National Labor Relations Board

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  • Essay about The National Labor Relations Board

    1373 Words  | 6 Pages

    formal records in administrative proceedings. Board Members are appointed by the President to 5-year terms, with Senate consent, the term of one Member expiring each year” (NLRB.gov). In addition to the board members there is a General Counsel, which is appointed by the President to a 4-year term and is independent from the board. The person appointed to the position of General Counsel is responsible for the investigation and prosecution of unfair labor practice cases and for the general supervision

  • National Labor Relations Board (Nlb)

    378 Words  | 2 Pages

    NLRB (National Labor Relations Board) requirements – The National Labor Relations Board is put in place to implement and managing the National Labor Relations Act (Pozgar, 2015). This purpose of the act is to direct the labor-management affairs of business firms that employ in interstate trade (Pozgar, 2015). So for example, in the introduction of chapter 20 we read that supervisors are harassing employees regarding in participating and voting in union meetings (Pozgar, 2015). As health care administrators

  • National Labor Relations Board Analysis

    343 Words  | 2 Pages

    The National Labor Relations Board consists of five members, who serve staggered terms and who are appointed by the president of the United States. According to our textbook “The National Labor Relations Board is housed in its national office in Washington, D.C., with regional offices throughout the United States. The full board consists of five board members, one of whom is the chair” (Seaquist, 2015). How do you think the president’s political outlook plays into who is appointed to sit on the

  • The National Labor Relations Board Essay

    1790 Words  | 8 Pages

    Abstract The recent decision made by the National Labor Relations Board granted collective bargaining rights to graduate student workers and researchers. The focus on the decision was primarily based on the wording or a statutory employee as defined in Section (2)3 of the National Labor Relations Act and ultimately the reversal of the 2004 Brown University decision against the groups legitimate reasoning and desire to unionize. University administrators were against student worker unionization and

  • The Employment Laws Of The Workplace

    974 Words  | 4 Pages

    use of electronic recording devices by employees in the workplace will likely be for protected concerted activity and provided by § 7 of the National Labor Relations Act ("NLRA"). As mentioned above, in the private workplace, the employer practically has absolute power in limiting the conduct, activity, and rights of employees. A fundamental precept of labor law is that “working time is for work.” Since audio and video recording, as well as photography have great potential for consuming work-time

  • UCCC Social Media Policy

    704 Words  | 3 Pages

    the friend request it exposes the personal life and feelings of each other. The Board of Trustees is recommending a social media policy to determine the boundaries for the staff as it relates to social media. There are no laws prohibiting our office from having a social medial policy. However, social media policies are regulated by the National Labor Relations Act and it is enforced by the National Labor Relations Board. The regulations on social media policies limit the employer’s ability to place

  • Small Businesses Are Essential For The Fabric Of The American Economy Essay

    1326 Words  | 6 Pages

    like the threat that faces most business owners is a sizeable one. In August of 2015, the National Labor Relations Board released it’s long awaited decision regarding joint employement in connecting to the Browning-Ferris Industries of Pennsylvania, Inc. issue. In an unprecedented move, one that overturned their previous decisions and threatens to upend the basis of franchisor/fanchisee relationships the board decided that in order to find that two or more entities are joint employers of a single

  • Davis Supermarkets Inc vs. National Labor Relations Board: A Case Study

    1214 Words  | 5 Pages

    Case Review: Davis Supermarkets, Inc. v. National Labor Relations Board 2 F.3d 1162 (DC. Cir. 1993) Facts: In Davis Supermarkets, Inc. v. National Labor Relations Board 2 F.3d 1162 (DC. Cir. 1993), the Court was asked to decide a dispute between an employer (Davis) and the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB). The NLRB had found that Davis committed unfair labor practices, which Davis disputed. A union (Local 23) was attempting to organize a local at Davis. Several employees signed authorization

  • Murphy Oil USA, Incorporated V. National Labor Relations Board Analysis

    462 Words  | 2 Pages

    While labor relation laws have provided legal stability for employers and employees to exercise and pursue their respective rights and interests, not all conflicts and disputes are resolved based on precedence of law. The National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) enforces the right of employees to engage in concerted activities for mutual aid or protection and takes the position that class and collective action waivers in employment and other agreements are unlawful. Although the National Labor Relations

  • The Representative Free Decision Act

    1293 Words  | 6 Pages

    others, are making entry of the Representative Free Decision Act ("EFCA") their top administrative need in the new 111th Congress set to start in January 2009. In its present structure, EFCA would adjust the National Work Relations Act ("NLRA") to: (1) Require the National Work Relations Board ("NLRB") guarantee a union based upon a dominant part card check (rather than ensuring a union strictly when it gets a lion 's share of worker votes in a mystery poll decision); (2) Permit either gathering

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