Twin Cities

Twin Cities security officers are celebrating today after reaching a tentative agreement with all of their employers that strengthens the middle class through stable, full-time jobs. The major victory came late Thursday, when the remaining six subcontractors finally came to a tentative agreement with 2,000 security officers.
Ask Minnesota security officer Paul Keith what's going on and he'll tell you. "The rich want to take this country back to the days of...
Few people have felt the impact of America's shrinking middle class like Minnesota security officer Robert Bertrand. "I went from making $80,000 to making $18,000,"...
SEIU Local 26 security officers & janitors, who are fighting for good jobs in the Twin Cities, teamed up with an arts collective to create a one-of-a-kind event in Minneapolis.
Fred Anthony is a security officer in Minneapolis. He and thousands of other officers and janitors in the Twin Cities are fighting to build good jobs as they negotiate a new contract for people who protect and clean the area's office buildings.
A clear majority of American officers in the Twin Cities suburbs have voted yes for SEIU Local 26 - and American Security has even acknowledged that. Since then, American Security has refused to sit down and start bargaining a contract. Why is American Security refusing to sit down to start bargaining a contract?
Bring your families join SEIU members for our annual member picnic. It's going to be on Saturday, September 10th from noon to 2pm at Wabun Park (4655 46th St St, Minneapolis, MN 55417). See you there!
Now it's time to start bargaining a contract so we can join with the 1000 Union Officers in Minneapolis and St Paul. Find out about the next steps to winning a good contract here.
In a letter to suburban security officers in the Twin Cities area, John Vinje writes about the important and necessary benefits as a result of workers joining together and forming a union.
G4S Security officer Emory Hall has been a member of SEIU Local 26 since September 3, 2010, when Emory and his co-workers won union representation. Now he's assisting suburban security officers fighting for representation and a strong union.