"The Nanny Uprising" New York Magazine

In the struggle over rights for household workers, the political is very personal.

By Jennifer Gonnerman Published Jun 6, 2010

Every morning, the exodus of nannies begins before dawn. They greet one another at the subway stop in Crown Heights or East Flatbush or Sunset Park, then board the train to Manhattan, fanning out across the borough to spend the next eight or ten or fourteen hours taking care of someone else’s children. Patricia Francois would ride the Q train from Flatbush to her workplace, a luxury apartment across from Carnegie Hall.

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