The Unite union has threatened to take action in a dispute over pay.Read the full story ›
In a series of social media posts, McCluskey described the Islington North MP as a "genuine, decent man fighting for a fairer Britain".Read the full story ›
A poll of Britain's largest trade union, seen by ITV News, indicates more than half of those surveyed think the Labour leader should quit.Read the full story ›
The government has announced plans to ensure staff receive tips left by customers in bars and restaurants.Read the full story ›
The bank is set to axe 600 jobs across England in a cost-cutting move that will see it shut 32 branches, trade union Unite said.Read the full story ›
Unite's Len McCluskey has said the organisation may cut ties with the party unless its next leader acts as "voice of ordinary people".Read the full story ›
Jim Murphy launched a broadside attack on Unite boss Len McCluskey as he announced he will resign as leader of the Scottish Labour party.
Mr Murphy said that while trade unionists were "a source of enormous strength and moral purpose" to Labour, the party should not be beholden "to one man."
One of the things about stepping down is that you can say things in public that so many people in the Labour party only say in private. So whether it's in Scotland and the contest to come across the UK. We cannot have our leaders selected - or de-selected - by the grudges and grievances of one prominent man.
The leader of the Scottish Labour party doesn't serve at the grace of Len McCluskey. And the next leader of the UK Labour party should not be picked by Len McCluskey.
Trade union Unite has announced a further £1 million donation to Labour, bringing the total given to Ed Miliband's party to £3.5 million since December.
The union's executive has previously expressed their concern the current Government could be re-elected on a "tide of big business cash" while Labour remained under-resourced.
The head of the Unite union, Rachael Maskell, has said that the plan published by the NHS today makes it clear that it will not avoid a funding black hole.
[NHS England head] Simon Stevens makes precious little mention of the plummeting morale of the 1.3 million workforce, which is becoming a worrying pattern for this Government with its continued failure to invest in skills, retention and development.
In the last four years, the NHS has been battered by the funding crisis, resulting in £20 billion being sucked out of the service during this parliament.
The picture remains very bleak and it is clear that the plan will not plug the predicted £30 billion financial black hole by 2020/21.