Submitted by Anonymous on Fri, 10/18/2013 - 4:58pm
Workers have had to come up to speed on technology and deal with little or no pay raises for the past several years. Why should BART employees be exempt?
Submitted by Anonymous on Fri, 10/18/2013 - 10:20am
Let me give you a preview of basic manual labor in the private sector (no high school degree needed)
Wage: $10 / hour
Vacation: 2 weeks
Schedule: whenever your boss tells you
That's why every BART opening has 200k applications - you are all over paid already!
Submitted by Anonymous on Thu, 10/17/2013 - 4:33pm
It's time the unions and management felt the wrath of the public. While some people truely have no other way to get to their jobs and other places without BART, everyone else who can find a substitute should get together and boycott riding BART. A public strike/boycott would send a deafening message to both sides. As far as I'm concerned the unions are mostly to blame and wish they could all be fired and new non-union agents and drivers as well as the rest of the current employees of Bart should be sacked. There a thousands of people who would be qualified to replace them.
Submitted by Anonymous on Sun, 10/13/2013 - 11:08am
...if for no other reason than I won't have to hear/see/read the constant fuckin' whining of over-privileged Bay Area commuters anymore! Christ on a crutch, will we have enough whaaam-bulances to deal with the fallout tomorrow if they don't come to terms?
Submitted by Anonymous on Thu, 10/10/2013 - 12:31pm
Here you go, the official Ban Bart strikes. Just like NYC, Washington and others lets join to ban Bart from ever striking again and put it into legislation.
Submitted by Anonymous on Wed, 09/25/2013 - 12:38pm
Submitted by bart_rider on Fri, 09/20/2013 - 5:06pm
Why do people think smoking electronic cigarettes on the trains are okay? Some idiot was doing this last night and they still STINK!
Submitted by Anonymous on Thu, 09/19/2013 - 10:24am
Not content with bringing the Bay Area to a grinding halt with ridiculous protests over already-too-high wages, the SEIU (which represents some of BART's lowest skilled workers) is spending millions on pro-amnesty ads seeking to legalize millions of new low-skill workers at a time when real unemployment in the unskilled worker sector is still at 12% or more.