Ten years of the Minnesota labor relations act
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Ten years of the Minnesota labor relations act by Jack Stieber

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Published by Published for the Industrial Relations Center by the University of Minnesota Press in Minneapolis .
Written in English


  • Labor laws and legislation -- Minnesota -- Minneapolis.,
  • Industrial relations -- Minnesota -- Minneapolis.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Jack W. Stieber.
SeriesBulletin -- Industrial Relations Center, University of Minnesota, 9, Bulletin (University of Minnesota. Industrial Relations Center) -- no. 9..
The Physical Object
Paginationiv, 32 p. :
Number of Pages32
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16442566M

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sentatives to a conference on labor relations legislation. 9. At this conference the Bar Association bill and also a proposed bill sponsored by the Minnesota State Federation of Labor,10 here­ inafter referred to as the A. F. of L. bill. were considered. It is interesting to note some of the variances between the two. The book examines the philosophies and tactics of the Citizens Alliance from its inception in to the passage of the Labor Management Relations Act of , legislation that effectively inhibited the /5(3). "The Minnesota and National Labor Relations Acts--A Substantive and Procedural Comparison". Minnesota Law Review, vol. 38, no. 7, June , p. Stieber, Jack. Ten years of the Minnesota Labor Relations Act. Vol. 9. Industrial Relations Center, University of Minnesota, Stieber, Jack. "Minnesota Labor Relations Act-An Opinion Survey.". The Minnesota Public Employment Labor Relations Act of Another Public Employment Experi­ ment, 57 MINN. L. REV. (). 3. See Note, supra note 2, at PELRA covers a wide range of employees and employers and sets up a complete labor relations system. It is not, however, the sole stat­ ute pertaining to public sector employment.

Public employment labor relations act A PUBLIC POLICY. (a) It is the public policy of this state and the purpose of sections A to A to promote orderly and constructive relationships between all public employers and their employees. The Minnesota Labor Relations Act is similar to the NLRA in that it guarantees the right of private sector employees to organize, bargain collectively, and strike. It specifically prohibits a number of unfair labor practices by employers and by unions. The law covers all employers except public employers and those covered by the federal Railway Labor Act and all employees except agricultural.   In , the Minnesota Legislature amended the Public Employment Labor Relations Act (PELRA) to establish the Public Employment Relations Board (“PERB”) to investigate, hear and resolve unfair labor practice (“ULP”) charges and complaints. Previously PELRA ULPs were heard by the district courts, chiefly under injunctive relief motions. limitation on contracting-out of services provided by members of a state of minnesota or university of minnesota bargaining unit. a application of sections to a independent review. a regional treatment center, nursing home, and community-based facility employees. a hennepin healthcare system, inc. a

Labor Relations statewide leadership and support to state agencies in labor relations matters arising under the Public Employment Labor Relations Act, Minn. Stat. A. representing the State of Minnesota in negotiation and administration of collective bargaining agreements and compensation plans for executive branch employees; (2. Minnesota Office of the Revisor of Statutes, State Office Building, Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd., St. Paul, MN The 7 th Circuit recently disagreed with other federal courts of appeals and sided with the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) by holding that class-waiver provisions in arbitration agreements violate the National Labor Relations Act (NLRA). The ruling creates a circuit split that can only be resolved by the U.S. Supreme Court. Federal law and guidance on this subject should be reviewed together with this section.. Author: Mark Mathison,Gray Plant Mooty Summary. Minnesota has a private sector labor relations statute, known as the Minnesota Labor Relations Act (MLRA), but the MLRA is broadly preempted by the National Labor Relations Act, making it mostly inapplicable for nearly all private sector employment.