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Reminiscences

Reminiscences by William P. Murphy, with an introduction by Edgar A. Jones, Jr.

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Reminiscences

Reminiscences by William P. Murphy, with an introduction by Edgar A. Jones, Jr.

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Introduction to reflections on the first 50 years of the history of the Academy

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How the Trilogy was made.

Professor Murphy introduces Professor Feller, and then Professor Feller describes the events in his career that led to his appearance before the Supreme Court in the Steelworkers Trilogy and other cases. He also describes the “well-planned litigation strategy” that brought the Trilogy cases before the Court, and the Court’s rulings on the enforcement, under Section …

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The Ten Commandments for advocates: How advocates can improve the labor arbitration process

An arbitrator, management advocate and labor advocate provide background about the arbitration process, and offer advice to advocates about how to present their cases more effectively and improve the arbitration process.

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Reminiscences by Robben W. Fleming, Director of the Institute of Labor and Industrial Relations at the University of Illinois, Chancellor of the University of Wisconsin, President of the University of Michigan, President of the NAA in 1966, founding chairman of the National Institute for Dispute Resolution, and senior advisor to the Corporation for Public Broadcasting.

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Reminiscences by Willard Wirtz, former United States Secretary of Labor.

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President Murphy reviews the history of the labor movement in the United States, and the founding and development of the National Academy.

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Report of the Future Directions Committee

The report and recommendations of the Academy’s Future Directions Committee, undertaken in 1982-1983. The questionnaire was forwarded to 595 Academy members. The tabulation of 391 responses is appended.

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Admissibility of evidence

Excerpts from workshops on the admissibility of evidence. The subjects include 1) the grievant’s prior employment record; 2) spotters’ reports; 3) decisions of other tribunals; 4) new evidence at hearing; 5) the grievant’s post-discharge conduct; 6) stolen documents; 7) lie detector tests, and 8) burden of proof.

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