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The Union-Tribune has declared that negotiations with 160 packaging department employees represented by the Graphic Communications Conference of the International Brotherhood of Teamsters are at an impasse. Pat Marrinan, manager of labor relations for the company, told the union in a letter this month that unless the workers caved in Feb. 25 and 26, the company would unilaterally impose severe slashes: wages would be reduced by 40 percent (a packager would make $10 an hour, for example), and healthcare contributions would be sliced. Workers would have to pay 30, 40 and then 50 percent of healthcare coverage over 3 years. Their families would no longer be covered, unless the workers pay 100 percent of the cost. The union is having none of it. It will hold a demonstration Feb. 26, and also launch another campaign to lower the paper's circulation and get advertisers to drop ads. Jeff Alger, a Teamsters organizer, says the last campaign shaved 50,000 from the paper's circulation. (Demographic and technological factors were no doubt key, along with the decline of the paper's quality.) Marty Keegan, another Teamsters organizer, says the company has said that it is making money -- in fact, "made a $100 million profit last year," he says. That is not credible. Copley Press sold a bunch of papers in April of last year, reducing its annual revenue to $390 million, and probably a good deal less. The company has stated it is suffering deep revenue losses. It is faintly plausible that the company earned a net of $100 million in 2006, when revenue was $550 million. I unsuccessfully tried to get responses from three U-T executives.

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Comments

Anonymous Feb. 24, 2008 @ 2:10 p.m.

Wait a minute, a packager, a basic laborer would be making $10/hour. OH MY GOD!! There are many people out there who would jump at the chance for a manual labor job that pays $10/hour. Doing your math, that means that packagers are making over $16/hour! My question to you is...are they being underpaid! Open the classified ads, or jobing, or any other job search and let me know when you find a $16/hour manual labor job with benefits. Exactly, most of them make around $10/hour.

I won't hold my breath for you to find one.

You continually bash the paper and a lot of times you have good reason. But seriously, sign me up for one of those $16/hour basic manual labor jobs with benefits.

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Don Bauder Feb. 24, 2008 @ 2:45 p.m.

Response to post #1: A 40 percent slash, along with ending healthcare coverage for families, and requiring more payments by workers for their own coverage, is a severe abrupt cut, whether or not one believes those workers are overpaid. (How can someone with a family making $10 an hour survive in San Diego?) The remuneration picture nationally, and in San Diego, is completely out of whack. The highest-paid (CEOs, Wall Street nabobs) rake in entirely too much. In San Diego, and elsewhere, government employees have excessive salaries and benefits. Unionized workers do much better than their unorganized counterparts, both in the public and private sectors. Nationally, the average salary hasn't grown for seven years, while pay of those bringing home $5 million a year has gone up around 500 percent. The Union-Tribune is trying to slash its unionized workers' pay too quickly. The company's visceral hatred for unions may get it in trouble this time; the Teamsters are tough. It was the U-T's union hatred that drove these employees, plus those in the pressroom, to the Teamsters.

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Anonymous Feb. 24, 2008 @ 3:10 p.m.

Response to #3. Don, was it the UT's hatred of unions what caused the teamster drivers to denounce their union and become non-union? No, it was their acceptance to the fact that being a non-union employee was going to garner them better wages, raises, and health care.

You can't have it both ways. The UT pays a lot, covers a massive amount of benefits to non union employees, and you say they are just trying to drive out the union. The UT slashes wages, and reduce benefits, and you say they are union haters. WHAT DO YOU WANT besides to rip the paper.

You can't tell us what you want, just admit it. The only way you will be happy is if they do exactly what you want. But then again, If you were that smart, that brilliant of a newspaper man, I am sure that you would not be working for a weekly periodical with half of the UT's "fledging" circulation. Certainly another paper in a major market would love to have your brilliant mind.

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Don Bauder Feb. 24, 2008 @ 6:22 p.m.

Response to post #3: Members of several unions elected to go non-union. Boy, that helped, didn't it? How many have been laid off or forced to take a buyout? I am sure you don't know what it is like to have to live on $10 an hour in San Diego -- particularly after a cut of 40 percent, and losing your family's benefits. One of our sons had to live on $10 an hour in San Diego for awhile, and it was hell. He had no benefits, but he was young and single and got help from us. Thank goodness, he is now doing very well. But it was a struggle. And it must be a triple struggle for those who are CUT 40 percent to $10 and at the same time lose their benefits. Don't you think those people are a little annoyed at David Copley floating around European seas in his $33 million yacht while people lose their jobs and salaries get slashed mercilessly? And only worker bees are cut -- not management, which is greatly responsible for the problem? Best, Don Bauder

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AnotherEd Feb. 24, 2008 @ 7:29 p.m.

Another curious facet of the UT’s self-destruction: While the Indians become fewer, the chiefs continue to multiply. The most recent reorganizational chart shows another two have crept in. Last year, two others were added. That brings the company up to 10 VPs – a 40 percent increase of fat replacing lean muscle. Reportedly, each veep makes well over that scandalous $10 an hour … and gets generous benefits on the house.

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paul Feb. 24, 2008 @ 8:46 p.m.

To put it in perspective: The purchase price of David Copley's yacht (let alone the ongoing operating expenses) would pay for almost 1000 man-years of the labor they are cutting at $16/hour.

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Don Bauder Feb. 24, 2008 @ 9:24 p.m.

Response to post #5: Yes, management seems to have grown while the rank and file was getting machine-gunned. I can think of two management people who appeared to take lesser jobs, but one was voluntary, I am told, and the other might turn out to be a promotion, or at least a lateral move. (I am only talking about the newsroom in this). Remember, the employees were lured away from their unions by the promise of extra benefits, such as the 401K, which would only go to non-union members. That does a lot of good if you are no longer on the payroll. Best, Don Bauder

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Don Bauder Feb. 24, 2008 @ 9:33 p.m.

Response to post #6: Yes, David's yacht would pay for a lot of employee muscle. It would also pay for a lot of tech equipment desperately needed for the online operation, which is behind the curve. With the crash of the metro daily newspaper business, Copley had to downsize. But the process has been abysmally -- and stupidly -- handled. And the company should have foreseen the coming storm back in the mid-1980s, when it was clear that young people were not reading. Management was told of this trend -- I can personally attest to that -- but paid no attention, in fact was indignant to hear the facts, and instead went on an acquisition spree of more daily newspapers, going into debt to do so. Again, people down the line told management that the money should have been spent on technology, but the brass didn't listen. (Ask me how I can personally attest and I will tell you a story.) Best, Don Bauder

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JF Feb. 25, 2008 @ 10:40 a.m.

Don, you hit the mark when you wrote, "The highest-paid (CEOs, Wall Street nabobs) rake in entirely too much.", but you missed when you wrote, "In San Diego, and elsewhere, government employees have excessive salaries and benefits."

Rank and file firefighters only make about $20/hr in this town. And yes, that's top step. The long schedule and overtime are the only reason that they do OK. I'd dare say that a firefighter has a little more training than a "packager", justifying the extra pay. The city has cut medical benefits by thousands of dollars/year and cut pay in the past few years.

So where am I going with this? We all need to crusade to bring the average workers pay and benefits in line with government workers, not the other way around. That will be difficult because many gov't jobs can't be exported, while private jobs can be. The political will has to be found to keep CEO pay in line and distribute wealth to the working class.

In his song, "Ordinary Man", Peter Hames wrote: "The owner says he's sad to see that things have got so bad, but the Captains of Industry won't let him loose, he still drives a car and smokes a cigar and still he takes his family on a cruise. He'll never lose."

I think that about sums it up.

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Don Bauder Feb. 25, 2008 @ 11:18 a.m.

Response to post #9: The pay I would like to see reduced -- through taxation -- is the pay of corporate CEOs and Wall St. moguls. Their taxes should be raised considerably. Possibly, the government could put a lid on CEO remuneration when a company moves its production overseas, and especially when it locates in or runs too much money through an offshore tax haven. I would have no problem with pay of City workers if it weren't so much higher than private sector counterparts, and if the City could afford it. But the City can't afford what it is now paying. Ideally, pay of those in the bottom 50 percent would rise and those in the top 5 percent would fall substantially. Some of this equilibration could be achieved through tax policies. Best, Don Bauder

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JF Feb. 25, 2008 @ 11:50 a.m.

Don, if the bottom 50% were making more, the increase in taxes would pay for city workers.

There are several problems with city financing. Two of the biggest are that SD does not tax enough, and it gets less back in taxes from the state than other cities. Those are structural problems that need to be fixed by the politicians, rather than from the hides of workers.

By bringing city workers down, you bring all workers down. You're working towards the lowest common denominator, not the other way around.

The best lid for CEO pay may be shareholders themselves. I'm not sure that government could effectively tax folks enough. As has been pointed out, Warren Buffet pay less a percentage in taxes than his secretary. (Sorry, executive assistant)

You write that the government could cap CEO pay when production is overseas. Why just production? CPA firms are now exporting tax return preparation to the Far East. Newspapers are exporting reporter's jobs as well. Perhaps CEOs should be paid the scale where the majority of their workers live. We both know that will never happen. Exporting jobs makes the shareholder more profits, so stocks and thus CEO pay rise.

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Anonymous Feb. 25, 2008 @ 2:18 p.m.

Of course, this is more than likely just posturing from the UT to force the union into a contract ... or to make the employees decertify the union. I know for a fact that the UT did not care a bit about the union protests. The paper's numbers said that San Diego in general was not pro-union and no one was cancelling over the GCIU. I-Dream-of-Genie Bellboy used to direct then Production Director Ralph Imhof to make sure that fresh fertilizer was spread on the lawns around the building during protests. Then Bell and HR Queen Bobbie Espinosa would sit in her ground-floor corner office and laugh at the protestors. One time some employees were having a department picnic at SeaWorld. The GCIU got wind of it and called the SeaWorld general manager. They told him that they were going to shut down the park by blocking access to the parking lot. The SeaWorld guy then called Herb Klein, who called newsdoll Karin Winner. The SeaWorld manager had apparently enjoyed some brioche with the elite. But la Winner was upset to have to 'fess up that she had no control over what protestors do, and this chilled SeaWorld/UT relations for a bit.

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JohnnyVegas Feb. 25, 2008 @ 2:58 p.m.

When you have a lazy, work averse trust funder lounging away his days on a boat, do you expect anything in a business to run smoothly???

Much less in an industry that is in a downturn???

Come on, call that master businessman David Copley to the negotiation tables......

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Don Bauder Feb. 25, 2008 @ 4:50 p.m.

Response to post #11: President Bill Clinton was going to cap CEO pay when companies misbehaved, but he backed down -- probably because he got some big donations from billionaires and/or their companies. Best, Don Bauder

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Don Bauder Feb. 25, 2008 @ 5:04 p.m.

Response to post #12: Yes, stating that negotiations are at an impasse and unilaterally imposing the huge pay and benefits cut is a bargaining stratagem. I'm sure that union haters Bell and Espinosa used to laugh at the protesters, but Helen Copley did not. She was very sensitive about guild protests; that was one reason the company brought in the Tennessee union busters, King & Ballow. That firm's bumptiousness probably did more to destroy morale -- union and non-union -- than anything. When Bell showed that his union hating was as blind and bigoted as that of King & Ballow, intelligent staffers began to think of him as just another redneck. I haven't heard that Sea World story, but it rings true. Please send us more. Best, Don Bauder

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Don Bauder Feb. 25, 2008 @ 5:07 p.m.

Response to post #13: One of the brighter former managers (who not surprisingly was fired) would say in private conversations, "Absentee ownership is one thing. Absentee management is quite another." Best, Don Bauder

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JohnnyVegas Feb. 25, 2008 @ 7:30 p.m.

Don=

How well did you know Helen Copley?

What was she like?

She certainly sounds much more intelligent than some of the people currently at the UT (well, at least according to the comments here).

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Anonymous Feb. 25, 2008 @ 7:53 p.m.

While I do agree with a ton of your CEO pay issues, they are all making way to much in compared to the average worker, I don't understand all of you peoples issues with David's yacht.

The dude was lucky enough to be born into a massively wealthy family. I don't quite get bashing him for being on his yacht. If I was worth a billion, I would probably have a nice yacht too. I am sure there are plenty of owners, newspaper business and not, that just live on the wealth and let others worry about the businesses. I think this argument is stupid and misguided jealousy.

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Anonymous Feb. 25, 2008 @ 8 p.m.

Comment #9 makes the exact point. A fireman makes $20/hour and a packager makes $16.

Logic would tell me, why in the hell would I risk my life day in and day out for a mere $4 more per hour.

Perfect point. Firefighters and police are underpaid, and these packagers are overpaid.

Don, put your feelings aside about the paper and admit that these people are overpaid. The story about your son is unfortunate and touching. And yes, I agree, one cannot live on $10/hour. However, that doesn't mean that these basic laborers should make what higher skilled or higher educated people should make. I've read that some of those packagers make as much as $30/hour!!! Outrageous!!! Give me one of those jobs.

I would urge your readers to use their own brain when making their assesments. Check the want ads, and see what you would make doing manual labor.

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JohnnyVegas Feb. 25, 2008 @ 8:38 p.m.

19.

Comment #9 makes the exact point. A fireman makes $20/hour and a packager makes $16.


A SDFD FF can make up to $250K per year with OT, and they also have multi million dollar pensions/benefits-so where did you get the $20 an hour figure??? It is clearly WAY off base.

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JohnnyVegas Feb. 25, 2008 @ 8:44 p.m.

18.

I don't understand all of you peoples issues with David's yacht.

I am sure there are plenty of owners, newspaper business and not, that just live on the wealth and let others worry about the businesses.


I don't know too many busniess owners who are sitting around on boats living the high life while their life blood company is going down the tubes?? Do you?? If so name just one.

You are comparing thriving businesses that are self suffecient to the UT, which is clearly not one of those businesses.

Last I checked Donald Trump, at age 62, still goes into his office evryday and runs his company.

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Don Bauder Feb. 25, 2008 @ 9:31 p.m.

Response to post #17: I knew Helen Copley fairly well. She saved my hide many times; I had a bunch of people gunning for me for years. She had better instincts than those she hired. She understood that the company had to put out quality products to survive; many of those immediately under her did not grasp that. They simply wanted a paper that was a sycophantic extension of the Republican business establishment. This includes many who are still there. She was debt-averse. That was good. Best, Don Bauder

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Don Bauder Feb. 25, 2008 @ 9:42 p.m.

Response to post #18: David wasn't born into a rich family. He was adopted by a rich newspaper owner after his mother married him. One can argue that a billionaire who has had a heart transplant is justified in spending his time on his yacht. But his company is collapsing fast. People are losing jobs; wages and fringes are being slashed. He is worsening the already-low morale. He has left the management to others -- he always has -- but he should at least show more interest. One definite no-no: he should not be showing up in Burl Stiff's column showing off his wealth any longer. Best, Don Bauder

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JF Feb. 25, 2008 @ 9:43 p.m.

In post #20 Johnny Vegas wrote: SDFD FF can make up to $250K per year with OT, and they also have multi million dollar pensions/benefits-so where did you get the $20 an hour figure??? It is clearly WAY off base.


Johnny... A (as in one) firefighter made $250K four years ago. That individual was the sole person budgeted for a special project that should've had four people on it, so he got a lot of OT. No one has made that since. Get over it.

The $20/hour figure is for the line firefighter. A top step firefighter makes $60K/year. $60K divided by 52 weeks divided by 56 hours per week equals $20.60 per hour. That's where the $20/hr figure came from.

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Don Bauder Feb. 25, 2008 @ 9:48 p.m.

Response to post #19: You make more than $20 an hour. You get lots of overtime. You retire at age 50 with a pension that is 130 percent of your highest salary, in all probability. I think you are being cruel to say what you do about a packager whose pay is reduced 40 percent to $10 an hour, his healthcare support is slashed, and his family's healthcare support is eliminated entirely. Your poor-mouthing -- moaning about how low City workers' pay is -- is simply not convincing. Best, Don Bauder

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Don Bauder Feb. 25, 2008 @ 9:50 p.m.

Response to post #20: I agree. I don't know where that $20 an hour comes from. Best, Don Bauder

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Don Bauder Feb. 25, 2008 @ 9:53 p.m.

Response to post #21: I hope Donald Trump is not your role model for a business executive. He does well, but his bond investors get wiped out in his casinos. If you want a hero, pick Warren Buffett, who lives modestly in Omaha, Nebraska, despite his many billions that were honestly earned. Best, Don Bauder

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Don Bauder Feb. 25, 2008 @ 9:56 p.m.

Response to post #24: You are forgetting your incredibly generous -- and early -- retirement, and the money you can accumulate after you get your rich annuity from a bankupt City that can't afford to pay it. Best, Don Bauder

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JF Feb. 25, 2008 @ 10:13 p.m.

Don, sorry, but a back step line firefighter makes $24/hr. You keep calling for the city to cut firefighter benefits because the city cannot afford them. Apparently the UT has taken that same stance with it's labor force. Now you cry that the UT is being unfair.

My point is not how little firefighters make. My point is that packagers and all other workers should be brought in line with good benefits, pay and retirement rather than CEO's taking all of the money for themselves.

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JF Feb. 26, 2008 @ 6:27 a.m.

Ooops, I mistyped last night. That should read $20/hr.

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Anonymous Feb. 26, 2008 @ 6:20 a.m.

Don ... it was Helen who hired King & Ballou back in '89. At least two things triggered her rapidly anti-union stance: Helen used top throw an enormously lavish Christmas party each year for the newsroom. One year the union got it into its head that it would be fun to RVSP yes and then no-show -- leaving Helen standing alone at the punch bowl, so to speak. Another was a flier the Guild distributed showing Helen's head grafted on to a Nazi biker-chick's body. Who knows why the lady took these personally? Now, on the other side, Helen wanted good people but for whatever reason she also froze the tenor of the paper in 1974. She never could let it evolve to match the changing city after Jim died. Maybe he could not have evolved either. Jim was running the place in a small time sleepy San Diego as a cushy retirement job for Navy officers. "Hey, come on over and we'll find you something to do at the Trib!" Difficult to say whether today's San Diego of gargantuan Gay Pride Parades and Hispanic population would have made Jim turn tail and run forever to his Borrego hotel.

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Anonymous Feb. 26, 2008 @ 7:27 a.m.

30,

Great point about the Guild's treatment of Helen. Following that logic, most of the unions treat upper management personally bad. Just look at the name calling going on here. I can't even imagine what happens in the packaging and press department.

Something tells me Gene, Karin, and Bobbie aren't sitting in an office calling union heads stupid names like "I Dream of Gene Bell" and "Newsdoll Karin Winner".

By the way #30, is there really a need to spew hatred at the end of your fine blog by blasting gays and hispanics. Come on.

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Don Bauder Feb. 26, 2008 @ 7:41 a.m.

Response to post #29: The U-T's attempt to cut salaries by 40 percent to $10 is too severe a move. Trying to rein in the excessively generous pay and pension of City workers is hardly severe. It's a step to try to keep the City out of bankruptcy. Best, Don Bauder

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Don Bauder Feb. 26, 2008 @ 7:53 a.m.

Response to post #30: The guild made another questionable move: one time when she walked through the newsroom, the guild members were tapping their pencils in unison. You are correct about the guild boycotting a social event. She was a sensitive lady, and she escalated by bringing in King & Ballow, a firm that believed in fomenting even more hostility. Then she brought in Gene Bell, who hates anything about unions. He was successful in getting rid of some of them, but now two departments have gone to the Teamsters, which have a history of playing rough. It's very sad. Management's time was singularly devoted to getting the unions out during a period when it should have been pondering the future of the daily newspaper business, and the need to have the technology to produce a new kind of product. It was also out making acquisitions of other daily newspapers. That money should have been spent on technology. Best, Don Bauder

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Don Bauder Feb. 26, 2008 @ 7:57 a.m.

Response to post #32: Au contraire. Managements of any unionized corporation should be able to deal with insults from union members. After all, the pay offered workers is usually an insult -- almost always is an insult these days. No good manager should take any union activities personally. That is a rule of labor negotiations. Best, Don Bauder

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JohnnyVegas Feb. 26, 2008 @ 8:47 a.m.

Response to post #21: I hope Donald Trump is not your role model for a business executive. Best, Don Bauder

By dbauder 9:53 p.m., Feb 25, 2008 >


Agreed. Very good point. The Donald is a blow hard, egotistical, takes more credit for himself than is due and is not my role model.

I should not have used The Donald as an example.

Buffett is light years ahead, in both business intelligence and social intelligence.

Good call.

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Don Bauder Feb. 26, 2008 @ 12:10 p.m.

Response to post $36: Trump is a TV star. Best, Don Bauder

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Don Bauder Feb. 26, 2008 @ 4:22 p.m.

Response to post #38: As far as I know, the Spanish language Enlace is still going. I don't know if it has achieved profitability. I have heard that the possibility of putting out a gay/lesbian weekly, or at least having a columnist from that community, was discussed, but rejected. It may have been a mistake. I understand the Gay & Lesbian Times is doing well, but I wouldn't swear to that. The gay/lesbian market is a good one; incomes in those communities are pretty high by comparison with other markets. Best, Don Bauder

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Anonymous Feb. 26, 2008 @ 7:29 p.m.

So much for the big ralley. A packager friend of mine said only about 10-15 of those people picketing were actually packaging employees!!! The rest were teachers union, teamsters from other unions, and other union honks not employed by the Union Tribune. It seems that if the packers really supported this union, there would have been better turnout.

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Don Bauder Feb. 26, 2008 @ 9:10 p.m.

Response to post #40: You are the first to give information on the demonstration. I have no idea whether what you say is true. It's certainly possible. I'd like to hear from the packagers and the Teamsters on how many showed up, and how many were packagers. One thing we know: a protest demonstration is not going to change the U-T's position. Best, Don Bauder

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Anonymous Feb. 26, 2008 @ 2:41 p.m.

Don't forget, Don, that the UT blew millions on a Spanish-language endeavor called Enlace. The company could not understand the Hispanic market. The UT could also not face the fact that other alternative niche weeklies (such as the Gay & Lesbian Times) were grabbing advertisers such as auto dealers.

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Anonymous Feb. 28, 2008 @ 1:19 p.m.

How did Jim Copley manage to "adopt" David when the boy already had a father? Did David's birth father die or somehow relinquish his parental rights? Or was the adoption merely a name change or perhaps even a fabrication?

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Don Bauder Feb. 28, 2008 @ 2:49 p.m.

Response to post #42: I think -- but don't know for sure -- that Helen's quickie wedding to the father was annulled just as quickly or ended in a rapid divorce. It seems to me that would make it possible for Jim Copley to adopt David. You might read Matt Potter's excellent cover story on the rickety Copley empire in this week's Reader. He may touch on that very question. Best, Don Bauder

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Don Bauder Feb. 29, 2008 @ 1:53 p.m.

Add on Copley battle with the packagers: In a new study, the Center on Policy Initiatives says that a single adult must earn $13.71 an hour, or $28,510 a year, to get by without assistance in San Diego County. Two working parents supporting two children must make at least $17.16 an hour EACH. The costs are for housing, food, transportation, childcare, health coverage and other necessary expenses. Best, Don Bauder

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Anonymous Feb. 29, 2008 @ 2:27 p.m.

response to Don: A divorce or even an annulment would have no effect on who's name is on the birth certificate. Potter's story did not address the issue of whether David was legally adopted by Jim Copley or whether that story was a fabrication ... I don't think anyone has ever looked into this issue before.

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JohnnyVegas Feb. 29, 2008 @ 4:56 p.m.

Don, can you post a link or let me know how to acess your info in the above post (#34 Center on Policy Initiatives says that a single adult must earn $13.71 an hour), I could use that study in a current case I am working on. Thank you.

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Don Bauder Feb. 29, 2008 @ 9:13 p.m.

Response to post #35: Google "center on policy initiatives" + "san diego" and go the website. Call Murtaza Baxamusa 619-584-5744 extension 34 if need more. Best, Don Bauder

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maybelar Sept. 14, 2008 @ 7:12 p.m.

Just want to make things straight those packagers making $16/hour are mostly those people who are ass-kissers,lazy-stupid worker doesn't do anything on a special treatment group....doesn't do anything, a puppet buddy. These are the one making good money before doing a good job! I am really sorry for all the partimers, packager 1's, silent majority who choose to be quiet just doing a great job everyday but getting less money...this is unbelieveable but this is true and it's really a shame and it's happening here in UT! These packagers not overpaid they are being exploited and maltreated everyday but they are so scared that if they to choose to fight for their right they might lose their job and be one of the homeless here in our city! I am not really surprised that one of my friend called this place a "SLAUGHTER HOUSE!" "The San Diego Union-Tribune really STINKS!"

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maybelar Sept. 14, 2008 @ 7:25 p.m.

You must pour your blood,sweat & tears and swallow your pride & forget your dignity, spend at least 10-15 years working experience here in UT before they give $16/hour....it is modern slavery! And they treat you like a dog!

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