On Monday, some workers for grocery delivery app Instacart began a nationwide strike to demand hazard pay of $5 per order and better health protections. Meanwhile, some warehouse employees at an Amazon facility in Staten Island, N.Y., walked out because they said the e-commerce giant isn’t doing enough to protect them.And on Tuesday, some staff at Amazon-owned Whole Foods around the country plan to call in sick to demand the grocer offer hazard pay of double their current hourly wages, along with other health protections.(Amazon chief executive Jeff Bezos owns The Washington Post.)The workers’ actions are taking place as many Americans find themselves largely stuck at home for weeks on end thanks to stay-at-home orders issued by cities and states, making consumers more reliant than ever on deliveries.At the same time, the workers in those jobs have complained that the companies aren’t taking enough precautions to protect them as they risk their lives to come into work and ensure consumers get the products at home that they need.Spokespeople for Amazon, Whole Foods and Instacart disputed the workers’ claims, saying they are taking appropriate precautions to protect them.Both Democratic presidential candidates have shown support for the workers. On Saturday, Bernie Sanders

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