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NFWONevada Fish and Wildlife Office (US FWS)
NFWONew Forms of Work Organization
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References in periodicals archive ?
Resources Water Resources Divisions, the NFWO, and the Tribe were on hand that day to celebrate and witness the reintroduction of Railroad Valley springfish back into their historical habitat.
Jeannie Stafford, a public affairs officer in the NFWO, can be reached at 775-861-6300 or
The following account is drawn from oral interviews by the author with Guadalupe (Lupe) Briseno, then president of the NFWO and the "sparkplug" of the strike.
However, the Mexican women of the NFWO believed that the carnation and rose factory was located near Brighton in order to have access to cheap Mexican labor.
Briseno and the NFWO members spent several months working to set the groundwork for organizing a union.
Belief in these proposals and demands would lead Briseno and NFWO into direct confrontation with Ray Kitayama and his management staff.
Briseno then wrote directly to Cesar Chavez of the UFWOC in Delano, California, telling him that forty-five women had signed up with the NFWO and asking for guidance in their unionizing efforts.
On June 28, members of the NFWO voted to go on strike against Kitayama.