Monthly Labor Review, Volume 71
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1950
Publishes in-depth articles on labor subjects, current labor statistics, information about current labor contracts, and book reviews.
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activities agencies agreement American areas Association August authorized Average bargaining benefits Board building Bureau of Labor Central cents changes cities collective construction continued contract cost court covered Department Division earn economic effect Electrical employed employees employment equipment establishments estimates families February March Federal Finance Government held hours Avg housing hrly important included income increase industry International January July June labor force labor movement Labor Statistics legislation less living machinery major manufacturing March ment metal mills mining month Monthly movement occupations October operators organization percent period persons plans plants practices problems rates Relations representatives result retirement Review safety salary Security selected September social steel strike tion trade transportation union United wage Washington week wkly workers York
Page 54 - No officer or member of any association or organization, and no association or organization participating or interested in a labor dispute shall be held responsible or liable in any court of the United States for the unlawful acts of individual officers, members, or agents, except upon clear proof of actual participation in, or actual authorization of, such acts, or of ratification of such acts after actual knowledge thereof.
Page 137 - Territory where the dispute occurred, provided no agreement has been reached by that time; and (4) continues in full force and effect, without resorting to strike or lock-out, all the terms and conditions of the existing contract for a period of sixty days after such notice is given or until the expiration date of such contract, whichever occurs later...
Page 2 - Cronin, associate director of the Social Action Department of the National Catholic Welfare Conference and Dr.
Page 60 - ... each of said discharges," discriminated in regard to tenure of employment and thereby discouraged membership in the labor organization known as Local No. 3, and, by the described acts "has interfered with, restrained, and coerced its employees in the exercise of the rights guaranteed by Section 7 of the National Labor Relations Act.
Page 33 - Nor is the concept of the general welfare static. Needs that were narrow or parochial a century ago may be interwoven in our day with the well-being of the Nation. What is critical or urgent changes with the times.
Page 337 - Employees have as clear a right to organize and select their representatives for lawful purposes as the respondent has to organize its business and select its own officers and agents. Discrimination and coercion to prevent the free exercise of the right of employees to self-organization and representation is a proper subject for condemnation by competent legislative authority.
Page 5 - ... not only in the United States but in many other countries as well.
Page 215 - ... the exercise by workers of full freedom of association, self-organization, and designation of representatives of their own choosing, for the purpose of negotiating the terms and conditions of their employment or other mutual aid or protection.
Page 217 - ... (4) to discharge or otherwise discriminate against an employee because he has filed charges or given testimony under this Act; (5) to refuse to bargain collectively with the representatives of his employees, subject to the provisions of section 9(a).
Page 292 - Includes: ordnance and accessories; lumber and wood products (except furniture); furniture and fixtures: stone, clay, and glass products; primary metal industries: fabricated metal products (except ordnance, machinery, and transportation equipment); machinery (except electrical); electrical machinery; transportation equipment; Instruments and related products; miscellaneous manufacturing industries.