One day after historic right-to-work legislation passed in Michigan, and then signed by the governor, the mood in Lansing remains tense between lawmakers.
Pro-union speakers are firing up thousands of people who are blanketing the grounds outside the Michigan Capitol and Lansing City Hall on what’s being called a historic day.
People are lining up to get into the state Capitol in anticipation of the heated battle over right-to-work legislation in Michigan.
Right-to-work demonstrators should expect to find a much greater police presence when they arrive at the Capitol steps in Lansing on Tuesday.
The Michigan Democratic Party called Thursday “a sad day in Michigan history” after State Police used pepper spray to subdue right-to work-protesters trying to rush the state Senate.
A throng of angry union activists massed on the sidewalk outside Rick Snyder’s office and in the Capitol following a news conference during which the governor voiced his support for so-called “right-to-work” legislation.
Less than 24 hours after Gov. Rick Snyder put the “right to work” issue back on the table, it’s been a volatile day in Lansing.
Michigan Gov. Rick Snyder and the Canadian Consul General are defending a proposed bridge between Detroit and Windsor.
A crowd marched in front of Wal-Mart’s Dearborn location as part of a National Day of Action against the store, calling on management to raise wages for 1.4 million employees.
A mid-Michigan police officer will not be charged for fatally shooting a golden retriever earlier this month.