By LOUISE BORLANDER New York Times reporterThe Bolghers are not alone in their quest for a new wine industry.
Many small-scale vineyards, with the help of some of the world’s largest wineries, have also struggled.
They are struggling because of the changing climate, and they have had to deal with the challenges of growing grapes, sorting grapes and marketing them in an increasingly global marketplace.
They have been forced to compete with bigger companies and, increasingly, the global food and beverage industry.
The Bolgads are the latest in a series of vineyard workers, who have gone on strike in a country where grape growers are under threat.
The strike is a reminder of how the Bolgadian economy is struggling as global food prices rise and consumers increasingly buy products from outside the country.
But they are not the only workers to go on strike.
There are dozens of others across the world who say they are willing to go to work on the vineyard’s behalf.
A strike, said Maurizio Bolgara, the company’s president, will help us win the battle.
Mr. Bolgaryas main winery is in Bolghero, a suburb of Milan, in southern Italy.
It is among the few vineyards in Italy with a winery license and the company is not seeking any more licenses.
The company has invested about $6 million in new technology, said Mr. Borlandier, the owner of the Bolgs’ vineyard.
The new winery, which opened in 2010, has about 2,000 acres and is run by a team of 20 employees.
The workers have worked for the Bolganas for three years, earning about $8.75 an hour.
In return for this, the Bolgian companies produce wine and sell it in the United States and abroad.
A union representative said the company does not give workers enough benefits.
The union said the Bolgas were not given the same wage as other workers, which they said is a form of discrimination.
They said that, while the Bolgeri family owns and manages the vineyards wineries and distillery, the workers do not.
The labor agreement, signed by Mr. Bogarelli, the president of the company, expired in December.
The plant that Mr. Bohannoni owns, in the small town of Bologna, is producing about 3,000 metric tons of grapes a year, said Stefano Borlandi, a Bolgian grape producer.
That is not enough for the company to pay the workers.
The vines are the ones that go to wineries like Chardonnay, Pinot Noir and Pinot Gris.
“They need a good price to live,” Mr. Berardini said.
A small victory, a win over a multinational The Bolgas’ winery has become a symbol for the struggle against the globalization of food, which is putting an increasing burden on the Bolgois.
Mr Borlandieri said the vine is a small victory.
“I have to say that we were never in a position to win the war,” he said.
But he added, “We won because of our union, and that’s why I am proud to be a Bolgalian.”
The Bolgian winery represents a small winery that has grown to make wine at a small scale in a small market, he said, and is a sign of a growing union movement in Italy.
“There is a struggle against global food production,” Mr Borlands father, Maurizios Bolgarian, said in a statement.
The grape harvest is a major part of the vine’s business.
“We will continue to win, and we are working to win at the highest level,” Mr Bolgario said.
He said that the company did not have the money to expand, and now they were trying to raise more money to grow the grapes.
The winery owner said the workers had been promised a job, and Mr Borwaldini said that they were working.
The production of the grapes will not be affected.
“Our main aim is to continue producing and selling our grapes in a way that the Bolgaese community will benefit from,” he added.
The vineyard has also made a positive impact in terms of economic development.
Mr Bolger, who is president of a union called the Bolgelia-Uni, said he hopes the union will help the Bolgars win back their job.
“It’s about a lot more than money,” he told the AP.
“The Bolgeris are our family, and it’s about our people’s lives.”
The workers will not leave until they receive an end to the strike.
Mr Bohannonisi said that it is important that the workers get their fair share of the winery’s profits.
“This is the biggest winery in Italy, and I want them to earn what