Monthly Labor Review, Volume 89
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1966
Publishes in-depth articles on labor subjects, current labor statistics, information about current labor contracts, and book reviews.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
Common terms and phrases
additional adjusted agreement allied products Annual average Apparel areas Association average Average weekly bargaining benefits Board Bureau cents changes chemicals cities construction contract cost court covered Department distribution earnings economic effect Electrical employed employees employment equipment establishments Fabricated Federal Food footnote furniture Government higher hourly included income increase industries issues July June kindred products labor force leather less machinery major Male manufacturing materials ment metal million mills Miscellaneous month negotiations occupations Office operations paid percent period persons plans population printing production workers programs proportion publishing rates received regions related products reported result retail Review Revised salary seasonally Sept sexes Statistics strike supplies survey teachers textile tion trade transportation union United wage Washington week women workers York
Page 892 - ... that he is not a member of the Communist Party or affiliated with such party, and that he does not believe in, and is not a member of or supports any organization that believes in or teaches, the overthrow of the United States Government by force or by any illegal or unconstitutional methods.
Page 1004 - labor dispute' includes any controversy concerning terms, tenure or conditions of employment, or concerning the association or representation of persons in negotiating, fixing, maintaining, 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 778 - No officer or member of any association or organization, and no association or organization participating or interested in a labor dispute, shall be held responsible or liable in any court of the United States for the unlawful acts of individual officers, members, or agents, except upon clear proof of actual participation in, or actual authorization of, such acts, or of ratification of such acts after actual knowledge thereof.
Page 894 - The law embodies the story of a nation's development through many centuries, and it cannot be dealt with as if it contained only the axioms and corollaries of a book of mathematics.
Page 799 - Also included are persons who had new jobs to which they were scheduled to report within 30 days.
Page 894 - The life of the law has not been logic: it has been experience. The felt necessities of the time, the prevalent moral and political theories, intuitions of public policy, avowed or unconscious, even the prejudices which vudges share with their fellow-men, have had a good deal more to do than the syllogism in determining the rules by which men should be governed.
Page 983 - The test of our progress is not whether we add more to the abundance of those who have much; it is whether we provide enough for those who have too little.
Page 1235 - The object of our analysis is, not to provide a machine, or method of blind manipulation, which will furnish an infallible answer, but to provide ourselves with an organised and orderly method of thinking out particular problems; and, after we have reached a provisional conclusion by isolating the complicating factors one by one, we then have to go back on ourselves and allow, as well as we can, for the probable interactions of the factors amongst themselves. This is the nature of economic thinking.
Page 922 - Production and related workers include working foremen and all nonsupervisory workers (including leadmen and trainees! engaged in fabricating, processing, assembling, inspection, receiving, storage, handling, packing, warehousing, shipping, maintenance, repair, janitorial and...
Page 778 - The state and federal claims must derive from a common nucleus of operative fact. But if, considered without regard to their federal or state character, a plaintiff's claims are such that he would ordinarily be expected to try them all in one judicial proceeding, then, assuming substantiality of the federal issues, there is power in federal courts to hear the whole.