A powerful earthquake strikes Ecuador. Later, looking ahead to Tuesday’s New York presidential primary. And, in our signature segment, changing the way doctors are taught to treat pain. Alison Stewart anchors from New York. Video news PBS NewsHour
Against Verizon Wireless corporate greed… “Verizon Wireless’s CEO makes Over 200 times as much as the
Verizon Wireless worker.
In addition to getting paid over $18 million per year by its parent company, Verizon Wireless CEO also receives perks like the use of a corporate jet.
Management refuses to give raises to wireless workers…. Verizon Wireless management refuses to raise retail workers pay or improve benefits by stonewalling negotiations for a fair first contract at Wireless stores in Brooklyn and Massachusetts. They know that if wages and benefits improve for unionized workers at those retail stores, then they will likely have to raise wages for all of their retail workers. At the same time as management refuses to improve wages or benefits for retail workers, they also refuse to offer fair wage or benefits for technicians who maimtain the wireless network. VERIZON WIRELESS is the most profitable part of company that make over $1.5 billion a month in profits, the company can afford fair wages and benefits for wireless workers.
Inequality and corporate greed are out of control…
Don’t Buy Verizon Wireless – www.StandUpToVerizon.org on 86 Street Brooklyn NY
Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko is facing a crisis of confidence after his name appeared in the Panama Papers leak and the country’s prime minister, with whom he clashed, stepped down.
Poroshenko rose to power on an anti-corruption platform following the 2014 Euromaidan revolution, but many of his supporters are disappointed in the slow pace of reforms and an apparent unwillingness to crack down on corrupt officials. A confectionery magnate before becoming a politician, Poroshenko promised to sell his candy business during his election campaign to avoid a conflict of interest. But he has yet to do so, and this failure became headline news when the Panama Papers indicated that he had set up an offshore holding company to shield his assets from taxation.
Over the past two decades, sports memorabilia has become a multi-billion-dollar business and a magnet for scam artists. That’s where the sports detectives come in. Kevin Barrows, former FBI agent and now an investigative consultant for the NFL and NHL, joins “CBS This Morning: Saturday” to discuss a new Smithsonian Channel series he hosts called “Sports Detectives.” “CBS This Morning” video New York News 2016