Remember when Jerry Jones decided he "owned" the Dallas Cowboys football team, which means he "owned" the players, too, and could go all Donald Trump on their ass? Well, it's not just the player's union that's interested in that attempted bit of tyranny:
Chief organizer of Local 100 Wade Rathke asked the National Labor Relations Board to “investigate preemptively in order to prevent illegal firings of players,” arguing Jones’ directive violates a clause that prohibits employers from taking action against workers engaging in “concerted activity.”Not only can Trump not act unilaterally, neither can Jerry Jones.
“Jones through his efforts to bully his playing workforce is attempting to unilaterally establish a previously nonexistent condition of work,” Rathke told the Star-Telegram in a statement announcing the charge.
“The point is he is threatening anybody and everybody,” he continued. “We are trying to send Mr. Jones a message that there is a law here. The law here is that you have the ability to act with your co-worker. You can’t just roll over someone’s rights when they are a worker. You can’t bully workers on the job. President (Donald) Trump might not get that. Jones might be confused. But these are workers with rights with the National Labor Relations Board.”
There's a lesson to be learned here.
I was just going to archive this, but then:
The president was speaking to one of his strongest supporters in the American media, Fox News’ Sean Hannity, at the Air National Guard in Middletown, Pennsylvania.Ass. Thrice ass and fool. Everything he touches turns to merde.
Mid-interview the “Retreat’ anthem started to play, and while others have stopped in their tracks to salute, stand to attention or pay their respects for the bugle, Trump sat with Hannity and continued to speak throughout it.
"What a nice sound that is," Trump said. "Are they playing that for you or for me?"
"They're playing that in honor of his ratings,” he said, referring to Hannity. "He's beating everybody.”
When it plays, soldiers stop and salute, and civilians place their hands on their hearts in a patriotic act observed by the military. But the president did neither for the sound that has served as a tradition since before the American Revolutionary War, in spite of his criticism of NFL players for protesting during the national anthem.
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