No one knows really where to begin when talking about migrant workers in the United States. People rarely know how long the workers have been in the U.S., what they pick, or where they live and work. In part one of her three part series, Lynsey Saunders reports, in order to understand why this cycle of virtual non-existence exists, you have to start at the core of an agricultural business that has used migrant workers for almost a century.[audio:http://www.wuft.org/media/audio/migrant1.mp3]
New Jersey, the District of Columbia and civilian teachers in schools run by the U.S. Defense Department would continue to earn more than Florida teachers, even under the governor’s roughly $600 million proposal.