The Labor Management Reporting and Disclosure Act (or LMRDA), also known as the Landrum-Griffin Act, is a United States labor law that regulates labor unions' internal affairs and their officials' relationships with employers. The United States of America —commonly referred to as the Labour law (also known as employment or labor law is the body of Laws administrative rulings and precedents which address the legal rights of and restrictions
Enacted in 1959 after revelations of corruption and undemocratic practices in the International Brotherhood of Teamsters, International Longshoremen's Association, United Mine Workers and other unions received wide public attention, the Act requires unions to hold secret elections for local union offices on a regular basis and provides for review by the United States Department of Labor of union members' claims of improper election activity. The year 1959 ( MCMLIX) was a Common year starting on Thursday (link will display full calendar of the Gregorian calendar. TemplateInfobox Union for usage-->The International Brotherhood of Teamsters ( IBT) formerly known by the Template talkInfobox Union for usage -->The International Longshoremen's Association is a labor union representing Template talkInfobox Union for usage -->The United Mine Workers of America ( UMW or UMWA) is a North The United States Department of Labor is a Cabinet department of the United States government responsible for occupational safety wage and hour standards A trade union or labour union is an organization of workers who have banded together to achieve common goals in key areas such as wages hours and working conditions forming
Other provisions of the law:
The LMRDA covers both workers and unions covered by the National Labor Relations Act ("Wagner Act") and workers and unions in the railroad and airline industries, who are covered by the Railway Labor Act. The National Labor Relations Act (or Wagner Act) is a 1935 United States federal law that protects the rights of most workers in the Private sector The Railway Labor Act is a United States federal law that governs Labor relations in the railway and Airline industries The LMRDA does not, as a general rule, cover public sector employees, who are not covered by either the NLRA or the RLA. The LMRDA likewise does not displace state laws governing unions' relations with their members except to the extent that those state laws would conflict with federal law.
Congress also amended the National Labor Relations Act, as part of the same piece of legislation that created the LMRDA, by tightening the Taft-Hartley Act's prohibitions against secondary boycotts, prohibiting certain types of "hot cargo" agreements, under which an employer agreed to cease doing business with other employers, and empowered the General Counsel of the National Labor Relations Board to seek an injunction against a union that engages in recognitional picketing of an employer for more than thirty days without filing a petition for representation with the NLRB. The National Labor Relations Act (or Wagner Act) is a 1935 United States federal law that protects the rights of most workers in the Private sector A secondary boycott is an attempt by labor to convince others to stop doing business with a particular firm because that firm does business with another firm that The National Labor Relations Board (or NLRB) is an Independent agency of the United States Government charged with conducting An injunction is an Equitable remedy in the form of a Court order, whereby a party is required to do or interact with in certain ways all right or to refrain from A recognition strike is an industrial strike implemented in order to force a particular employer or industry to recognize a Trade union as the legitimate Collective