Man, I agree and disagree, the union has put forth a pretty major effort of behalf of the OAKH strikers. The return to work order is not something the company wanted, they would have loved to just replace the union members, and be done with it, but strategic planning on the part of the union should not be understated here. It's a new world, we all watched the movie Hoffa, and believe me, most of us wish we could deal with the problems today, as effectively as they were dealt with 50 years ago. It's a high stakes game the more money the Co. has to funnel into anti union efforts, the more the union has to work to counter them on a legal front. The return to work is a strategic decision, it takes advantage of a NLRB decision. This battle is still on, and a strike could be called at any moment. Think of the costs involved for the company, calling in a army of (professional strike breaking) replacement drivers, hiring permanent replacement drivers, now laying off the replacement drivers, returning the strikers, it really all works in the unions favor in a way. The real shame of it all is the lost work that the company so callously disposed of as a cost of eradicating the union.