Target workers have demandes


Pensacola, fl

workers handing Shipt’s goal out of work Gig workers say to Shipt, a delivery service owned by Target, that the company won’t do enough to protect their health
Joining a national wave of employee-led direct actions during the ongoing coronavirus pandemic, employees of the target-owned grocery delivery service plan to drop work Tuesday and not return until the company provides them with a two-week paid sick leave, in lieu of risks and personal protective equipment.

the workers of the ShipT company will leave until our demands are met,” wrote the Chapt workers group, which organized the withdrawal, in a moderate message on Monday.In showing solidarity, we invite customers to Chip District
The group has described their current salaries as “degradingly low” especially given the nature of the work, which requires workers – technically classified as independent contractors – shopping for groceries and delivering them to customer homes at a time when the federal government has been urging people to stay in their homes as much as possible to slow down COVID-19 propagation.

The workers wrote, “We are putting ourselves at great risk so that others will not have to.” “During these unstable times, Shipt should not place profits before people. It makes no sense that Shipt continues to ignore shoppers’ fears.The aim is the eighth largest retailer in the country.They can bear the costs of protecting us and our customers during this epidemic.

The Hill reported last week that Shipt drastically cut orders’ wages that were canceled by customers. After workers expressed outrage at the move and said they were receiving at least $ 0.29 for orders that previously earned up to $ 20, Shipt pledged to pay at least $ 5 for each order canceled – a sum that Shipt workers criticized as changing Adequate
We are being undervalued even as we are the most important part of the business.We deserve higher wages and a risk premium,” said a Shipt employee who plans to take part in a protest 

Shipt workers wrote in their medium mail that they rang the alarm for weeks and “appealed to the company to provide basic protection like face masks and gloves.
“Instead of answering the business calls, Shipit chose to ignore the shoppers’ appeals,” the workers said. “Shoppers have no choice but to stroll. It’s simply not safe to work right now
As Lauren Cowrie Jorle, vice president, stated that Tuesday’s exit would be the first time that workers have worked at the Alabama-based Birmingham Company – which has more than 100,000 workers across the country and employs at least 10,000 in the midst of a coronavirus pandemic – made With a mass protest against the company since its foundation in 2014

Willie Solis, a Dallas-based planned pullout chief organizer, told The Hill on Monday that ShipTe workers were inspired to take action through protests last week by Instacart, Amazon and Whole Foods employees.employees at the Amazon fulfillment center on Staten Island, New York, left work for the second consecutive week to protest against the unsanitary conditions at the facility.

Solis said that the gray chip workers had been calling for protective equipment “for several weeks now, through direct and indirect means, and our requests were completely ignored


  1. I am an Uber driver. I stopped driving in Pensacola afound the 25th to 27th of March. I usually drive at night. O would have to drive eight hours to get $34. I spent that on gas. Plus I am asthmatic. My husband has COPD and Pulmonary fibrosis. I certainly can not risk him getting sick or me and my other family members. If you get sick and become really I’ll, all you will have for a month is those two weeks pay. What if you die. It might be better to avoid people altogether. The money you make will barely pay for your gas


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