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Today in Labor History

Nov. 28, 1853
Some 400 New York City photoengravers working for the city’s newspapers, supported by 20,000 other newspaper unionists, begin what is to become an 11-day strike, shutting down the papers.  ~ Labor Tribune

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Updated: Nov. 28 (06:05)

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Posted On: Oct 05, 2022
Oct. 5, 2022 | JUSTICE | The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday agreed to decide whether federal labor law bars a Washington concrete company from suing a union for destroying its property by calling a strike that led to mixed concrete hardening and becoming useless [Glacier Northwest Inc. v. International Brotherhood of Teamsters]. The justices granted Glacier Northwest Inc's petition for review of a Washington Supreme Court decision that said employers cannot sue unions under state law over conduct such as striking that is protected by the National Labor Relations Act (NLRA) … only the National Labor Relations Board could decide whether the union engaged in unlawful conduct, the state court said. Reuters
 
 
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