By Tom Brown DETROIT, March 29 (Reuters) - If the head of General Motors Corp. is betting his survival in the corner office on getting the United Auto Workers union to accept quick and deep cuts in health-care benefits, he should probably start looking for another job, industry and labor analysts say. GM officials said last Wednesday -- a week after the company issued its biggest profit warning in more than a decade -- that they want to level the playing field by getting UAW hourly ...
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