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California legislators approve monument fast food industry workers account

California legislators on Monday approved the nation-leading measure that would give more how half-million fast food industry workers more power and protection over objections of restaurant owners who warn that it will drive up consumer spending. The bill will create new Fast food board of 10 people with equal numbers of workers’ delegates and employers’ representatives, and with two civil servants authorized set minimum standards for wage, hours and working conditions in California. The late amendment will limit any increase in the minimum wage. for fast food workers in networks with more over 100 restaurants at $22 an hour next year compared to the national minimum of $15.50 an hour with cost of After that, life increases. We made history today,” said Mary Kay Henry, president of the International Union of Service Workers, calling it a “tipping point.” step forward for workers in California and across the country,” she said when defenders suggested it as model for other states. The Senate approved the measure on 21-12 vote, over bipartisan opposition. A few hours later, the Assembly sent it to Governor Gavin Newsom. on a final 41-16 vote Both cameras work with No votes in order to economize. The debate is divided along party line, with Republicans opposed, although three Democratic senators voted. against measure and a few not vote“This is an innovative approach, it brings industry and workers at the same table,” said Democratic Senator Maria Elena Durazo. who carried an account in Senate. She called it “a very, very balanced method.” of addressing employers, franchisees and workers alike.” Nearly every Republican senator has spoken in opposition, including Senator Brian Dale, who also Republican nominee for governor in November. “This is a stepping stone to the unionization of all these workers. of day it will drive up in cost of the foods they serve,” Dale said. added later: “There are no slaves who work for California businesses, period. You can quit any day you want and you can go get a job elsewhere if you don’t like your employer.” Restaurant owners and franchisors cited an analysis they did on order for Economic forecast and development say the legislation will increase consumer spending. Governor Gavin Newsom’s office also fears that this measure will create a “fragmented regulatory and legal environment”Debate drawn attention across the country, including on Capitol Hill, where U.S. Democratic Rep. Ro Khanna expressed his hope that trigger similar efforts elsewhere.one of the most important parts of adopted legislation on employment in generation,” said Columbia Law School labor law expert Kate Andrias. She called it “huge step forward for a little of most vulnerable workers in country, giving them a collective voice in their working conditions. The account has grown out of a union movement to raise the minimum wage, and Andrias said it was a work in compound with traditional union organization give more workers a voice in their working conditions. Matthew Haller, president and CEO of the International Franchise Association, countered that the law “is discriminatory franchise measure business model support union “Organizations representing Asian, black and LGBTQ businesses sent a letter to senators on Monday arguing that the measure would harm minority owners and workers.

California legislators on Monday approved the nation-leading measure that would give more how half-million fast food industry workers more power and protection over objections of restaurant owners who warn that it will drive up consumer costs.

The bill will create new Fast food board of 10 people with equal numbers of workers’ delegates and employers’ representatives, and with two civil servants authorized set minimum standards for wage, hours and working conditions in California.

Late amendment will limit any increase in the minimum wage for fast food workers in networks with more over 100 restaurants at $22 an hour next year compared to the national minimum of $15.50 an hour with cost of after that life increases.

“We made history today,” said Mary Kay Henry, president of the International Union of Service Workers, calling it a “tipping point.”

“This law is a huge step forward for workers in California and across the country,” she said when defenders suggested it as model for other states.

The Senate approved this measure. on 21-12 vote, over bipartisan opposition. A few hours later, the Assembly sent it to Governor Gavin Newsom. on a final 41-16 vote Both cameras work with No votes regret.

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The debate is divided along party line, with Republicans opposed, although three Democratic senators voted. against measure and a few not vote.

“This is an innovative solution, it brings industry and workers together at the same table,” said Democratic Senator Maria Elena Durazo. who carried an account in Senate. She called it “a very, very balanced method.” of addressing employers, franchisees, and employees alike.”

Nearly every Republican senator has spoken in opposition, including Senator Brian Dale, who also Republican nominee for governor in November.

“This is a springboard for organizing all these workers into unions. In the end of day it will drive up in cost of the foods they serve,” Dale said. added later: “There are no slaves who work for California businesses, period. You can quit any day you want and you can go get a job elsewhere if you don’t like your employer.”

Restaurant owners and franchisors cited an analysis they ordered from the UC Riverside Center. for Economic forecast and development say the legislation will increase consumer spending. Governor Gavin Newsom’s office also fears that this measure will create a “fragmented regulatory and legal environment.”

Debate drawn attention across the country, including on Capitol Hill, where U.S. Democratic Rep. Ro Khanna expressed his hope that trigger similar efforts elsewhere.

His “one of the most important parts of adopted legislation on employment in generation,” said Columbia Law School labor law expert Kate Andrias. She called it “huge step forward for a little of most vulnerable workers in country, giving them a collective voice in their working conditions.

The account has grown out of a union movement to raise the minimum wage, and Andrias said it was a work in compound with traditional union organization give more workers a voice in their working conditions.

Matthew Haller, president and CEO of the International Franchise Association, countered that the law “is discriminatory franchise measure business model support union ranks.”

Organizations representing Asian, black and LGBTQ businesses sent a letter to senators on Monday arguing that the measure would harm minority owners and workers.

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Tyler Hromadka
Tyler Hromadka
Tyler is working as the Author at World Weekly News. He has a love for writing and have been writing for a few years now as a free-lancer.

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