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CodeWarriorz Thoughts: Sunday, April 17, 2005 CodeWarriorZ BlueZ

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Day to day musings of free speech activist CodeWarrior.

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Sunday, April 17, 2005

 

No Sweat

No Sweat: "WalMart worker, fired for unionising, goes on hunger strike"

Fired Wal-Mart Worker On Hunger Strike
Polish Immigrant Wanted To Organize Union

A Polish immigrant involved in Poland's Solidarity movement in the 1980s is on a hunger strike after being fired from a Loveland, Colo., Wal-Mart Distribution Center.

Ryszard Tomtas was fired Tuesday for "horseplay" he said, but he believes he was really fired because he was trying to organize a union at the center.

Tomtas, 46, chained himself to a stop sign in front of Wal-Mart on Thursday but police asked him to unchain himself to avoid an arrest. Police told him he can protest in front of the building as long as he doesn't block the right-of-way.

The married father of a young son said he will drink only water until he gets some "positive impact" from Wal-Mart. He said he can't get unemployment because he was fired.

Tomtas said that he has contacted the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission to a file wrongful termination complaint against the company.

He was suspended on Feb. 25 for horseplay with a co-worker and then called Tuesday to say that he had been fired.

Tomtas claims he was fired because he signed a union card and the union notified Wal-Mart he would try to organize a union at the center, a charge which Wal-Mart denied in a written statement.

"It appears that he is not willing to face the fact that he was not terminated for his support of the union, but rather for a violation of Wal-Mart’s company policy on workplace violence," the statement said.

A union organizer for the United Food and Commercial Workers Local 7 said that the union is investigating. An attorney for Local 7 said the union plans to file charges against Wal-Mart on Tomtas' behalf next week.

“There appears to be some link, at least from our perspective, between his firing and the union. We will file a charge based on that; Wal-Mart can plan on it," attorney Deangelo Starnes told the Loveland Daily Reporter-Herald."

 

Under Fire, Wal-Mart Gets More Political | theledger.com

Under Fire, Wal-Mart Gets More Political | theledger.com: "Retailer sets aside the neutrality established by its late founder.
Under Fire, Wal-Mart Gets More Political
Retailer sets aside the neutrality established by its late founder.

By MARK ALBRIGHT
St. Petersburg Times

BENTONVILLE, Ark. -- Sam Walton, founder of the world's biggest retail empire, had little interest in politics. He often contributed to both sides in elections in case he would need a favor. These days, his heirs and a new generation managing the country's largest private employer find themselves knee-deep in partisan politics.

A growing public relations war over Wal-Mart Stores Inc. has developed its own special red stateblue state political dimension. The spin doctors are describing Wal-Mart either as a company that embodies the American entrepreneurial spirit and rewards hard work, or a greedy corporation that thrives off corporate welfare and its workers' relative poverty. For organized labor, a bulwark of the Democratic Party, attacking nonunion Wal-Mart targets the company and Walton's heirs, who have been writing big checks to the Bush White House, Republican candidates and conservative causes.

Earlier this month, reaction to the relentless spread of Wal-Mart echoed across the political spectrum from Rush Limbaugh to the Maryland statehouse.

Lawmakers in Annapolis agreed to require that any private employer of more than 10,000 people -- Wal-Mart happens to be the only one to qualify -- must spend a minimum of 8 percent of payroll on employee health care. Seven other states concerned that too many low-wage WalMart workers rely on Medicaid for health care are considering similar measures.

Meanwhile, in many city halls and courthouses, plots are being hatched to impose outright bans on such big-box stores -- not for aesthetic reasons or because of overtaxed streets, but because of the social burdens they supposedly create.

In Wal-Mart's hometown, the Bentonville behemoth's top brass gathered about 70 reporters to get out the company's side of the story. The rare two-day conference was book-ended, however, by partisan critics who slipped in under the company's radar.

A group that has fought WalMart in Inglewood, Calif., booked an adjacent meeting room in the same hotel under the guise of "Tracy's Reunion." Then members showed up with some politicians and a videographer to stage their own media event.

"We challenge Wal-Mart to prove they are the good neighbor they say they are by negotiating with us a commitment to pay a living wage and mitigate the costs they impose on our community," said Jerome Horton, a Democratic California state Assembly member.

After each daylong Wal-Mart session, an operative from the United Food and Commercial Workers union buttonholed reporters to offer the latest spin from Paul Blank, who held court in a back table of the hotel lounge. Blank, who heads the union's Wake Up Wal-Mart campaign, was previously national political director for presidential candidate Howard Dean. He plans to parlay the same Internet chat group politics that got the Dean campaign off the ground to rally other interest groups to fight Wal-Mart's growth.

Heading a new coalition for Wal-Mart critics is Andy Grossman, former director of the Democratic Party's Senatorial Campaign Committee.

"Clearly, this is going to be more than an organized labor campaign," said Tracy Sefl, spokeswoman for Grossman's nonprofit group, the Center for Community and Corporate Ethics.

"This isn't politics," Blank said. "It's about people and the effect Wal-Mart has on communities."

If the attacks on Wal-Mart sound a bit familiar, they should. The same unions orchestrated similar campaigns against Publix Super Markets when the Lakeland chain challenged union grocers in Atlanta, and Food Lion Inc. when it moved into a union market in Washington.

Unable to organize Wal-Mart workers, they stepped up the campaign to slow down the chain once it began building supercenters that combine discount stores with supermarkets in union grocery hotbeds of Los Angeles, Baltimore, New York, Denver and Chicago. The fight was predicted. Two years ago, one Merrill Lynch analyst even charted Wal-Mart's strongest markets by plotting all the big metro areas in states that voted Republican in the 2000 election. The company only now is trying to elbow its way into selling groceries by building its first supercenters in big markets that vote heavily Democratic.

Lee Scott, Wal-Mart president and chief executive officer, said the company is confronting its critics head-on.

"If we have the best product out there at the best price, and we treat our customer right, it doesn't make a bit of difference what a bunch of people marching around with signs say about us," Scott said. "I just don't want opinion leaders and decisionmakers . . . to believe what these people are saying about us. I will reach out to meet critics who want Wal-Mart to be a better company, but these people have a different agenda. The politicians who respond to them are protecting the status quo that funds their campaigns and gets out the vote."

Don't think Wal-Mart is being financially outgunned. The company, which generated $10 billion in net income the fiscal year that ended Jan. 31, substantially increased the size of its lobbying team and its $2.7 million in political contributions, about 80 percent of which went to Republican candidates in 2004. Separately, Sam Walton's family, which holds 40 percent of the stock and two board seats, also increased its political giving to $3.2 million in the presidential election cycle, giving most of it to pro-Bush groups.

"We are being both defensive and proactive" in lobbying, said Mona Williams, vice president of communications for the company.

Perhaps the ultimate company town for the 21st century, Bentonville has lost its bucolic charm since Sam Walton opened the first Wal-Mart discount store in 1962. Today, the place looks more like any sprawling edgecity suburb lined by strip shopping centers and overcrowded roads.

Wal-Mart, which generated revenues of $288 billion in the most recent fiscal year, has spread to nine countries and lost a lot of its corn-pone culture. The modest home office remains a hodgepodge of Butler buildings hunkered around a vintage 1960s brick school building. But WalMart's huge state-of-the-art warehouses and home office employ 10,000 people in a fast-growing boomtown of 20,000 and a county of 150,000 tucked into the foothills of the Ozarks.

For miles around, the latest zero-lot subdivisions sprout from cow pastures. Million-dollar Georgian-style mansions have views of aged farmhouses with nearby trailers, farm implements and chicken coops. Well-dressed, but necktie-free, Wal-Mart executives drive nothing flashier than BMWs.

The airport was built with $15 million privately raised by Sam Walton's youngest daughter, Alice, and matched by $76 million in federal grants arranged with a boost from friends of Bill and Hillary Clinton at nearby Tyson Foods. It already has drawn scheduled service from four national carriers. Daily nonstops shuttle Wal-Mart buyers and a continuous stream of vendors to and from LaGuardia Airport in New York. It may be the only airport where many of the indoor poster ads promote retail trade vendors selling cash register software and bubble-wrap packaging.

There's a heightened sense of urgency here about the state of affairs at Wal-Mart, however. Popular Tom Coughlin, the vice chairman and last top executive holdover from Sam Walton's old crew, was just fired in connection with a criminal investigation of a vendor scandal. The chain's sales growth has slowed. The company faces the biggest sexual discrimination suit in U.S. history, which some link to the unions. And there are continued calls for the company to pay a "living wage" as Wal-Mart tries to muscle into big urban markets where many retail clerks are union members.

Nationwide, Wal-Mart pays hourly workers about $9.68 an hour. In the Tampa Bay area, it's about $9.32. The national average is $9.55. But that's a lot less than the $12 to $18 that union clerks earn in the big cities.

To Scott, being competitive is what matters. The proof is, job applicants flock to Wal-Mart for its pay and benefits, including health insurance, he said.

"I don't know where this `living wage' thing came up," he said. "Why stop at $12 an hour? Why not go to $20? The fact is, our entire business model is based on being efficient enough to have prices about 5 percent less than the competition."

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