What made you look for a deal? Please tell us where you read or heard it (including the quote, if possible). This law requires, among other things, certain categories of public transport workers (for example. B train and bus drivers) to report 48 hours in advance to their employer if they want to strike. If they go on strike without first declaring their intention, they allow themselves to be punished. From time to time, workers decide to strike without union sanction, either because the union refuses to support such a tactic or because the workers involved are not unionized. Such strikes are often described as unofficial. Strikes without formal union authorization are also called wild cat strikes. Strikes, also known as labour strikes, labour strikes or simple strikes, are work stoppages caused by workers` massive refusal to work. A strike usually takes place in response to employee complaints. Strikes became frequent during the industrial revolution, when mass work became important in factories and mines.
In most countries, strikes were quickly made illegal because factory owners had much more power than workers. Most Western countries legalized strikes in part in the late 19th or early 20th centuries. A “minimum service” in the event of a strike on public transport was a promise made by Nicolas Sarkozy during his campaign for the French presidential elections. On 12 August 2007, a law “on social dialogue and continuity of public service in the regular overland transport sector” was passed and came into force on 1 January 2008. The concept of union strike or trade unionism refers to any circumstance in which union workers themselves cross pickets to work. However, this law has had little effect, given that there are still strikes in France on public transport and that workers sometimes refuse to comply with the provisions of this law. The public transport industry – public or private companies – remains very militant in France and very desirable to take strike action when their interests are threatened by employers or the government. Strike ban clauses may also prevent unionized workers from taking solidarity actions on behalf of other workers, even if no strike line is crossed. For example, in the manufacturing or mining industry, striking workers produce a product that must be transported. In a situation where the plant or mine owners have replaced the strikers, union transport workers may be inclined to refuse to transport a product manufactured by strike breakers, but their own contract obliges them to do so. Irwin, Jones, McGovern (2008) believe that the term “scab” is part of a broader metaphor with strikes. They claim that the picket line is symbolic of an injury, and those who break their borders to return to work are the pickets that link that wound.
Others argued that the word is not part of a larger metaphor, but rather an old-time English insult, the meaning of which has narrowed over time. John Logan studied the conditions in the late 1990s and found that union organizations were helping to “turn economic strikes into a virtually suicidal tactic for American unions.” Logan added, “As strike rates in the United States have fallen to historically low levels, demand from strike management companies has also decreased.”  Companies that manufacture products for sale often increase inventories before a strike. Employees may be asked to take the place of strikers, which may result in prior training. If the company has multiple sites, the staff can be converted to meet the needs of reduced staff. The decision to strike is not an easy one because trade unionists risk losing income for a long period of time. They are also at risk of permanent loss of employment, particularly if replacement workers hired during the strike remain permanent employees.