AALL

(redirected from American Association for Labor Legislation)
AcronymDefinition
AALLAmerican Association of Law Libraries (est. 1906; Chicago, IL)
AALLAmerican Association for Labor Legislation (1905-1943)
AALLAsian American Law Librarians (est. 1988)
AALLAssociation for Academic Language and Learning (Australia)
AALLAutomatic Analysis of Learner Language (Workshop)
AALLAlbion Academy for Lifelong Learning (Michigan)
References in periodicals archive ?
In America, proposals for blue-collar health insurance were made in the 1910s by the American Association for Labor Legislation (AALL), a group typifying the 'progressive' strand in US politics which held that social intervention was needed to ameliorate the damage inflicted by untrammelled capitalism.
The tensions went deeper, however, as Recchuiti's fine case study of the American Association for Labor Legislation (AALL) demonstrates.
Commons, Richard Ely, and other academic economists formed the American Association for Labor Legislation (AALL), which actively lobbied for labor legislation during the Progressive Era.
An early 20th-century attempt by reform groups such as the American Association for Labor Legislation to win pensions and other programs for the "army of labor" failed miserably.
Its salient features, as proposed by the American Association for Labor Legislation (AALL), were:
Beginning in 1916, health insurance legislation modeled after the "standard bill" endorsed by the American Association for Labor Legislation was introduced in 20 states.
The result was proposals from groups such as the American Association for Labor Legislation to have the state subsidize health insurance for the working classes.
138) However, their portrait considers the American Association for Labor Legislation and key players like Edwin Witte and J.
Part II explores the efforts of middle class reformers active in the American Association for Labor Legislation (AALL), to win compulsory insurance programs and some protective labor legislation for American workers during the Progressive era.
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