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Starbucks is missing from the above list, but the company says it is "focused on providing continued assistance to help Puerto Rico recover following the devastation of Hurricane Maria one year ago, where the coffee industry was decimated."
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So why are worker activists in the nation's most conservative state -- veterans like Mississippi Immigrants Rights Alliance Executive Director Bill Chandler (in photo above), United Food & Commercial Workers organizer Rose Turner, and Mississippi Association of Educators President Kelvin Gilbert -- optimistic about the future?They live in a state where "right-to-work" is embedded in the state constitution, where teachers cannot legally strike or even engage in collective bargaining, where, in other words, the nation as a whole seems to be heading."There's a sense of people coming together," says Chandler, a veteran of labor wars going back to the 1960s. "It's reminiscent of the '20s and '30s, when people were excited about the sense of unity, but this is more divergent and bigger.""You can take one of two philosophies and look at it as an obstacle," Gilbert says. "We look at it as an opportunity. We could say, 'Oh, woe is me,' but we look at it and say, 'What can we do?'"Turner, a veteran of the historic and successful 1990 strike by catfish workers in the Mississippi Delta, puts it this way: "We are just clucking along like little chickens, hoping everything turns out all right." 041b061a72