Here is the headline at the Wall Street Journal yesterday: Tyson Turns to Robot Butchers, Spurred by Coronavirus Outbreaks One of the huge changes coming to America thanks to the Chinese virus is, I predict, a much more rapid pace of automating many factory jobs. If you are a longtime reader of RRW you know … Continue reading Tyson Foods Turns to Robots; So We Can Now Stop the Importation of Refugee Labor, Right?
This story from Garden City, Kansas makes me wonder—-who is deciding the future for your meatpacking town, the citizens, or Tyson Foods? I have a pretty large archive on Garden City which is one more heartland city that has been changed by the arrival of US State Department-planted third world refugee workers over the last … Continue reading Tyson Foods bringing "ethnic empowerment network" to a town near you
For those of you following news about BIG MEAT, here is a story you need to read in its entirety at the Tennessee Star (hat tip: Joanne). Citizens of small town America are beginning to understand that the arrival of a BIG MEAT plant will change their towns forever, and they don’t like it! We … Continue reading Tennessee town welcomed Tyson Foods plant after residents of Kansas town revolted
Editor: There was an announcement posted here for an Arkansas college event for Canopy NWA to promote refugee resettlement in the state. The original photo was lost when the speech police had RRW removed from WordPress this past summer. Canopy NWA is a relatively new subcontractor of Lutheran Immigration and Refugee Service (LIRS), their … Continue reading Do Arkansas college students understand that refugees are there to supply Tyson Foods with cheap labor?
That is pretty much the gist of the New York Times story here about Storm Lake, Iowa. The opening paragraphs give the message that I, and others before me, have been giving for years. When big global corporations like Tyson Foods discovered cheap (first illegal) immigrant labor and now legal refugees, the cultural make-up of … Continue reading NYT: How Tyson Foods and its greedy demand for cheap immigrant labor 'saved' an Iowa town