NLRA

(redirected from National Labor Relations Act)
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Related to National Labor Relations Act: Fair Labor Standards Act, Wagner Act
AcronymDefinition
NLRANational Labor Relations Act
NLRANorthern Late-model Racing Association
NLRANorth Loose Residents Association (UK)
References in periodicals archive ?
The National Labor Relations Act (NLRA) is the federal law that guarantees the rights of employees to organize and bargain collectively with their employers, or not, as they choose.
A worker's right to strike is a fundamental right guaranteed by the National Labor Relations Act," Lafe Solomon, acting general council of the NLRB, said in a statement.
The Employee Free Choice Act would amend the National Labor Relations Act to allow certification of a union if a majority of workers signed cards naming the union as their representative.
Circuit Court of Appeals, and found that the California law violated the "free speech" provision of Section 8(c) of the National Labor Relations Act.
In three complaints, grocery union officials allege Albertsons intimidated and interrogated employees before a strike authorization vote, a violation of the National Labor Relations Act.
The SEIU argued the rule violated the National Labor Relations Act, which gives workers the right to "self-organization .
Nierotko, 327 US 358 (1946), the Supreme Court held that back pay awarded to wrongfully discharged employees under the National Labor Relations Act constituted wages for purposes of the Social Security Act of 1935.
House and Senate; Clinton wisely refused to encourage a Congress controlled by Newt Gingrich to rewrite the National Labor Relations Act.
Wayne Gold, regional director of the National Labor Relations Board, has found "reasonable cause" to believe that The Washington Ballet violated the National Labor Relations Act when it refused to rehire two union activist dancers who testified against it at an NLRB hearing (see "Dance Matters," July 2005).
Based on research and interviews, the book includes cases from the major topics in a basic or advanced course of the subject, including coverage of the National Labor Relations Act, organizing, the scope of concerted activities, the duty of fair representation, economic weapons, collective bargaining, and enforcement of collective bargaining agreements.
they have no official rights to form a union, bargain collectively, or confront employers--rights granted to workers in most other industries under the National Labor Relations Act.
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