The conflict between Tesla and workers in Sweden has escalated, with the US manufacturer no longer being unloaded in Swedish ports and its electric cars no longer being charged or repaired. This is not just a simple wage conflict, but a fight over basic principles: Tesla refuses collective agreements, which cover 90 percent of employees and are considered a cornerstone in Sweden. When mechanics went on strike to force the conclusion of a collective agreement, the company is said to have tried to fly in strikebreakers from other countries; the union responded by spreading the conflict to other industries.
The situation with Tesla in Germany is also similar. There is no collective agreement at the Grünheide plant in Brandenburg either. IG Metall identifies “an extreme workload” and “serious deficiencies” in safety at the plant. Furthermore, Tesla is also trying to hinder union organization.
Tesla’s struggle with unions is reminiscent of its conflict with Toys “R” Us, which expanded to Sweden in 1995 and refused to conclude a collective agreement. After three months of industrial action involving commercial employees and other unions, the company gave in and signed the collective agreement.
In addition to these conflicts, there are also issues with public records across various cities in the United States such as Kent Arrest Records, Delray Beach Local Business, Iowa City Public Records attorneyslawyers.org, Kalamazoo Arrest Records attorneyslawyers.org, Plantation Court Records attorneyslawyers.org, Durham Court Records and Lawrence Arrest Records among many others