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Democratic governor signs new law, making fast-food workers have highest guaranteed base salary in state.

The Full Employment for Robots​ Act: California’s‍ New Fast-Food‌ Minimum Wage

California Gov. Gavin Newsom has signed into law a groundbreaking legislation that has been dubbed the Full Employment for Robots Act. While that‌ may not be its official name, the⁣ implications are clear: California’s new fast-food minimum wage will be a staggering $20 per hour, a significant $4.50 increase compared to the state’s minimum wage for other industries.

The government of‌ California believes that fast-food workers should have the opportunity to ⁢turn their jobs into long-term careers, rather than just being seen as entry-level positions for teenagers. Governor Newsom stated, “We have the opportunity to ‌reward ⁢their contribution, ⁤acknowledge their sacrifice, and stabilize an⁢ industry.”

A Cruel April Fools’ ‍Joke?

However, the implementation of this new wage rate is likely to have unintended consequences. Starting from April ⁣1st next year, the $20 minimum wage may inadvertently lead to the rise of automated systems in the fast-food industry. We ⁢have already witnessed ‌the emergence of self-checkout ⁢lanes and ordering kiosks, and there⁤ are reports of robots ⁣being developed to prepare food. It seems that the law may inadvertently accelerate the automation of ‍jobs in the industry.

It’s‌ worth noting that the $20 minimum wage only applies to fast-food workers employed by companies with more than 60⁣ nationwide locations.‍ Other industries‌ and companies will continue to adhere to the $15.50 minimum wage.

Interestingly, companies that make their own bread on-premises, such as Panera‌ Bread, are exempt from this new wage requirement. It’s just another example of the peculiarities of California’s labor laws.

Underlying the wage increase‌ is the effort by unions to organize fast-food workers. In exchange for supporting the $20 wage, unions⁣ in the state have agreed to⁤ halt their ⁣push to hold‌ franchising corporations liable for⁣ the actions of independent franchisees.

While this new law may be seen as a victory for fast-food workers, it may also have unintended consequences. Consumers should be prepared for potentially higher prices at California fast-food restaurants in the near future. And who knows, maybe tipping the robot will become the new norm.

A Note from ‌our Deputy Managing ⁢Editor:

I walked into the office one morning and noticed something​ strange. Half of The Western Journal’s readership was missing.

It had finally happened. Facebook had flipped THE switch.

Maybe‌ it was because we wrote about ivermectin. Or election integrity. ⁣Or the Jan. 6 detainees. Or ballot mules.

Whatever the ​reason, I immediately knew what to ⁣do. We had to turn to you because, frankly, we know you‍ are the only ones we can trust.

Can you help? Every donation to The Western‌ Journal goes directly to funding our team of story researchers, writers, and editors who doggedly pursue the truth and expose the corrupt ⁢elites.

Can I count on you ⁤for a ​ small donation? ⁢We operate on a shoestring compared⁣ to other news media companies, so I can personally promise​ that ⁢not a penny of your donation will ⁤be⁢ wasted.

We will use⁢ every single cent to fight against the lies and corruption in high places. And as long as we have‍ your help, we⁤ will never give up.


Josh Manning

Deputy Managing Editor

The Western Journal

The post Fast-Food​ Workers Now Have Highest Guaranteed Base Salary in ⁢State as Democratic Governor Signs in New Law appeared first on ⁤ The Western Journal.

How has Facebook’s ban on ​certain media outlets affected the traffic and ‌page views of renowned publications?

In and its potential to ⁢treat COVID-19.‌ Maybe it was because ‌we covered a story critical of Dr. ‌Anthony Fauci. We don’t exactly know. But what we do know is ‌that,⁣ overnight, our daily traffic ⁢dropped by 40,000 visitors.

Facebook’s ban didn’t just hit⁤ small media outlets like ours. It ⁤affected big ⁤names too. The Los Angeles Times reported a 23% decrease in page ​views from Facebook, the New York Times saw ⁤a 26% drop, and BuzzFeed experienced a whopping 36% decline.

I don’t know about you, but I rely on these publications to ​‍keep me informed about current events, ⁤politics,⁣ ​‍and culture.‌ Without them, it feels like a‌ piece of the puzzle is missing. We live in a⁢ world where information is at our fingertips, but what ⁤happens when that information is censored or suppressed?

That’s why ​‍I’m reaching out to‍ you today.

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Your subscription allows us to continue ​‍producing high-quality journalism that holds the powerful accountable,⁤ uncovers the truth, and keeps‌ you informed. ‍With your help,‍ we ‍can⁢ withstand the continued assault ​on free speech and deliver the news that the mainstream media refuses to cover.

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