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THE NORRIS-LAGUARDIA ACT AND THE WAGNER ACT
Labor Unionization and Employment laws:
The Norris-LaGuardia Act and the Wagner Act
Running Head: LABOR UNIONIZATION AND EMPLOYMENT LAWS
The yellow dog contract as described in the Norris-LaGuardia Act of 1932
Before the year 1932, the United States’ courts were permitting employers to interfere
with the right of employees to join labor movements. Contracts between the employee and the
employer contained the clause that was a way of labor unionization avoidance, where the
employer could only employ the employee under the condition that they will not be part of any
labor unions. This was known as the yellow dog contract. If the employee joined any labor union
or formed any therein, they were on the wrong side of the contract, and the employer had a
reason enough to terminate them. The court mandated the employer to act in this manner
provided the clause was part of a legally binding employer-employee contract. In the year 1932,
there was a revolt that required employers to stop inte...
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