‘This is not the time to be a slave’: Bosch workers tell the U.S. workers to stay away from their jobs
By MARY BRETZKER-WALKER The Associated PressBosch is the world’s largest brewer and maker of coffee and tea.
It also makes some of the most famous, and often priciest, drinks in the world.
But the company’s employees are among its biggest and most loyal customers.
The company has built a reputation for producing some of Europe’s best-known coffees.
That makes it a natural fit for a group of workers who want to help save the company and its workers.
It was only last month that a group calling itself the Bosch Workers Union held its first meeting of its kind, in a building on the edge of the capital.
It was intended to be more than a rallying cry for workers.
It’s a chance to discuss how the workers can make a difference in the future, and how they can continue to be part of the Bosches success story, said a worker who spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to speak to the media.
It’s a message for everyone.
This is not time to have an empty conscience, the worker said.
This company is the epitome of good management, he said.
Its time for the workers to show that they are here to support the company, said the worker, who said he was in his late 20s.
It would be great if the company can help the workers get some kind of stability, he added.
The workers are hoping the meeting can help.
It will include discussion of how the company will continue to expand and improve.
The meeting will be open to all Bosch employees, but Bosch is not allowing the union to have a central location.