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A report of the Committee on Law and Legislation for 1971, National Academy of Arbitrators, with a focus on Section 301 actions under the Labor Management Relations Act (LMRA) reported in 1970. The Boys’ Market decision had a larger than anticipated impact on the volume of litigation. An anticipated increase in public employment sector litigation …

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A report of the Committee on Law and Legislation for 1970, National Academy of Arbitrators with a focus on Section 301 actions under the Labor Management Relations Act (LMRA) reported in 1970. Significant among the cases discussed is the Boys’ Market decision. The Committee also notes and briefly discusses the emergent phenomenon of compulsory arbitration …

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A report of the Committee on Law and Legislation for 1969, National Academy of Arbitrators

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Arbitration and federal rights under collective agreements in 1967: Report of the Committee on Law and Legislation for 1967

Review of recent court decisions affecting collective bargaining agreements. Major subdivisions of report include individual employee rights under Section 301; actions cognizable under Section 301; determination of whether a contract exists; application of contracts to events predating or postdating the contract term; successor obligations; identity of the parties to the agreement; exhaustion of the grievance …

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Arbitration and federal rights under collective agreements: Report of the Committee on Law and Legislation for 1966

Review of recent court decisions affecting collective bargaining agreements. Major subdivisions of report include statute of limitations; actions cognizable under Section 301 of the LMRA; parties to the action, obligations of successors, effects of the Norris-LaGuardia Act, damages allowable under Section 301; exhaustion of remedies in actions by individual employees and by employers or unions; …

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Intervention: Rights and policies

A discussion of the opposing theories underlying the alternatives to intervention by interested employees in grievance arbitrations. The theory espoused by one of the principal proponents, Professor Clyde W. Summers, that the individual employee has the right to sue the employer separately for breach of contract, is contrasted with the theory espoused by then Solicitor …

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