12-24-2013, 04:40 PM
What you don't realize is that the union goal in this case was met. It forced one business to close, and the other businesses in the area are going to see that the union is prepared to destroy some businesses in order to ensure its monopoly on labor for the others. The people who were put out of work are of no interest to the union, as they weren't union members in the first place, so no dues were lost. As long as it gets to corner the market on labor, it doesn't care who it hurts. Remember that when you support labor cartels.--Odysseus
Sic Hacer Pace, Para Bellum.
Before you can do things for people, you must be the kind of man who can get things done. But to get things done, you must love the doing, not the people!
12-24-2013, 05:48 PMDeplorably Proud To Be An American
12-24-2013, 05:51 PMSo we don't get to decide if you are properly or overly compensated.Deplorably Proud To Be An American
12-24-2013, 06:16 PM
- Join Date
- Jun 2008
All you were asked was what level of salary a business--especially a small business--is responsible for providing its employees.
Clearly, a business operating in the US owes their employees at least minimum wage (unless they are hiring illegal labor). Do they owe market rate? Above market rate?
This is an economic and philosophical question. I am assuming that you have some kind of IQ and are able to handle the question. Perhaps I have miscalculated?
12-25-2013, 02:36 PM
Labor and food cost is very important to control if you want to stay in business, especially in the food industry.
You simply can't just hand the employees a blank check and have them fill it out.
|« Previous Thread | Next Thread »|