3 edition of Railroad labor disputes found in the catalog.
Railroad labor disputes
Gerald G. Eggert
Bibliography: p. 285-295.
|Statement||[by] Gerald G. Eggert.|
|LC Classifications||HD5325.R1 E34|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 313 p.|
|Number of Pages||313|
|LC Control Number||67011984|
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Railroad Labor Disputes describes the federal government's methods of dealing with railroad labor problems in the last quarter of the nineteenth century and shows how the beginnings of federal strike policy evolved.
To explain the bias of government officials against the working man and for railroad management, Gerald Eggert examines the backgrounds, interests, and ambitions of the shapers of Cited by: Time Magazine July 26 The Great Featherbedding Fight (Railroad Labor Dispute) [Time Magazine] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Time Magazine July 26 The Great Featherbedding Fight (Railroad Labor Dispute)Author: Time Magazine. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Eggert, Gerald G. Railroad labor disputes. Ann Arbor, University of Michigan Press  (OCoLC) After the War, railroad labor tried and failed to obtain a contin-uance of government operation and control.
Then came the Trans-portation Act ofwhich created the Railroad Labor Board, a tripartite agency empowered to resolve not only unsettled disputes between organizations and carriers over the terms of new agree-File Size: 1MB.
In fact, some disputes in the past have been settled as quickly as any dispute governed by the National Labor Relations Act. The Railway Labor Act does, however, permit delays in settlement, and.
impartial, and without bias as relates to the parties in dispute. As required by the Railway Labor Act, persons serving as neutrals or referees for the NRAB’s four divisions are compensated by the Federal government through the NMB.
Presently, railroad arbitrators are paid $ per day for all railroad arbitration. The salaries andFile Size: 41KB. The Railroad Labor Board (RLB) was an institution established in the United States of America by the Transportation Act of This nine-member panel was designed as means of settling wage disputes between railway companies and their employees.
The Board's approval of wage reductions for railroad shopmen was instrumental in triggering the Great Railroad Strike of Formally signed by President Coolidge onthis new law was designated the Railway Labor Act of (RLA). The RLA was the first federal law guaranteeing the right of workers to organize and join unions and elect representatives without employer coercion or interference.
The labor dispute resulted in the deployment of 2, soldiers during the largest peacetime deployment of the Canadian Army for an internal conflict since the Northwest Rebellion of (United States) The Railway Labor Act passed.