NLRB


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  • noun

Synonyms for NLRB

an independent agency of the United States government charged with mediating disputes between management and labor unions

References in periodicals archive ?
"Trump's NLRB General Counsel is actively trying to get those rights enjoined in federal court, seeking a preliminary injunction against Laborers' Local 79 to force the union to halt its public protests.
Employers thought they had caught a break in December 2017 when the NLRB effectively overturnedBrowning-FerrisintheHy-BrandIndustrial Contractors Ltd.case, reverting back to the old standard.
In April, once Chairman John Ring wasinstalled as the fifth memberof the NLRB to provide a Republican majority for all consequential actions, the wheels were set in motion to restore much-needed balance on a number of matters.
In its ruling, the NLRB said the decision improperly allowed unions to handpick groups of workers who were likely to vote in their favor.
15, the NLRB ruled in Raytheon Network Centric Systems that a company may modify employee healthcare costs and benefits annually without that being considered a "change" that would trigger an obligation to bargain with the union representing affected employees.
These appointments are the first step in the Trump Administration's goal toward a Republican-controlled EEOC and NLRB. We can expect to see more appointments like Lipnic and Miscimarra in the near future and, more importantly, employers can anticipate more business-friendly rules and regulations from these governing entities.
While President Trump will have the chance to appoint two new board members early in his administration, it may be weeks or months until he offers nominations; potentially months after that until the Senate can approve the members; and possibly another year or more until the BFI precedent can be reversed through an NLRB case decision.
Many supporters of the labor movement believe that unfavorable NLRB standards, particularly during the George W.
To decide its jurisdictional reach, the NLRB applies a test from NLRB v.
The NLRB has given some examples of what might constitute "objectively reasonable grounds" for requiring confidentiality: situations where "witnesses need protection, evidence is in danger of being destroyed, testimony is in danger of being fabricated, and there is a need to prevent a cover up." Unfortunately, the NLRB has not clarified how sure an employer must be that any of these dangers is going to materialize before requiring confidentiality.
The NLRB's attempt to define for itself whether a Catholic institution has a religious mission violates the hard-won fundamental First Amendment right of Catholic universities to do so for themselves.
"What is clear is that the NLRB will no longer make its ruling based upon the actual degree of control that has been exercised by one business over another business's employees."
Senator Schwertner commented that the NLRB actions "called the common understanding of a franchisor-franchisee relationship into question ." That common understanding is that a franchisee is responsible for all employment decisions regarding employees of the franchisee, and the franchisor has no interaction with or authority over the franchisee's employees.
It was the Wagner Act that created the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB), a three-member panel appointed by the president and confirmed by the Senate, to enforce those rights and mediate disputes between them.
WASHINGTON, D.C.--The National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) has issued new representation election rules that drastically reduce the period between the filing of an election petition by a union and the holding of an NLRB election.