Labor-Management Relations Act

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Labor-Management Relations Act

Federal legislation (29 U.S.C.A. § 141 et seq. [1947]), popularly known as the Taft-Hartley Act, which governs the conduct of designated union activities, such as by proscribing strikes and boycotts, and establishes the framework for the resolution of labor disputes in times of national emergencies.


Labor Law; Labor Union.

References in periodicals archive ?
6384) immediately prior to the fall election recess that would amend the Labor-Management Relations Act (i.
Any plan, fund, or program which was heretofore or is hereafter established or maintained by an employer or by an employee organization, or by both, to the extent that such plan, fund, or program was established or is maintained for the purpose of providing for its participants or their beneficiaries, through the purchase of insurance or otherwise, (A) medical, surgical, or hospital care or benefits, or benefits in the event of sickness, accident, disability, death or unemployment, or vacation benefits, apprenticeship or other training programs, or day care centers, scholarship funds or prepaid legal services, or (B) any benefit described in [[section] 302(c) of the Labor-Management Relations Act of 1947] (other than pensions or retirement or death, and insurance to write such pensions).
The plaintiffs sought an injunction in district court alleging that El Paso had breached its labor agreements under the Labor-Management Relations Act and the Employee Retirement Income Security Act.

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