurant culture and service industry isn’t going anywhere and neither are the amazing humans who work in and sustain it. Not only is it not going anywhere, it has been growing and expanding rapidly. The service industry has grown 80% since the 1990s, more than any other sector of our economy in America. Nationally, 1 out of every 2 people currently works or has worked in the service industry. Under current Vermont law, tipped workers bring home $5.39 an hour before tips. This leaves a large section of Vermont’s workforce - 12,300 people, nearly 80% of whom are women - vulnerable to inconsistent and unreliable pay, low wages, and harassment. This year, we're fighting to raise the standards for thousands of Vermont's tipped service workers and fight for One Fair Wage, improving the security of those who work in Vermont's profitable food service industry by raising wages across the board to at least $15 an hour before tips, phased in over several years. As someone who has worked in the industry for many years, I enjoy and take pride in this work. I also know firsthand the challenges that we face as a result of poverty wages. Elsewhere, others have also begun to recognize these challenges. Many states such as Minnesota, California, Washington, and Oregon have already agreed to One Fair Wage: a single minimum wage for all restaurant workers with tips as usual. Will you stand in support and solidarity with Vermont’s tipped workforce and let our legislators know that you support #OneFairWage? Let’s be on the right side of history together. Join me in signing today. Andy Sebranek Burlington, VT
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    Created by Andy Sebranek
  • Better Pay and Old Surge for Uber Drivers
    Many drivers have lives, just like the CEO of Uber. For some drivers, rideshare driving is their only source of income. By reducing the rates and getting rid of the multiplier surge on Uber, it makes it harder for drivers to make good money daily. And remember, drivers have to spend their own money to purchase gas, oil change, brakes, tires, and other expenses. It's time for Uber to look out for the drivers!
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    Created by Brandon T