In a new enforcement memorandum, the NLRB General Counsel has directed the Regional Offices to pursue litigation opportunities to overturn existing law on withdrawal of union recognition. See Memorandum GC 16-03 (5/9/16). Under current law, an employer may withdraw union recognition when presented with objective evidence of an actual lack of majority support among the unit employees. Typically, this ...
To stay informed and to better serve our clients, Atkinson, Andelson, Loya, Ruud & Romo labor law attorneys keep on top of the latest statute and rule changes, whether these changes are actual, proposed, or even rumored. We also stay current on the most recent decisions from courts and administrative boards.
We don’t merely learn about new rulings — we analyze them in depth to determine how they affect our ...
The National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) continued its assault on employer handbook rules by invalidating an employer’s policy against electronic recording in the workplace. See T-Mobile USA, Inc., 363 NLRB No. 171 (April 29, 2016). The ruling signals that the current NLRB is intent on allowing, and encouraging, employees to use smartphone recording technology in the workplace to further both ...
Other AALRR Blogs
- Changes at NLRB forecast major challenges ahead for employers and expansion of rights for employees and labor unions
- The Future of Work (And Workforce Enforcement)
- NLRB Policy Shakeup: President Biden’s Notable Changes at the NLRB Could Signal a Change in Board Policy for Years to Come
- Labor Law Change Coming Soon in Biden Administration
- Private-Sector Employers Unaffected by the Supreme Court’s Janus Decision on Union Dues
- FAQ re Employees’ Weingarten Rights to Representation
- NLRB Vacates Its Hy-Brand Ruling on Joint Employer Liability
- U.S. Supreme Court Holds That Retirees’ Healthcare Benefits Clearly Expire When the Underlying Collective Bargaining Agreement Expires
- New Memo Reveals NLRB Is Considering Procedural Changes Potentially Beneficial to Employers
- Trump Selects Republican John Ring for the NLRB