General Motors will close its Warren Transmission plant on Friday.
The plant made transmissions for two vehicles that GM is discontinuing: the Cadillac XTS, and Chevy Malibu.
Plant worker Danielle Murry says GM could have allocated other products to keep the plant open, but chose not to.
She says union workers made painful concessions during the last recession to help GM.
"I was happy to do so, to save my job, to save the company that I work for," she says. "And now that they're on top and still making record-breaking profits, they're not willing to do that to save us."
Murry says she bought a home, her first ever, three weeks before GM announced it would unallocate the plant. She says whatever job GM offers her, she will have to accept it, even if it is out of state, because otherwise she will lose her benefits.
GM spokesman Jim Cain says all of the workers will get job offers at other plants, many of them in Michigan, close to the Warren plant.
"We know this is really difficult for some families, and we're very sensitive to that," says Cain. "But at the same time, we feel very good that we're creating opportunities for people, and not having to resort to the kind of cuts that you typically see in a recession."
UAW leaders say they will try to get GM to reopen the Warren plant, as well as plants in Lordstown, Ohio, and Baltimore, Maryland, during negotiations on the next four-year contract. The talks began this month.