Union Violence and the Hobbs Act: Hearing Before the Subcommittee on Separation of Powers of the Committee on the Judiciary, United States Senate, Ninety-eighth Congress, First Session, on S. 462 ... March 23, 1983
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1983 - 199 pages
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79th Congress 91 Cong acts of violence affirmative defense Anti-Racketeering Act bill bodily injury Coastal Coastal Express conduct Congressman Hobbs construed crime of extortion criminal code criminal laws damage defendant definition of extortion employer Enmons decision exemption extortion provision extortionate fear federal criminal laws federal extortion Federal Government federal law Flinn Funai Hinote Hobbs Act incident intent interpretation interstate commerce involved Justice labor union violence labor violence labor-related violence law enforcement LAW REVIEW Vol legislative history legitimate collective bargaining legitimate labor dispute lence misconduct National Labor Relations NEBRASKA LAW REVIEW NLRB Norris-LaGuardia Act occurs payment person Petrofina picket line police problem prohibit REED LARSON remarks of Rep reported robbery Senator EAST Separation of Powers Seward statement strike Subcommittee supra Supreme Court Taft-Hartley Act Teamsters tion truck unfair labor practice union members union officials United United Automobile Workers violation workers wrongful
Page 68 - extortion" means the obtaining of property from another, with his consent, induced by wrongful use of actual or threatened force, violence, or fear, or under color of official right.
Page 167 - Interstate and foreign travel or transportation in aid of racketeering enterprises. (a) Whoever travels in interstate or foreign commerce or uses any facility in interstate or foreign commerce, including the mail with intent to — (1) distribute the proceeds of any unlawful activity; or (2) commit any crime of violence to further any unlawful activity; or (3) otherwise promote, manage, establish, carry on, or facilitate the promotion, management, establishment, or carrying on, of any unlawful activity...
Page 142 - Hearings before the Subcommittee on Criminal Laws and Procedures of the Senate Committee on the Judiciary...
Page 175 - labor dispute' includes any controversy concerning terms, tenure or conditions of employment, or concerning the association or representation of persons in negotiating, fixing, maintaining, 114 [3 Teller Supp] changing, or seeking to arrange terms or conditions of employment, regardless of whether the disputants stand in the proximate relation of employer and employee.
Page 1 - No provision of this chapter shall be construed as indicating an intent on the part of the Congress to occupy the field in which such provision...
Page 55 - Whoever in any way or degree obstructs, delays, or affects commerce or the movement of any article or commodity in commerce, by robbery or extortion or attempts or conspires so to do, or commits or threatens physical violence to any person or property in furtherance of a plan or purpose to do anything in violation of this section shall be fined not more than $10,000 or imprisoned not more than twenty years, or both.
Page 158 - ... (c) Commits or threatens to commit an act of physical violence or physical injury ,to a person or property in furtherance of a plan or purpose to violate sections (a) or (b) ; or (d) Conspires or acts concertedly with any other person or persons to commit any of the foregoing acts; shall, upon conviction thereof, be guilty of a felony and shall be punished by imprisonment from one to ten years or by a fine of $10,000, or both.
Page 60 - Provided, That no court of the United States shall construe or apply any of the provisions of this Act in such manner as to impair, diminish, or in any manner affect the rights of bona-fide labor organizations in lawfully carrying out the legitimate objects thereof, as such rights are expressed in existing statutes of the United States.
Page 143 - THE SUBCOMMITTEE ON CRIMINAL LAWS AND PROCEDURES, OF THE SENATE COMMITTEE ON THE JUDICIARY, ON S.
Page 109 - stand-by" orchestra device, by which a union local requires that its members be substituted for visiting musicians, or, if the producer or conductor insists upon using his own musicians, that the members of the local be paid the sums which they would have earned had they performed. That similar devices are employed in other trades is well known . It is admitted here that the stand-by musician has a "job" even though he renders no actual service.