From issues to providing safety products during the COVID virus spread, to multiple unfair labor practices over organizing, this company just flaunts it's abuse of employees.

New Report Claims Extensive Worker Abuses at One of the World's Largest Logistics Companies
XPO Logistics—one of the ten largest logistics corporations in the world with 97,000 employees at more than 1,500 locations in 30 countries—has long hidden behind the big brands that utilize its shipping and logistics services: Amazon, Target, Walmart, Best Buy, Home Depot, Lowe's, Dollar Tree, Williams-Sonoma, Peloton, Starbucks—the list goes on.
A new report released on Wednesday shines a light on the exploitative and dangerous labor practices the company has utilized across the United States and Europe in recent years, particularly during the ongoing pandemic.
Researchers from a coalition of 11 unions, collectively known as the XPO Global Union Family, which includes the International Brotherhood of Teamsters in the United States, came together to write the report "Delivering Injustice," which details everything from the company's alleged failure to prevent warehouse workers from spreading COVID-19 in its facilities and shorting workers on pension increases to its contracting of drivers from Eastern Europe who live out of their trucks for months, workplace injuries and subsequent deaths of several workers in recent years on the job, and union-busting tactics that have resulted in $500,000 in National Labor Relations Board settlement fees to workers in the United States.
Since 2014, XPO workers in the United States filed at least 120 unfair labor practices charges against the company, alleging that it violated their rights to collectively bargain and organize. Meanwhile, between 2014 and 2018, XPO paid $500,000 in back wages to workers in unionized facilities where the company has refused to bargain, according to a Teamsters report written by Lafe Solomon, a former acting general counsel of National Labor Relations Board (NLRB).