Peggy Browning Impact Report 2022-23


CONTENTS 4 Letter from the Executive Director 6 Mission, Values, and Programs 8 Strategies and Outcomes 10 Commemorating 25 Years 12 In Memory of Mary Anne Moffa 14 Fellowship by the Numbers 20 Major 2021-22 Milestones & Achievements 22 Impact Stories 24 2022 Financials 26 Thanking Major Supporters 2

Rachel Del Rossi Executive Director In solidarity, PBF is uniquely positioned to build bridges between the next wave of labor law leadership and the growing need and opportunity for their talent. PBF has placed students from 157 of the 199 law schools in the United States. Over the course of our history, we have placed them in 133 unions, union-side law firms, and workplace justice nonprofits, including 79 in 2022. Our 1,327 Fellowship alumni are emerging, if not established, leaders in the movement, many of whom are now returning as mentors for incoming Fellows. PBF is the home of a powerful network, and we are now poised to deepen our stewardship of these relationships. In your hands (or on your screen), you hold a new tool for sharing this message: PBF is ready to grow. PBF needs to grow, because the current generation of labor leaders will not be able to fight this battle forever. PBF is where the future of labor law comes into its own, where one generation opens the doors to the next. If you’re reading this, it is likely you already play an essential role in sustaining PBF and making growth possible. But further growth requires more hands, hearts, and (of course) investment in our mission. We hope you will be as proud and excited to share this report as we are. If you are new to PBF, welcome! Greetings! We are thrilled to present the first Impact Report the Peggy Browning Fund has shared in many years. Before I say more, I want to address the obvious: you are probably noticing that this report looks a little different than anything you’ve seen from PBF in the past. It’s official: PBF has a new brand identity! We believe it presents the friendly, bold, energetic, and hardworking spirit of the PBF community. The new logo sends a message of uplift and upward momentum. Our intent was to create a modernized expression of our mission that will appeal to the next generation, while still reflecting the values and history of the Movement for Workplace Justice. I’ve said it before, and I’ll keep saying it: I am the most optimistic person I know. Why? Because when I go to work, I get to see the future of leadership. The 684 law students who applied for the 2022 fellowship represent the best of their generation– passionate, dedicated champions of equity. We aren’t turning these students into advocates for workplace justice; they already are. It is our privilege and joy to support them on their path and connect them to a mighty movement of fierce advocates across generations, across the nation, and across industries. Our challenges are vast, but we, all of us involved with PBF, together in solidarity, are our best chance of making large scale change that benefits workers. And when workers win, we all win. I hope you share my optimism, and I hope this report gives you something you can use to share our optimism with others you want to get involved with PBF. LETTER FROM THE EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR 4



Fellowship Program The Peggy Browning Fellowship Program provides stipends to law students who dedicate their summer to advancing the cause of workers’ rights by working for labor unions, worker centers, labor-related not-for-profit organizations, union-side law firms, and other nonprofit organizations. It is a ten-week summer fellowship and is available to continuing law students. National Law Students Workers’ Rights Conference (NLSWRC) Held annually, the NLSWRC provides recent Fellows and progressive law students with additional insight into becoming an advocate for workers and families. The two-day event hosts multiple substantive workshops, networking breakout opportunities, plenary sessions, and a keynote address. Regional Workshops Our Regional Workshops are held throughout the fall and spring at law schools across the country. These one-hour panel discussions bring together attorneys from unions, law firms, government agencies, workers’ centers, and non-profits to discuss the current landscape of workplace justice and the wide range of workercentered labor law careers. OUR PROGRAMS Collective Action Sustainable progress is best accomplished by people working together to achieve common goals. Diversity Workplace justice is an intersectional movement. It is necessary to embrace voices from a range of different social, racial and ethnic backgrounds, gender and sexual orientations, ages, geographies, life experiences, economic backgrounds, etc. Justice All people deserve equal treatment under the law, in their workplace, and in American society. Equity All efforts toward workplace justice must be rooted in the knowledge that current and historical factors have created unequal circumstances throughout America. Education Everyone deserves access to high quality education that empowers them to become agents for social progress. Dignity All people inherently deserve to be treated fairly and respectfully. OUR VALUES

Our Strategies Inspire the next generation of legal scholars to join the fight for workplace justice. Educate law students on current and future workplace justice issues and the ways lawyers can uplift American workers and labor unions. Connect law students to each other and to the larger labor movement, including lawyers who represent workers, labor unions, and economic justice organizations. Our Outcomes The next generation of labor lawyers will be ready and able to take on the fight for workplace justice. Labor lawyers will build collective movement power through intentional networks. Law students will be able to pursue legal careers in workplace justice with fewer economic and systemic barriers. Unions and workplace justice organizations will have an increased pool of dedicated, committed change makers. STRATEGIES AND OUTCOMES 8



In 2001, Mary Anne began the role that would define the next twenty years of her professional life. Joe Lurie, PBF’s founder, hired Mary Anne as PBF’s first full-time Executive Director and under her leadership PBF experienced a more than five-fold increase in fellowships, expanded the National Law Students Workers' Rights Conference, and developed regional workshops held at law schools nationwide. Mary Anne’s impact, however, could be seen well beyond organizational growth. In Mary Anne, Joe found a kindred spirit and he regarded her as his “personal hero” for her ability to turn vision into reality through hard work and a committed heart. Alongside Joe and other Board members, a talented and devoted staff, and gifted attorneys from countless mentor organizations, Mary Anne built PBF into a strong, viable organization with a national reach, well-positioned to continue its vital work into the future. The significant number of PBF alumni who have gone on to pursue careers advocating for workers’ rights is a fitting legacy for her efforts. Upon her retirement, the PBF Board of Directors enshrined the Mary Anne Moffa Fellowship in her honor. Granted each year, this fellowship recognizes an outstanding student whose record of activism on behalf of working people indicates that their future career will honor Mary Anne’s name. The incredible life that Mary Anne led reflected her steadfast commitment to give to others. Mary Anne loved PBF and gave her full self to its mission, but more than anything, she adored the people. She was an advocate, friend, and worked tirelessly on behalf of the next generation of labor law advocates and others over the scope of her long career in service. She will be missed. Mary Anne Moffa (1950 – 2023) was the heart and soul of the Peggy Browning Fund for over two decades. Under her guidance over 1,200 law students took their first step into workplace justice lawyering, and her boundless energy built a national network of attorneys and law students who lift up one another. It is with deep gratitude that the Peggy Browning Fund honors the life of Mary Anne, who passed away in early May of this year. Mary Anne was a life-long learner dedicated to advancing communities around her. The high school valedictorian of Bishop McDevitt in 1967, Mary Anne received her bachelor's degree in history from Chestnut Hill College in 1971. She later earned her master's degree from Temple University. Throughout her entire career Mary Anne was a caring, kind, and patient advocate for people from many different walks of life. Beginning at the Philadelphia Housing Authority as a Tenant Services Representative, she later worked at Einstein Community Mental Health’s Consultation and Education Department. Between 1979 to 1985, Mary Anne served as the Director of the Consultation & Education Unit, Acting Executive Director, and finally as Assistant Executive Director at CO-MHAR, Inc., a community mental health center in Philadelphia’s Kensington neighborhood. During this time, she also worked as an executive with Kensington Management Services, a subsidiary of CO-MHAR, developing inpatient programs and other auxiliary services. In 1985, Mary Anne started working for The Northwest Center, eventually becoming the Executive Director of the center's Child & Adolescent Residential Treatment Programs, where she was recognized for her state-of-the-art programming serving youth living with mental health issues. “THIS WAS MORE THAN A JOB TO ME. IT WAS A CALLING.” In Memory of Mary Anne Moffa

1998 2022 10 Fellows 104 Fellows FELLOWSHIP BY THE NUMBERS From an initial cohort of 10 Fellows in 1998, PBF’s Fellowship program grew to an astounding 104 funded placements in 2022. These Fellows include service and retail workers who successfully organized their workplaces, researchers, teachers, second and third generation union members, shop stewards, artists, musicians, Fulbright Scholars, summa cum laude graduates, and students with boundless passion for worker advocacy. In short, they represent the future of workplace justice lawyering; driven, progressive students pursuing union-side labor law to protect and advance worker’s rights. The need for passionate labor lawyers who reflect the workers they represent is clear. At a time when the tools to safeguard diversity are met with increasing hostility in courts and legislatures, PBF’s Fellowship program ensures that the broad range of students pursuing public interest workplace lawyering have meaningful financial support, educational opportunities, and a nation-wide professional network to support them from school to practice. 14

1,327 157 2,429 3,598 70% Fellowships awarded from 1998 to 2022 Of 199 ABA accredited law schools represented Students have attended the regional workshops from 2012 to 2022 Students have attended the NLSWRC from 1999 to 2022 Graduating PBF fellows work in workplace justice or public interest

25 STATES GENDERS AGES ETHNICITY YEARS 57% Female 26% 21-24 51% White >10% 47% 1L 37% Male 56% 25-29 19% Hispanic 2-9% 51% 2L 6% Non-binary 13% 30-35 12% Asian 1-2% 2% 3L 5% 36-46 9% No Answer <1% 6% Multiple 5% Black Fellows From 16

FELLOWSHIP GROWTH Over The Past 4 Years 87 Fellows 91 Fellows 83 Fellows 104 Fellows 2019 2020 2021 2022

6 684 Average Submissions Per Applicant Applicants 79 MENTOR ORGANIZATIONS 4051 SUBMISSIONS 28% Unions 28% Law Firms 44% Non-Profits 89% Returning Mentor Organizations From 2021 +25 % Increase In Mentor Organizations From 2021 15% Acceptance Rate 18

Between the challenges brought by the pandemic; navigating in-person, remote, and hybrid work; launching our first-ever cohort of over 100 Fellows; and a new Executive Director, the last few years have brought substantial change and growth to the Peggy Browning Fund. MAJOR 2021-2022 MILESTONES AND ACHIEVEMENTS 20

Leonard Carder LLP, Hayes Dolce, Satter Ruhlen, Arnold Newbold Sollars & Hollins, Sheet Metal Workers Local 104, Drivers Union WA, National Day Laborer Organizing Network, the Workers Defense Project (NDLON), Fair Work, P.C., Lubin and Enoch P.C., Solidarity Law, Saltzman & Johnson, and the United Mine Workers of America (UMWA). More organizations are already applying to become new 2024 mentors. Awards Receptions recognize leaders in workers’ rights and workplace justice As part of PBF’s 25th Anniversary celebration, PBF recognized labor leaders Maria Castaneda, Secretary-Treasurer, 1199SEIU Healthcare Workers East; Franklin K. Moss, Partner, Spivak Lipton LLP; Jacquelin F. Drucker, Arbitrator, Arbitration Offices of Jacquelin F. Drucker, Esq.; Lorena Gonzalez, California Labor Federation; Catherine Fisk, Barbara Nachtrieb Armstrong Professor of Law, Berkeley Law; Child Care Providers United (CCPU); and PBF’s own former Executive Director, Mary Anne Moffa. Reflecting our community, investing in our future: A new brand, a new website, and new technology. Beginning at the 2022 National Law Students Workers’ Rights Conference, PBF launched an intensive process assessing its brand and stakeholder perceptions of our legacy and future. We are launching our new logo and identity with this report. In 2022, we began the long process of modernizing our IT infrastructure. We updated our back-end system and began mapping an ambitious upgrade to our website that will become an interactive community portal in late 2023 or early 2024. This investment in technology will allow us to be faster, more creative as we focus on real relationships, and more strategic for our next 25 years. Counsel of NLRB; Chris Smalls, Retu Singla, Seth Goldstein, and Eric Milner of the Amazon Labor Union; and Melinda Ciccocioppo, David Jury, Inga Schmidt, Robin J. Sowards presenting on the United Steelworkers’ efforts organizing cultural workers in Pittsburgh. This was PBF’s best attended conference, helped along by the investments we made in new scholarships that removed economic barriers to the experience and our community. Our core conference programming like Introduction to Basic Labor Law and Immigrant Rights are Workers’ Rights continued to receive high rankings in participant evaluation. This year, game changing Amazon Labor Union (ALU) organizer Chris Smalls reached out to us for a chance to speak because the importance of nurturing new labor law talent is increasingly clear. His session was electrifying, as Smalls represents the kind of new voices in the movement this generation of law students admire the most. He engaged them on the spot at the conference to make calls for an upcoming action, enlisting them in a direct organizing effort with ALU, an experience that will solidify the bonds our fellows and other attendees made this year for years to come. Growing the PBF Board To embody our renewed commitment to diversity and inclusion, PBF recruited four new members to our Board of Directors, and they are already having a transformative impact on the way PBF makes key decisions and navigates an ever-changing environment. In 2022, the Board collectively co-created a document we call our Theory of Change, included in this report, to anchor our decisions and maintain focus on PBF’s special contribution to the movement. New Mentor Organizations Expand Student Opportunities In the last three years, PBF partnered with several new mentor organizations from unions, to union-side law firms, to direct services and workplace justice non-profits. These include SMART-TD, Federal Education Association (NEA), PBF’s First Fellows Cohort with more than 100 Fellows 2022, PBF’s 25th year, marked our first Fellows cohort of over 100 students. With an inaugural class of 10 fellows in 1998, PBF has grown to a nationally recognized fellowship program representing over 157 law schools from across the country. This cohort included former organizers, teachers, law students from multigenerational union families, and even a unionized professional dancer! Success Stories: Peggy Browning Fellows Making a Difference 2022 PBF Fellow Anthony Tenney (University of Utah S.J. Quinney College of Law) worked with Uber and Lyft drivers to address app access and deactivation issues during his fellowship with the Drivers Union affiliated with Teamsters 117. He worked on over 25 cases, with more than 10 drivers reactivated as a direct result of his efforts. 2022 PBF Fellow Grace DuBois (American University Washington College of Law) published a two-part article on forced arbitration and wage theft as part of her fellowship with the Center for Progressive Reform. 2022 PBF Fellow Katie Parker (Georgetown University Law Center) produced both Know Your Rights materials and a memo utilized by her host organization as part of her fellowship with AFSCME. Katie not only updated AFSCME’s employee guidance blog, but drafted a persuasive memo later brought by AFSCME under Nevada’s public sector collective bargaining statute. A Return to an in-person conference After two years of remote conferences, PBF returned to in-person programming with the 2022 National Law Students Workers’ Rights Conference at the Maritime Conference Center outside of Baltimore, MD. Attended by over 200 law students, the two-day conference featured Jennifer A. Abruzzo, General

“The [PBF Fellowship] experience has changed my has changed my perspective on labor lawyering. It has shown me that labor attorneys are vital to the organizing movement and that without people passionate about labor law, it would be difficult for the movement to flourish.” Angela Altieri, 2022 PBF Fellow at United Steelworkers, American University Washington College of Law, JD ‘23 “Before law school, I would never imagine that the law is not the best manner to get workers the dignity and respect they deserved. Rather, I now realize it’s education and outreach that is probably the most effective way to ensure that people feel empowered to stand up for their dignity. Organizing is probably the most important element to ensuring that the future is brighter for workers because the US legal system as it stands today will continue to sanction the exploitation of workers.” Andrey Chun Sarmiento, 2022 PBF Fellow at Justice at Work, Widener University Commonwealth Law School, JD ‘24 “I loved that I was able to bring my organizing experience to bear - when it came time to figure out how we were going to pressure employers into concessions at the bargaining table, I could help workers create action plans while answering their legal questions. That has been my dream since deciding to come to law school. I cannot wait to rejoin the labor movement after graduation.” Paul Sindberg, 2022 PBF Fellow at Chicago News Guild, University of Pennsylvania Carey Law School, JD ‘23 IMPACT STORIES “I AM MORE COMMITTED THAN EVER TO A CAREER IN THE LABOR MOVEMENT.” 22

I knew I wanted to fight for workers, but it wasn’t until I was doing labor law work as a PBF fellow for Levy Ratner that how I wanted to fight finally “clicked” for me. My summer at SEIU’s headquarters strengthened my conviction to become a labor lawyer. I am grateful for the experience and community I built as a PBF fellow and I am thrilled to be returning to SEIU as a post-grad fellow. New York University School of Law, JD ‘23 PBF ‘22 SEIU, PBF ‘21 Levy Ratner, PC MAC MCMECHAN The Peggy Browning Fund plays such an important role in the labor movement. I was lucky enough to be a Fellow at Greater Boston Legal Services during law school and credit PBF with helping me land my current job. I love working for USW and am forever grateful to PBF. Now I am involved with hiring and mentoring our Peggy Browning Fellows. Working with such dedicated, insightful, and creative law students is a highlight of my career. Assistant General Counsel, USW, PBF ‘13 ANTONIA DOMINGO Peggy Browning was the launching point for my legal career and continues to play a major role in my personal and professional development. From my fellowship at Bush Gottlieb to my current role overseeing fellows at AFSCME, many of the most meaningful connections I’ve made as a student and attorney have come through this program. I can think of no better tribute to Mary Anne Moffa than for PBF staff to continue this important work. Associate General Counsel, AFSCME, PBF ‘19 KYLE CAMPBELL

FINANCIALS Program Services: Donations General & Administrative Conference Sponsorship Fellowship Program Law Student Conference: Networking Receptions Fundraising Investment Net In-kind Donations Other Income Conference Fees/Income Networking Receptions Law Student Conference Newsletter Alumni $351,978 $263,270 $37,570 $982,660 $341,845 $104,868 -$152,100 $654,970 $1,932 $36,992 $345,000 $146,528 $86,721 $14,520 Total Net Assets $1,341,901 Expenses $1,943,567 Total Revenue $1,282,652 Our 25th year was a time of enormous transition for the Peggy Browning Fund. The retirement of our Founder Joe Lurie and long-term Executive Director Mary Anne Moffa, along with the slow recovery from a global pandemic, presented our Board of Directors with unique challenges. Thanks to the diligent financial management of our founding team, our reserve funds have been more than ample to weather short-term economic impacts while investing in the organization’s long-term sustainability. The Board’s strategic investments—from new staff, to expanded programs, to a brand relaunch—have positioned the Peggy Browning Fund for big leaps forward in 2023 and beyond. 24

2022 Leadership Circle Pacesetter United Steelworkers Leader AFL-CIO Champion AFSCME American Income Life Int’l Brotherhood of Teamsters Joseph Lurie Service Employees Int’l Union Benefactor Bush Gottlieb, a Law Corporation Gilbert and Sackman Int’l Assoc. of Machinists & Aerospace Workers Int’l Union of Painters & Allied Trades New York State United Teachers Pitta LLP Vincent Pitta Segal/Segal Marco Advisors Spivak Lipton, LLP Patrick J. Szymanski United Auto Workers Defender Amalgamated Transit Union American Federation of Teachers Richard J. Brean Cohen, Weiss and Simon LLP Communications Workers of America Int’l Union of Bricklayers & Allied Craftworkers National Nurses United Sheet Metal Workers Int’l Association Sheet Metal Workers Union Local 19 Sherman Dunn, PC Southern University Law Center Union Plus United Food & Commercial Workers USW Local 7-1 Patron AFL-CIO Union Lawyers Alliance Anonymous Michael L. Artz Lucas Aubrey Creighton, Johnsen & Giroux CWA District 4 Galfand Berger, LLP David Jury James C. Kokolas Danielle Leonard Levy Ratner, PC Mehri & Skalet, PLLC Ann Fromm and Bill Payne Pond Lehocky Glenn Rothner Rosanne & Samuel Spear United Mine Workers Winebrake & Santillo, LLC PBF thanks our loyal and generous supporters. Leadership Circle members’ significant annual financial investments guarantee that PBF can deliver on its mission on a day-to-day basis while providing for its long-term sustainability. Our Event Sponsors and Individual Donors enable PBF to run year-round programming that engages our community, honors labor leaders, and opens the door to law students nationwide. The following list reflects gifts received in our ‘22–’23 fiscal year. We would not be able to do this without our donors’ help. Their support enables us to continue our mission to empower the next generation of workplace justice advocates. THANKING MAJOR SUPPORTERS 26

$2,500 - $9,999 American Enterprise Investment Services, Inc. Marley S. Weiss Mon Roc Administrators, LLC Neyhart, Anderson, Flynn & Grosboll Sochie Nnaemeka Teamsters Local 2010 Vanguard Charitable $1,000 - $2,499 Burton F. Boltuch Barry Lurie Boxer & Gerson, LLP Bricklayers & Allied Craftworkers ADC 1 of Illinois Bricklayers & Allied Craftworkers Local 7 NY & NJ Cushman & Wakefield Cynthia Estlund Enterprise Franklin Silver GFP Real Estate LLC IATSE Local 4 IATSE Local 764 IATSE Local 798 IBEW Local 6 IBEW Local 302 IUOE Local 12 IUOE Local 94 IUOE Local 478 IUPAT District Council No. 9 Jacquelin F. Drucker JAMS Inc. John C. Provost Joseph R. Grodin Levy Ratner Charitable Partnership Lincoln Financial Group N. G. Slater Corporation Northwell Health Plumbers Local Union No. One Ray Brown Robert Bonsall Rothner, Segall & Greenstone Schultheis & Panettieri, LLP Schultze Roth & Zabel LLP Schwab Charitable Fund Sele-Dent Inc Sheet Metal Workers’ Union Local 19 Stephen Hirschfeld Teamsters Local 350 The Harmon & Eugene Leiman Foundation, Inc. The New York Community Trust Tucker-Huss Willis of New Jersey, Inc. Archer, Byington, Glennon & Levine, LLP ATU Local 1555 BerlinRosen Public Affairs Canon Solutions America Catherine L. Fisk Congress Asset Mgmt Company Enterprise Fleet Management, Inc GFP Greater New York Health Care Facilities Assn. IATSE IUEC Local 8 IUOE Local 4 IUOE Local 57 IUOE Local 77 John E. Sands JRM Construction Management Kazan, McClain, Satterley & Greenwood Kraw Law Group, APC Lamb & Barnosky, LLP Local 2110 UAW Marshall & Moss Group McCracken, Stemerman & Holsberry, LLP Merrill Lynch / Pierce, Fenner & Smith Miller Issacson O’Hara & Mills Colleran Phillips, Richard & Rind, P.A. Pyle Rome Ehrenberg, PC Richard Adelman Rosen Bien Galvan & Grunfeld LLP Segal Marco Advisors TD Bank Teamsters Teamsters Local 350 Teamsters Local 431 Teamsters Local 517 Time of Day Media Time of Day Media / Meghana Reddy Conference Sponsors IBEW IUE-CWA UNITE HERE! USW District 4 USW District 11 Schwartz, Steinsapir, Dohrmann & Sommers, LLP Laborers’ Int’l Union of North America Orrin D. Baird Teamsters Local 572 ULLICO Inc. USW District 1 USW District 13 Individual Donors $10,000 and above Beeson, Tayer & Bodine Fidelity Charitable Gift Fund Patrick J. Szymanski Teamsters Joint Council 7 Teamsters Local 315 Teamsters Local 853 Event Sponsors Steward Sponsors 1199 SEIU Labor Management Initiatives Inc. 1199 SEIU United Healthcare Workers East Healthcare Education Project IUOE Local 94 Pitta LLP Scheinman Arbitration and Mediation Services Spivak Lipton LLP Guardian Sponsors 1199 SEIU Altshuler Berzon LLP ATU Local 1277 Beeson, Tayer & Bodine Bond, Schoeneck & King, PLLC California Teachers Association Cohen Weiss Gladstein, Reif and Meginniss, LLP Greater New York Hospital Association Hotel and Trades Council, AFL-CIO & Local 6 UNITE HERE IATSE Local 829 - United Scenic Artists IUOE Local 14 IUOE Local 150 Leonard Carder LLP Levy Ratner, P.C. Northern California District Council of Laborers NYSNA Pitta Bishop & Del Giorno LLC Realty Advisory Board Teamsters Joint Council 7 Teamsters Local 2010 Fellow Sponsors 1199 SEIU Child Care Corp. Boston Properties Bronx Care Health System Collins Building Services IUOE Local 15 IUOE Local 30 Kathleen Phillips League of Voluntary Hospitals and Homes of New York New York Hotel Gaming & Trades Council New York State United Teachers Neyhart, Anderson, Flynn & Grosboll Outten & Golden LLP Penguin Maintenance & Service Proskauer LLP Schultheis & Panettieri Sheet Metal Workers Local Union No. 104 St. John’s Riverside Hospital Stacey Braun Associates UNITE HERE Local 6 United Domestic Workers of America Weinberg, Roger & Rosenfeld Advocate Sponsors AFL-CIO AFSCME

Founder & President Emeritus Joseph Lurie Board Of Directors Richard Brean, Chair, United Steelworkers (retired) Michael Artz, Vice Chair & Secretary, AFSCME, PBF ’00 James C. Kokolas, CPA, Treasurer, Calibre CPA Group Lucas R. Aubrey, Sherman Dunn, P.C., PBF ’06 Julie Gutman Dickinson, Bush Gottlieb Antonia Domingo, United Steelworkers, PBF’ 13 Samantha Dulaney, IATSE David Jury, United Steelworkers Danielle E. Leonard, Altshuler Berzon LLP Ingrid Nava, SEIU Local 32BJ John K. Pierre, Southern University Law Center Vincent F. Pitta, Pitta LLP Alex Roe, AFL-CIO Union Lawyers Alliance Maneesh Sharma, AFL-CIO Jay Smith, Gilbert & Sackman, A Law Corporation Patrick J. Szymanski, Teamsters (retired) Melissa S. Woods, Cohen, Weiss and Simon LLP