Question: What is the National Labor Relations Act (NLRA)? What is protected, and what practices have been deemed unfair by amendments to the NLRA? Who enforces the NLRA, and how?© BrainMass Inc. brainmass.com October 17, 2018, 10:43 am ad1c9bdddf
What is the National Labor Relations Act (NLRA)?
The National Labor Relations Act is a United States federal law that was enacted by Congress in 1935 in order to protect the rights of employees in the private sector to engage in mutual activities such as creating labor unions, discussing workplace issues among co-workers, engaging in collective bargaining and organizing and taking part in strikes.
What is protected, and what practices have been deemed unfair by amendments to the NLRA?
The NLRA protects a wide range of activities, whether they are associated with a union or not, in order to encourage organization and collective bargaining. The law also protects employees who choose to join a union from any management reprisals. Section 7 of the NLRA not only protects employee ...
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Employees resist unions 60 years after National Labor Relations Act. Why is that?
Employees still resist unions almost 60 years after the passage of the National Labor Relations Act. Why do you believe this to be the case. APA format (Collective Bargaining)View Full Posting Details