Fighting Big Labor’s Agenda at the NLRB
Act now to stop the NLRB’s Overreach
Members of Congress need to stand up for the rights of America’s workers and employers and hold the NLRB accountable. Take action now and tell your representative to support legislation that will stop the NLRB’s overreach and engage in aggressive, meaningful oversight of the agency.
The National Labor Relations Act calls for a balance between the interests of unions and business and for the NLRB to act as a neutral party in resolving disputes. Unfortunately, dramatic policy shifts threaten both workers and employers and will undermine the NLRB’s ability to act as an impartial agency.
Does Current Law Require “Card-Check” Union Recognition? The National Labor Relations Act protects the right “to form, join, or assist” a union, and it also protects “the right to refrain from any or all of such activities...”
A great deal of attention has recently focused on the so-called “revitalization” of unions, however, this would not be the first time the media has overplayed an uptick in organizing.
In another twist in the saga of the union campaign against Starbucks, the NLRB prosecutes the company for defending itself.
New petitions filed by Starbucks workers seek to get rid of their SEIU representation.
The Teamsters Union is attempting to tell Amazon which contractors it should do business with.
The National Labor Relations Board issues contradictory orders and launches a preemptive strike against a free and fair election at Starbucks.
This Hill letter was sent to the Members of the United States Congress, opposing H.R. 20 / S. 567, the "Richard L. Trumka Protecting the Right to Organize Act of 2023." This letter places the bill on the Legislative Leadership scorecard, for credit for refraining from cosponsorship.
The Teamsters union claimed they organized workers at Amazon, but those claims are far from accurate.
The Employee Rights Act contains numerous elements that would benefit employers and employees alike while also limiting radical changes in labor policy based on the makeup of the National Labor Relations Board.
This report confirms that the NLRB’s longstanding suspicion of mail-ballot elections was fully justified and highlights the need for an urgent return to in-person secret balloting outside of extraordinary circumstances.
While Senator Bernie Sanders is unlikely to ask certain questions during this week’s Senate HELP Committee hearings on labor laws, other members of the committee may step up to ask these vitals questions.