Winners in Detroit are against GM plans for job cut


As part of trying to save billions of dollars in 2019, General Motors will continue to fill around 4,000 workers. Veuer's story is Justin Kircher.

Around 50 people march around the Jefferson Avenue outside the General Motors Renaissance Center in Downtown Detroit on Saturday, protests against the automation plans for job cutting and idle plants.

"We are fighting to identify workers," said Jerry White, labor editor of the Autoworker Newsletter of the World Social Website.

The number of appellants rejected Free Press applications for traffic. But Larry Porter, the national auxiliary secretary of the Socialist Party and chair of the Workers' Inquiry, said GM automatic workers were present.

"Many workers say workers," said Porter.

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David Walsh, Southfield, has been supporting World Social Website protests outside General Motors headquarters in Detroit, Saturday, February 9, 2019. (Photo: Junfu Han, Detroit Free Press)

GM who announced in November 2018 that three assembly venues, Detroit-Hamtramck, Lordstown, Ohio and Oshawa, Ontario would end by the end of 2019.

In addition, the company announced on February 4 plans to eliminate around 4,000 jobs across North America, with over 1,300 jobs reduced by the company's Warren Technology Center. State of Michigan filing, under the Work Reform and Re-Training (WARN) announcement, continued to continue through February 28.

GM recently refused to disclose which workers or department would have focused on the cut.

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