Law bars union votes at Fuyao for next year

Published: Friday, November 10, 2017 @ 11:11 AM

Fuyao Glass America operates in the former General Motors Moraine Assembly Plant. TY GREENLEES / STAFF
Fuyao Glass America operates in the former General Motors Moraine Assembly Plant. TY GREENLEES / STAFF

No union can attempt to schedule a representation election at Fuyao Glass America for at least a year, based on federal law and a jurisdictional agreement overseen by the AFL-CIO, according to the Moraine-based president of the IUE-CWA.

Jim Clark, president of the IUE-CWA, spoke to this news outlet Friday, hours after Fuyao workers resoundingly voted against joining the United Auto Workers.

The vote margin against the UAW was essentially two to one. After a day and a half of voting, the final tally was 886 to 441, according to the National Labor Relations Board, which oversaw the election.

RELATEDSome ballots ID’ed for challenge in Fuyao-UAW vote

Clark said representatives of his union had started to make inroads into the Moraine plant when UAW supporters showed up in 2016, handling out leaflets.

“We were there already,” Clark said. “We had a presence there when the UAW went to the AFL-CIO and they filed an article 21, asking for exclusive jurisdiction over the plant.”

Historically, the IUE-CWA has long had a presence at the West Stroop Road plant, representing thousands of workers there when it was a General Motors assembly operation.

RELATEDFuyao employees reject UAW bid by wide margin

Clark said the UAW asked the AFL-CIO for three years to exclusively try to organize the Fuyao plant.

The AFL-CIO — a federation of unions of which both the UAW and the IUE-CWA are a part — gave the UAW just one year, Clark said.

And that year expired this week, he added. Meaning, according to federal law, no union representation election can be held at the Fuyao plant until next November at the earliest, he said.

RELATED: Fuyao cites alleged UAW ‘corruption’ as reason to vote against union

“They turned the clock off,” Clark said of the UAW. “It definitely limits the people.”

Asked if the IUE-CWA will try to organize Fuyao, Clark said he and his fellow union leaders will assess the situation.

While workers clearly rejected the UAW, he thinks the vote didn’t necessarily reject all unions. And many Fuyao workers are former IUE members, he said.

He said the IUE wants two things at Fuyao: A profitable company and a good relationship with workers.

RELATEDWide impact seen from UAW vote at Fuyao

“I think the IUE could be a partner to get there,” he said. “Everything could happen.”

Messages seeking comment were sent to Fuyao and the UAW.

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Dayton area real estate transactions

Published: Sunday, March 18, 2018 @ 1:46 PM


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222 Villa Dr;$118,000


46 E Alexandersville Bellbrook Rd;$145,000

225 Bethel Rd;$190,000

1870 Piper Ln;$122,500

305 Tuxworth Rd;$159,500

22 Westerly Ln;$139,900

1740 Yardley Cir;$198,000


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Miami County

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668 Thornburg Pl;$50,000


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107 Parrish Dr ;$130,000

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610 Arlington Ave ;$190,486

71 Ascot Glen Dr ;$214,900

48 Faulkner Way ;$122,600

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3387 Moyer Dr ;$150,000

Hamilton Twp.

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7794 Dew Drop Cir ;$233,700

6180 Glenarbor Dr ;$163,000

289 Hennepin Dr ;$161,250

6196 Hickory Wood Ct ;$60,000

5278 Man O’ War Dr ;$200,000

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1814 Oak Grove Ln ;$417,845

1560 Shadowood Tr ;$111,100

139 Shepherd Ct ;$692,400

3108 Willow Wind Ct ;$44,000


456 Cherry Hill Ln ;$220,000

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452 Glenview Dr ;$165,000

920 B Nelson Ln ;$130,000


301 Eastbury Dr ;$358,450


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4730 Carriage Dr ;$395,000

4235 Chatsworth Dr ;$440,050

116 W Church St ;$190,000

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6882 Foxfield Dr ;$268,000

6416 Inverness Way ;$162,000

3695 Thorngate Dr ;$188,000

7119 White Oak Ct ;$270,000


2794 Renaissance Blvd ;$314,389

South Lebanon

4612 Kibbey Ln ;$313,875

4588 Kibbey Ln ;$48,375


30 Farr Dr ;$195,000

5 Heritage Ct ;$360,000

10 Red Oak Ln ;$225,000

Turtlecreek Twp.

2403 Bendel St ;$80,000

5097 Hendrickson Rd ;$297,500

771 S Route 123 ;$55,000

Union Twp.

4553 River Cove Dr ;$191,500


1287 Anthony Trace ;$190,000

Butler County


2611 Astro Pl;$115,000

9 Darby Ct;$125,000

5872 Emerald Lake Dr;$355,000

5735 Genevieve Pl;$258,000

3711 Mack Rd;$39,490

3593 Mack Rd;$135,000

6134 Ricky Dr;$141,000

Fairfield Twp.

5815 Brooke Meadows Ct;$199,000

3118 Drew Dr;$200,000

3055 Foxhound Dr;$172,301

6367 Hillgale Ln;$89,100

3938 Schroeder Dr;$195,000

5563 Wanda Way;$137,000


3836 Bedford Ave;$117,000

745 Belle Ave;$27,000

734 Coralie St;$37,000

500 Corwin Ave;$50,000

38 Dayspring Dr;$63,038

253 Hanover St;$56,166

150 Herman Ave;$121,500

886 Mark Ave;$81,500

1800 Morey Ave;$75,000

1919 Pleasant Ave;$42,000

1106 Ross Ave;$73,000

992 Shuler Ave;$32,000

Hanover Twp.

410 Sir Edward Dr;$290,000

1911 Vanda Ave;$30,500

Liberty Twp.

5981 Anmer Ct;$424,855

5961 Anmer Ct;$405,685

6445 Anthony Dr;$262,500

6827 Edgeworth Dr;$333,000

7386 Emi Dr;$245,000

5680 Kingham Way;$69,990

5279 Mariners Way;$333,205

4742 Osprey Pointe Dr;$395,000

5907 Sebring Ct;$526,525

5385 Stony Run Ct;$180,000

8056 Summerlin Ct;$269,910

6571 Willow Dale Ct;$265,000


1214 Baltimore St;$10,000

908 Malvern St;$17,800

1107 Baltimore St;$20,000

713 Fourteenth Ave;$26,000

2120 Fernwood St;$26,800

4002 Riverview Ave;$28,000

4775 Caprice Dr;$35,500

619 Cleveland St;$44,900

4118 Jewell Ave;$54,000

116 Crawford St;$15,500

4552 Shawnray Dr;$60,000

3605 Vannest Ave;$70,000

2733 Bradford Dr;$77,000

4208 Fisher Ave;$118,100

4826 Beechwood Ln;$149,000

5015 Kilkerry Dr;$167,000

124 Kay Dr;$176,000

4501 Rosemont Ct;$222,000

3700 Burbank Ave;$57,000

Milford Twp.

6028 Hamilton Eaton Rd;$85,000

2907 Harris Rd;$265,000


410 Brookhurst Dr;$339,000

202 Lena Dr;$117,000

224 Mason Ave;$108,000

284 Rachel Ln;$249,900

Morgan Twp.

2019 Indian Woods Ln;$320,000

New Miami

58 Whittaker Ave;$21,000


5991 Contreras Rd;$176,500

Oxford Twp.

3871 Millville Oxford Rd;$72,000

Reily Twp.

5468 McCoy Rd;$85,000

Ross Twp.

2084 Cardinal Ave;$17,000

2221 Timberman Rd;$219,000

2162 Venice Blvd;$98,040


9945 Edgewood Ln;$85,500

10135 Mccauly Rd;$183,750

St. Clair Twp.

2101 Jackson Rd;$160,000


384 Deer Run Dr;$131,000

404 Kerry St;$124,900

30 North St;$25,000

426 Westview Ave;$130,278

West Chester Twp.

7962 Albritton Pl;$210,000

4274 College Dictionary ;$10,000

7881 Drawbridge Ct;$245,000

8537 Eagleridge Dr;$271,000

5960 Eaglet Dr;$285,000

7655 Foxchase Dr;$489,000

5067 Foxwood Pl;$55,200

8260 Glenhaven Ct;$252,000

5732 Mccarthy Ct;$265,000

8284 Meadowlark Dr;$200,000

8392 Misty Shore Dr;$271,000

8356 Park (Private) Pl;$518,322

7983 Seabury Ct;$243,000

8013 Seabury Ct;$194,330

7550 Shawnee Ln;$96,000

7958 Threshing Ct;$298,000

7671 Tylers Place Blvd;$1,000,000

7023 Willowood Dr;$282,500

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Henny Penny employees package 34K meals for Foodbank

Published: Sunday, March 18, 2018 @ 12:26 PM


Employees at Henny Penny Corp. in Eaton packaged 34,000 meals on Friday for distribution by the Foodbank of Dayton.

During the “Meal Madness” event, 220 Henny Penny volunteers processed 5,500 pounds of bulk macaroni and cheese on 17 assembly lines to create the ,652 meal bags, each containing six pre-portioned servings. Each line produced around 2,000 meals, according to the company

Foodbank of Dayton will distribute the meals to food pantries throughout Miami Valley – Preble, Montgomery and Greene counties.

Workers at Eaton’s Henny Penny make high-pressure fryers for the fast-food and restaurant industry. CONTRIBUTED PHOTO

“Food is our business and our passion,” said Lester Wilder, customer quality analyst at Henny Penny, which designs and manufactures equipment for the foodservice industry, with household-name clients including Wendy’s and McDonald’s. “The Meal Madness event is one of the ways we support our neighbors and our community.”

Thecompany used the frenzied annual basketball tournament as a way to inject fun and timeliness into the serious business of feeding hungry families, said Wilder, who is leading the Meal Madness planning team for his Capstone class at Ohio University.

Henny Penny worked with The Outreach Program, which organizes food-packaging events, and followed the nonprofit’s exacting protocols to pull off the feat.

Foodbank of Dayton, which distributed more than 11 million pounds of food in 2017, says approximately 124,000 people in Preble, Montgomery and Greene counties report food insecurity. The premade, easy-to-prepare food packs are especially useful for working poor families with children and seniors, the organization said.


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This Dayton industry is increasing starting pay, salaries to attract workers

Published: Sunday, March 18, 2018 @ 10:50 AM

            Steve Staub, co-owner of Staub Manufacturing Solutions in Harrison Twp., says he’s paying starting employees more than ever. THOMAS GNAU/STAFF
            Thomas Gnau/Staff
Steve Staub, co-owner of Staub Manufacturing Solutions in Harrison Twp., says he’s paying starting employees more than ever. THOMAS GNAU/STAFF(Thomas Gnau/Staff)

Manufacturing once was a reliable path to a middle-class life, even for workers without college degrees. That path is far less certain today thanks to automation, global trade, weakening unions and more.

But manufacturing still yields a pay “premium” compared to other industries that draw from the same pool of workers — retail, restaurants and hospitality — and starting pay in the region has increased in recent years.

“It’s true,” said Steve Staub, co-owner of Staub’s Manufacturing Solutions in Harrison Twp. “We pay more than we used to.”

A recently released study questions whether workers hired through temp-for-hire and staffing agencies is shrinking that premium. According to the study by the liberal-leaning Economic Policy Institute, since 1990 real wages for production workers have risen by only 0.1 percent annually.


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The research points to government data that estimates there are about 1.2 million temporary workers in manufacturing. And nearly one-third of all manufacturing production workers rely on food stamps or other government help “to make ends meet,” the paper says.

But those familiar with manufacturing in Southwest Ohio have a different take. They say the community’s need for qualified workers pushes starting pay up.

Manufacturers in the region are forced to nudge starting pay upward to draw the best applicants, said Staub and Angelia Erbaugh, executive director of the Dayton Region Manufacturers Association.

“Wages are going up because of supply and demand,” Erbaugh said.

Erbaugh said she she has seen starting wages in area manufacturing rise from a range of about $8 to $10 an hour to closer to $11 to $14 an hour today.

Less than a year ago, one of the area’s fastest growing manufacturers, auto glass producer Fuyao Glass America, gave all of its Moraine production associates a $2 hourly raise. This was in the midst of a representation campaign waged by the United Auto Workers, who later lost an election to form a bargaining unit at Fuyao.

The demand for workers “is not lessening at all,” Erbaugh said.

“It’s still their (employers’) No. 1 concern,” she said. “Every meeting, every gathering, that’s always a top concern.”

Doug Barry, owner of Dayton staffing firm Barry Staff, said companies are competing for the right applicants.

“We see companies doing sign-on bonuses for entry-level people right now,” Barry said.

The problem is “a region-wide shortage of workers,” he said.

MORE: Investors want a new CEO at Gibson guitars

“This is causing an underemployment problem,” Barry said. There aren’t enough qualified people for the openings manufacturers have. Employers want to promote workers, but they can’t backfill the positions with younger people, he said.

“We don’t have any (manufacturing) companies that pay minimum wage … I would say our unwritten minimum wage right now is probably $10, if not a little higher.”

Tom Maher, owner of the Dayton Manpower Group office, said area manufacturers are competing with logistics and distribution employers for the same type of worker.

Employers also watch as their workers move on for even a small boost in pay, he said.

“People will jump jobs for a relatively small amount of money, as little as 25 cents an hour,” Maher said.

Maher said a manufacturing pay premium remains, even if it isn’t as strong as it was in the 1970s and 1980s. “There’s certainly a premium over anything like retail and fast food and anything of that nature,” he said.

Lawrence Mishel, author of the EPI paper, said manufacturing continues to pay better than other sectors with comparable workers at the same age and education level — about 13 percent more in wages and benefits compared to non-manufacturing jobs.

MORE: Mikesell’s must pay $240,000 in back-pay, feds say

But that manufacturing pay premium was closer to 19 percent in the 1980s, he said.

Some places, especially auto plants in the South, use temp agencies essentially as outside HR firms. Workers there can earn a third less compared to other employees, Mishel said.

“Manufacturing still pays more than others but we have to still be worried about the quality of manufacturing jobs,” Mishel said.

But Erbaugh said Dayton manufacturers don’t use a lot of “temporary” workers. She said they do rely on staffing agencies as a way to “screen” applicants, for help in finding people who will be a good fit at their companies.

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Teradata CEO makes 137 times as much as his employee median

Published: Sunday, March 18, 2018 @ 10:34 AM

Teradata’s Miami Twp. offices.
Teradata’s Miami Twp. offices.

The median pay of Teradata Corp. employees for the 2017 fiscal year was $77,565, according to the company’s new proxy statement.

Victor Lund, president and chief executive of Teradata, makes 137 times that much, the statement also said.

Big data company Teradata, which has administrative offices in Miami Twp., revealed the CEO-employee pay ratio in its proxy statement, filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission this week.

MOREJudge orders Fuyao to produce employee records by next week

Publicly-traded U.S. companies like Teradata are required to pull back the curtain on the pay difference between top executives and their workers. Sometimes those pay differences can be quite stark. AT&T’s workers saw a median salary of $78,437 last year, and Randall Stephenson, that company’s CEO, earned 366 times as much as his employees, the Dallas Morning News recently reported.

The pay ratio disclosure requirement is one of the transparency measures embedded in the post-financial crisis Dodd-Frank legislation in 2010.

MORELocal companies say they will hire, and manufacturers are leading the way

Lund received a total annual compensation of $10,604,646 in fiscal 2017, Teradata’s filing said.

“The ratio of the annual total compensation of our CEO to the median of the annual total compensation of all other employees was estimated to be 137 to 1,” its proxy says.

To determine total cash compensation, the local company used the sum of base wages and annual incentives payable in cash, Teradata said.

The company said it had total shareholder return of almost 42 percent last year,

Teradata has said it has about 400 Dayton-area employees.

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