Around 900 postal workers were on unofficial illegal strike in Oxfordshire as Socialist Worker went to press.
"We urge our supporters to be on the streets of Birmingham on 3 March. There is strength in numbers and we are determined to get our message against privatisation across to the government."
"This is back to divide and rule." So said a Vauxhall car worker in Luton this week. The result of the strike ballot by Vauxhall workers for action to save the Luton plant was to be announced at the end of this week.
"We will be on the picket lines from 6.30am on Friday. Rolls-Royce will not listen to us. We don't have any choice but to strike."
Keith Vaz, the junior Foreign Office minister, is the latest leading New Labour figure to be hit by accusations of corruption. He certainly enjoyed the company of rich people as much as the disgraced Peter Mandelson did.
There were many important issues that New Labour could have homed in on this week. They included job losses, privatisation, low pay and the state of public services.
There hasn't been a meeting of teachers like the one which took place in London last week for at least 15 years.
Air Traffic controllers in the IPMS union voted at a delegate conference last weekend to ballot members on strike action if the government continues its plans to privatise the National Air Traffic Services (NATS).
The cost of childcare has soared under New Labour to an average of £6,000 a year. A survey by the reputable Daycare Trust released this week found that a typical nursery place for a two year old now costs £110 a week. That's £30 a week more than in 1997 when New Labour was elected. In London the typical cost is now £135 a week, putting childcare "out of many parents' reach", says the trust. At the same time many councils are also cutting back on nursery places. The facts make a nonsense of the government's claims to have put working families with childcare at the centre of its policies.
"They call it Corus. It ought to be Con Us. They con us into working harder and harder for them, they get our union leaders and the government to go along with them, and then they throw us on the scrap heap if they can't make enough money," says Henry Williams.
Monday's London Evening Standard reported on the tube strike in London that "at least 16 main stations and depots were picketed, with many of the Aslef members being joined by RMT personnel and Socialist Workers Party activists".
We had a very successful meeting of Brighton and Hove Socialist Alliance last week.
Students at Glasgow University staged a "die-in" outside the Student Representative Council offices last week.
Many delegates at the PCS national forum for pay negotiators were angry at the government's tight restrictions on civil service pay.
Some 120 people packed into a meeting in York last week to fight proposals to build a shopping centre next to the historic Clifford's Tower.
Some 1,300 council workers in Knowsley, members of the public sector union UNISON, struck on Thursday of last week against our bosses' plans to make us work longer hours. The strike was absolutely solid across the council.
Willerby Holiday Homes was shut down on Thursday and Friday of last week after 300 UCATT union members staged an unofficial strike in support of their demands for full time on-site shop stewards.
Royal Mail workers across Britain are voting on the latest pay deal. After months of negotiations, management and union leaders have agreed a 3.2 percent increase.
Around 250 people marched through Leicester last Saturday in solidarity with asylum seekers following the death of Ramin Khaleghi, the refugee who took his own life two weeks ago.
The Police Federation has failed in its latest attempt to overturn the Christopher Alder inquest verdict of unlawful killing.