Solidarity Unionism at Starbucks Staughton Lynd et al.
Combining history and theory with the groundbreaking practice of the model by Starbucks workers, Lynd and Gross make a compelling case for solidarity unionism as an effective approach to winning a voice on the job.… More
New Forms of Worker Organization: The Syndicalist and Autonomist Restoration of Class Struggle Unionism Immanuel Ness
Bureaucratic labor unions are under assault. Most unions have surrendered the achievements of the mid-twentieth century, when the working class was a militant force for change throughout the world. Now trade unions… More
Solidarity Unionism Staughton Lynd et al.
Critical reading for all who care about the future of labor, Solidarity Unionism draws deeply on Staughton Lynd’s experiences as a labor lawyer and activist in Youngstown, Ohio, and on his profound understanding… More
From Here To There Staughton Lynd et al.
The Staughton Lynd Reader
Unpublished talks and hard-to-find essays from legendary activist historian Staughton Lynd.
From Here To There collects unpublished talks and hard-to-find essays from legendary activist… More
Labor Law for the Rank and Filer 2nd Ed. Staughton Lynd et al.
Building Solidarity While Staying Clear of the Law
A guerrilla legal handbook for workers in a precarious global economy.
Have you ever felt your blood boil at work but lacked the tools to fight back and win? Or have you… More
Lucasville Staughton Lynd et al.
The Untold Story of a Prison Uprising 2nd ed.
Slaughton Lynd’s powerful story of one of the longest prison uprisings in U.S. history, with a foreword by Mumia Abu-Jamal.
Lucasville tells the story of one of the … More
Wobblies and Zapatistas Staughton Lynd et al.
Conversations on Anarchism, Marxism and Radical History
Wobblies and Zapatistas offers the reader an encounter between two generations and two traditions.
Wobblies and Zapatistas offers the reader an encounter… More
Accompanying: Pathways to Social Change Staughton Lynd
In Accompanying, Staughton Lynd distinguishes two strategies of social change. The first, characteristic of the 1960s Movement in the United States, is “organizing.” The second, articulated by Archbishop… More