Purchase your tickets online

8th Annual LCLAA Cesar Chavez Dinner & Dance

Please download Sponsorship and Tickets PDF here

Saturday, March 28th, 2015
5pm – Midnight

Live remote radio show starting at 5pm

The Police Protective Association Event Center
Right off 1-25at 2105 Decatur Street,
Denver, CO 80211

$50.00 per person

Contact Us

Solomon FJ Juarez
President
P.O. Box 39817
Denver, Colorado 80239
E-mail: sjuarez@denver.co.lclaa.org
720-205-1880

Eloy Garduno
Vice President
E-mail: eloygarduno@denver.co.lclaa.org
(720) 345-4974

Brynn McKenna
Secretary/Treasurer
E-mail: bmckenna@denver.co.lclaa.org
303-437-4498

LCLAA REPORT: The Latino Worker in The United States (2011)

LCLAA REPORT: https://www.viagrapascherfr.com/viagra-generique-avis/ The Latino Worker in The United States (2011)

 
LCLAA AND COLORADO JOBS WITH JUSTICE ADDRESS HUMAN RIGHTS ABUSES.

DENVER—The Labor Council for Latin American Advance (LCLAA), Colorado Jobs with Justice, and community activists, led a delegation on behalf of the Farm Labor Organizing Committee (FLOC), the AFL-CIO, the TUC, the Geneva-based federation of food and agriculture workers, IUF, and American church groups into the British Consulate to deliver a letter to British Ambassador Nigel Sheinwald at the British Embassy in Washington, DC addressing human rights abuses.

The letter and delegation addressed the widespread and egregious human rights abuses against U.S. tobacco field workers involving a British-based corporation, British American Tobacco (BAT), which owns the controlling shares in the U.S. tobacco giant Reynolds American.

“These workers are scared to exercise their most basic human right. The right and freedom to associate and collectively work to together to raise standards, living conditions, and fight for a living wage,” stated Russell Bannan with Colorado Jobs with Justice. “At Reynolds and out in the fields there is a culture that is conditioning this type of fear and it is unacceptable.”

LCLAA Denver Metro President Solomon Juarez who organized the delegation and asked, “Is it too much to ask that farm workers be treated like human beings?” After a few seconds Kevin Lynch, Consul General, responded “No.”

The delegation was part of an International call to protect human rights of acheter viagra U.S. tobacco farm workers. Similar delegations and letters were delivered to consulates in Atlanta, Boston, Chicago, Houston, Miami, Los Angeles, New York City, and San Francisco.

Tomorrow in London, at BAT’s annual shareholders’ meeting, FLOC President Baldemar Velasquez will present a new report detailing the abuses of workers in the U.S. tobacco supply chain and will urge BAT to take immediate steps to ensure that all of the companies in its supply chain respect and follow the standards spelled out in the company’s corporate code of conduct.

“We are urging the company to back up its words of support for human rights with monitoring and enforcement,” said Velasquez. “Through its control of Reynolds, BAT has the power and the moral obligation to take action to end these abuses.”

AM 760s The Mario Solis-Marich Show Interview (4.28.2011)

 
Dex One letter

LABOR COUNCIL FOR LATIN AMERICAN ADVANCEMENT

January 24, 2011
Alfred T Mockett CEO
Dex One Corporation 1001 Winstead Dr.
Cary, NC 27513

Dear Mr. Mockett,

I adamantly object to Dex One’s proposal to outsource their entire internal Graphics positions to offshore contractors. I believe that this is irresponsible, un-American, and will negatively impact the quality of Dex One’s products and services. It will also harm the local businesses Dex One claims they care about.

In the midst of such a severe recession, where the lack of American jobs is hurting our citizens and local businesses, Dex One wants to ship even more jobs overseas. This will speed Dex One’s own demise, and the demise of the local economies. Already many local businesses are scraping to survive. If Dex One ships more jobs overseas, there will be even fewer people to support local businesses, and therefore, fewer local businesses will be able to advertise with Dex One. It is a vicious cycle.

The graphics employees at Dex One create outstanding designs that speak to their customers. Dex One’s customers have come to expect expert advice, custom design consultations, and lightning speed turnaround from Dex One’s in-house design team. However, Dex One is proposing to sacrifice the talents of their American workers in favor of exploiting cheap labor overseas. We cannot fathom how Dex One hopes to become more profitable by sacrificing https://www.acheterviagrafr24.com/achat-viagra-en-ligne-suisse/ the quality of their products and still maintain the trust of their customers. Dex One — you get what you pay for, but your customers will not pay top dollar for poor quality.

Dex One states that they are made up of “local people, with local knowledge, serving local businesses.” Apparently this is something the company is willing to sacrifice. Contract workers in the Philippines are NOT local, they do not know about our local businesses, nor do they contribute in any way to our local economies. Dex One is demonstrating just what bad corporate citizens they are by even contemplating outsourcing American jobs.

We ask you, Alfred Mockett, to be loyal to the workers who have been loyal to Dex One and stop your decision to outsource the graphics work.

Sincerely,

Solomon F J Juarez President

LCLAA Denver

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