The INDUSTRIAL Workers of the World is one of America's oldest and most successful unions, and it occupies a proud place in the history of the labor movement. The Industrial Workers' World, or WWW, was a workers' organization founded in Chicago in June 1905. The union sought to "organize all workers," as unions like the American Federation of Labor had done, but the I.W. hoped to create a large union in which workers would have the means of production and distribution. They called on workers to join the "One Great Union" called the Industrial Workers of the World, which was organized in Chicago in June 1905 with a membership of 1,000. The IWW has described itself as an all-encompassing union whose membership does not require a single job - represented by a workplace. All workers in the United States, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, Europe, Africa, Asia and Latin America, as well as in other countries, were invited to join. The IWW argues that all workers should be united into a single class of trade unions and that the wage system should be abolished. The unions have promoted a state that allows one group of workers to compete against another group of workers in the same industry, thus helping to defeat each other in a wage war. Trade unions have used globalization to help themselves by organizing transnational labor actions and forming new transnational structures, while promoting solidarity with migrant workers in their own country. In particular, transnational trade unions use globalisation as a tool to their advantage in order to organize and form new transnational structures and to promote solidarity between migrants and workers outside their home countries. The strikes, organized with the help of the IWW, involved women, children and men of all backgrounds and succeeded in creating class solidarity, based in part on the union's opposition to its own class and nation. More recently, members of the First World War were involved in the Liverpool dockworkers "strike, which took place between 1995 and 1998, including strikes by miners and textile workers, and in several workplaces, including support for Scottish Socialist Party workers. This included a strike by workers in Glasgow, Scotland, in response to the closure of a textile factory. Despite the failure of the IWW, the Wobblies proved to be a powerful force in the struggle for workers "rights, and their influence on the labor movement remains significant. The number of workers mobilised by the unions on election day was small and decreased, especially among public sector workers, who now make up the majority of union members. Indeed, many policymakers, including some of Labor's remaining allies, now view labor as another special interest vying for influence. Trade unions are taken less seriously because they no longer represent the interests of all workers, and not just a small minority of them. The vibrant labor movement of yesteryear was dented by the onslaught of neoliberal globalization as workers in the industrialized countries organized their factories. The increasing development of labor has challenged the notion that neoliberal globalization is a threat to workers "rights and the interests of the working class as a whole in the United States. Industrial unions organized workers and skilled workers in one unit, but in some cases workers rejected this approach. European trade unions still represent a broad electorate of workers and actively contribute to the development of the labour movement in the United States and other countries. These unions speak for a number of workers, including those who are not members of trade unions. This does not apply to the world's industrial workers, and as a result, many of their members are first- and second-generation immigrants. The IWW focused on organizing workers who were excluded from the American Federation of Labor, including so-called aunskilleda workers and workers of color. Working people were denied the formation of skilled labor unions that supported white male skilled workers. A significant number of black workers joined World War I because it was openly and consistently welcomed. By 1917, the I.W. had more than 1.5 million members in the United States and the world, and more than 100,000 worldwide. The Industrial Workers of the World is an international union based in Cincinnati, Ohio, USA. At its peak in 1923, the organization had 100,000 members in good standing and could win the support of perhaps 300,000 workers. World War I is perhaps the largest union of its kind in the world, with more than 1.5 million members worldwide. In addition to organizing workers, it also organizes workers in a number of other countries, including Great Britain, Canada, Australia, New Zealand and South Africa. The IWW has implanted the idea of Industrial Unionism into the politics of the US labor movement, paving the way for the formation of unions such as the American Federation of Labor and the National Labor Relations Board . Although it still struggles to create a Grand Union for all workers, the I.W. is still organizing today.