Congratulations to Lonnie Collins on be named the new Quality Rep for UAW Local 5010!

International Youth Day was first coined by the United Nations General Assembly in 1999, and now the 12th day of August serves as an annual celebration of the role of young women and men as essenti

The first Sunday in August is National Sisters Day, and your opportunity to show your appreciation for that unique bond only sisters can understand.

October Newsletter

Navistar's computer systems had a malfunction and they were unable to take our union dues out of our checks on the first paycheck of the month. They will come out on the paycheck on the 19th. This wasn't the fault of Local 5010 in any way shape or form, but be aware of that deduction next week.

September 2017

     The next general membership meeting is Tuesday, October 2nd, 2017 at 3:50pm at the union hall which is located at 1414 N. Memorial Drive.

Image art by Alex Nabaum
Article originally from the New York TImes 8/12/17
From the The New York TImes Editorial Board

Workers at a Nissan plant in Canton, Miss., picked a bird in the hand when they recently voted against forming a union, and that’s understandable. Veteran workers, who generally opposed the union, make $26 an hour. That is less than the nearly $30 an hour for similar autoworkers in unions at the major American carmakers — but almost twice the median hourly wage in Mississippi.

The Tulsa Bus Plant will have a temporary shutdown on Wednesday, August 30th and Thursday, August 31st. The Company attempted to file a Mass Unemployment claim on behalf of the employees but the State of Oklahoma would not approve as this was not a full week shutdown.

What this means for those off work during Aug 30 and Aug 31 is you will be responsible for filing your own initial claim.

August 2017


The next general membership meeting is Tuesday, September 5th, 2017 at the union hall which is located at 1414 N. Memorial Drive.


Do you know who your Zone Rep/Shop Stewards are?

The rally call of “Buy American” isn’t new, but the proposition looks very different in 2017 than it did in the 1970s. Back then, there were almost 20 million workers in the U.S. making goods in factories across the country (today, it’s 12.3 million). These workers made clothes, baseballs, toys, blue jeans, electronics and a host of goods you could find in your neighborhood store. If you want some Brach’s candy in 2017, it will come from their factory in Mexico.