antilabor

antilabor

(ˌæntɪˈleɪbə)
adj
a variant (US) of antiunion
References in periodicals archive ?
On these occasions, President Duterte would always say that contractualization is antilabor and antipoor as it brings hardship and poverty to millions of our workers.
110) One might even suggest that certain viewpoints are only likely to be voiced by corporations, rather than individuals-for example, viewpoints that are pro-business or antilabor.
Cedric de Leon, The Origins of Right to Work: Antilabor Democracy in Nineteenth-Century Chicago (Ithaca: Cornell University Press 2015)
It is an interesting contrast to probusiness, antilabor transformation of copyright practices in state media corporations (Han, 2012).
It was not long after, in 1954, that the fishing unions were disbanded altogether, when, in the antilabor climate of the 1950s, they were deemed in violation of antitrust law (Arnold, 2008, page 153).
In contrast, Jacoby contends that sovereignty in the United States has trended more and more to shareholders at the expense of employees, beginning with the shareholder movement and the antilabor sentiment it created in the 1990s.
What followed were the antilabor, anti-welfare, pro-business, tax-reduction policies known as Reaganomics.
By his sophomore year at Columbia, Burke was engaging in trade union support work that brought him into direct confrontation with the antilabor Columbia administration.
Stripped of its antilabor provisions, the poll tax continued more than 35 years, probably as a local option.
The articles by Barnes review the antilabor record of the Clinton administration as connected to the 2008 world financial crisis and describe the last year of Malcolm X's life as one in which he moved towards revolutionary internationalism and socialism.
The Argentine neoliberal economic program authorized "the most comprehensive antilabor measures ever" (Munck 11).
Combined with antilabor legislation and fierce global competition, this was a challenging year.