U.S. labor law and the future of labor-management cooperation
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Published by U.S. Dept. of Labor, Bureau of Labor-Management Relations and Cooperative Programs in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Industrial management -- Employee participation -- Law and legislation -- United States.,
  • Labor laws and legislation -- United States.,
  • Industrial management -- Employee participation -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesUS labor law and the future of labor-management cooperation
ContributionsUnited States. Dept. of Labor. Bureau of Labor-Management Relations and Cooperative Programs
The Physical Object
Paginationii, 244 p. ;
Number of Pages244
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17093402M

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U.S. Labor Law and the Future of Labor-Management Cooperation Stephen I. Schlossberg Deputy Under Secretary of Labor for Labor-Management Relations and Cooperative Programs U.S. Department of Labor Washington, D. C. Steven M. Fetter* Executive Assistant to the Deputy Under Secretary U.S. Department of Labor Washington, D. C. 3. See Schlossberg & Fetter, U.S. Labor Law and the Future of Labor-Management Cooperation, 3 THE LAB. LAW. 11, 12 (). 1 Glick: Labor-Management Cooperative Programs: Do They Foster or Frustrat Published by Scholarly Commons at Hofstra Law, GRAMS, U.S. DEPARTMENT OF LABOR, U.S. LABOR LAW AND THE FUTURE OF LA-BOR-MANAGEMENT COOPERATION 2 (). Unfortunately, the Bureau does not reach a conclusion regarding the means to resolve the conflict between labor-management cooperation and the traditionally adversarial employer-employee relationship under the NLRA. U.S. Department of Labor, Pub. No. BLMR , U.S. Labor Law and the Future of Labor-Management Cooperation, Second Interim Report—A Working Document 80 () (hereinafter Second Interim Report) (statement of the National Association of Manufac.

Labor Law, Industrial Relations, and Employee Choice 5. Just as employers became concerned about the state of industrial relations in the late s and early s concerns that were reflected in the Taft-Hartley Act unions have also developed . labor law and the future of labor-management cooperation, 1, , () (First Intermin Report, BLMR ) [hereinafter LABOR LAW REPORT] (comments of Donald R. Sazama and J. Bruce Johnston).Author: Perritt, H Henry.   The U.S. declares war on Germany and its allies on April 6. Congress creates the War Labor Administration to organize wartime production, giving the Labor Department an important role in the subsequent victory. Artist & model pose with a Department of Labor wartime poster. — U.S. Department of Labor. International Labor Comes to the Capital. February Understanding the labor-management relationship in Germany. In Holding the Shop Together, author Steven J. Silvia unifies years of research to deliver the most up-to-date survey on the state of German industrial of Silvia’s book is an authoritative weave of historical and qualitative narrative that also displays his impeccable grasp of the German .

The discussion also traces the legal evolution of U.S. labor law and policy dating back to the Philadelphia Cordwainers’ case of (generally recognized as the first American labor case), through the National Labor Relations Act of and the Fair Labor Standards Act of , to the Civil Rights Acts of and , and, finally, to. programs, u.s. dept. of labor, u.s. labor law and the future of labor-management cooperation (blmr , ). see also bureau of labor-man-agement relations and cooperative programs, u.s. dept. of labor, first interim report (blmr , ) on . New Directions in Labor-Management Relations. Stepp, John R. // Labor Law Journal;Aug86, Vol. 37 Issue 8, p The article discusses key issues and trends in labor-management relations. Industrial relations abhors a vacuum. If unions cease to be a viable counterweight, a stronger role for government will be assured. This would be disastrous. labor legislation in encouraging labor-management cooperation in order to enhance the global competitiveness of U.S. firms. In response to this accumulation of concerns, the Secretaries of Commerce and Labor in created the Commission on the Future of Worker-Management Relations, often referred to as the Dunlop ComAuthor: Richard N. Block, John Beck, Daniel H. Kruger.