Sunflower photographers are feeling a lot of pressure in their home states as a result of the Trump administration.
The National Association of Sunflower Producers is organizing a protest outside the White House on Monday, December 1.
The protesters want to demand a $15 minimum wage, a $12 minimum wage for federal contractors, and an end to the practice of forced overtime.
The protesters also want a $10 an hour minimum wage and a ban on the forced overtime that can be done at some plants.
They’re calling on President Donald Trump to veto the latest budget and the National Nurses United for Patient Protection Act.
The National Association has already met with the president and the White Houses chief of staff to talk about how to proceed, but they’re hoping that they can still get the president to sign the bill.
Sunflower Photographers for America (SPF) president John Cooper said he’s been working on a letter to the president since March to express his opposition to the administration’s plans.
“We know that we’re on the wrong side of the law,” Cooper told Breitbart News.
“It’s going to be the last year of the Obama-era rule before we see any meaningful change.”
Sunflower Photography, Inc. is a not-for-profit corporation registered in the state of Illinois with an address at 100 E. Belmont St. in Chicago, IL 60647.
It is an agricultural business and produces, imports, distributes, markets, sells and distributes sunflowers, flower seeds and nursery stock.
The organization says it produces about 15 million sunflower seeds annually and has more than 10,000 employees.
Sunflowers are harvested from the flowers and are processed to be used in various food and beverage products.
Sunflower is a federally registered crop and is classified as a seed crop by the U.S. Department of Agriculture.
The USDA has designated the sunflower as an endangered species under the Endangered Species Act.
If the president vetoes the budget bill, Sunflower’s petition will be brought to the U,S.
Cooper said the federal government should be able to continue operating with an existing rule.
He said the president should make a decision on the matter by January 1.
There are two major issues with the budget, he said.
One is how to pay for the government.
The other is the mandatory overtime requirement.
We need to stop forcing our workers to work on weekends and to force them to do overtime.””
We have an obligation to our customers, to our suppliers and to the taxpayers of the country to keep our workforce working.
We need to stop forcing our workers to work on weekends and to force them to do overtime.”
If the budget fails, the protesters say they’ll work on getting the administration to reverse the budget and make a change.
The president’s actions will mean that they won’t be able, he added.
Sunflowers have been growing in the U of A since the 1970s, when farmers were given free seeds to plant in their fields.
They were also allowed to plant flowers, which is a tradition that started as early as the 1600s.
Sunfruits are grown on the outskirts of the UofA and are harvested in the late fall.
In recent years, the U has seen a lot more sunfloral plants being planted because of the drought.
Sunflora plants grow quickly and are difficult to control.
Cooper said Sunflower has been in the United States since 1976 and that his organization has planted more than 30 million sunflower seeds annually.
SunFlowers grow rapidly and are easy to control, Cooper said, because of their fast growing size.
Cooper added that the growers have never had to pay any overtime and have been able to plant more than 40 million sunfruits and flowers annually.
Copper said the workers have been forced to work longer hours than they would have otherwise.
They are also expected to work weekends and work overtime to pay the bills.
Sun Flower Producers president John T. Cooper and Sunflower photographer, Jeff Foust, both live in Chicago.
They said they’ve been asked to work overtime for two consecutive weeks, with some workers having to work from home while others were working from their office.
Many of the Sunflower workers said they were not happy with the administration.
Coop said he was scared of what would happen to the plants if they don’t get a raise.
A lot of us have been getting paid well, but if we get pushed into overtime, we’re going to have to find a way to get by,” Cooper added.
Coord said he would not work overtime if he didn’t think it was necessary to be able go home to help his wife and children.
He said he has had to take time off for personal reasons, including to work at his wife’s funeral