TITLE

Murray: GIO's New Boss

AUTHOR(S)
Mitchell, Jonathan
PUB. DATE
December 1940
SOURCE
New Republic;12/30/40, Vol. 103 Issue 27, p896
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Profiles Philip Murray, president of the Congress of Industrial Organizations (CIO) in the United States. Contributions of Murray to the labor movement and politics; Terms and conditions under which Murray will accept the position of president of CIO; Effect of Murray's speech at the Atlantic City convention on the delegates present; Reaction of Murray to U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt administration's defense preparation; Views of Murray about John L. Lewis, the former CIO president; Opinion of the author about Murray.
ACCESSION #
14761844

 

Related Articles

  • Washington Notes. T. R. B. // New Republic;11/3/41, Vol. 105 Issue 18, p586 

    Presents information on various social and political developments in the United States. Role played by John L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers, in the labor movement. Establishment of a special mediation board for settling the captive mine dispute; Appeal to Lewis by the U.S....

  • Lewis Faces a Fight. Lahey, Edwin A. // New Republic;5/18/42, Vol. 106 Issue 20, p665 

    Focuses on the political ambitions of U.S. labor leader John L. Lewis. Description of political differences between Philip Murray, president of Congress of Industrial Organizations (CIO) and Lewis; Demand made by Lewis to Murray to take action against CIO unionists who had been guilty of...

  • Lewis Loses the CIO. Klein, Michael // New Republic;12/1/41, Vol. 105 Issue 22, p722 

    Focuses on John L. Lewis, chairman of Congress of Industrial Organization. Design of Lewis that became the line of United Mine Workers' officialdom; Statement that as time and brooding served Lewis to fill out the concepts of his own destiny, his union's disconnection from the rest of organized...

  • CIO at Atlantic City. Masse, Benjamin L. // America;11/16/1946, Vol. 76 Issue 7, p177 

    The article discusses the history of the Congress of Industrial Organizations (CIO) which was established by its founder John L. Lewis in the U.S. in 1936. It mentions that some American people perceived CIO as the carrier of message of hope, dignity and freedom from fear and want. There is a...

  • LEWIS vs. THE C.I.O:.  // America;5/16/1942, Vol. 67 Issue 6, p154 

    The author reflects on the fight between John L. Lewis, head of the United Mine Workers of America and Philip Murray, president of the Congress of Industrial Organizations in the U.S. The fight reveals the condition of both parties as business leaders. The author notes the incident is likely to...

  • Labor and Defense.  // New Republic;12/8/41, Vol. 105 Issue 23, p751 

    Presents information on labor legislation. Debates on compulsory arbitration and penalties for strikes; Backing of the labor leadership for the successful implementation of the social objectives of the U.S. administration; Struggle between John L. Lewis, head of the United Mine Workers, and...

  • Labor Leadership Sitdown. T.R.B. // New Republic;9/8/41, Vol. 105 Issue 10, p307 

    Reports on recent socio-political development in the United States. View that the Labor Day holiday in the United States provides a long weekend to laborers and an occasion for labor leaders to make speeches; Statement of labor leader Phil Murray on this year's achievements; His view that labor,...

  • CHOWDERHEAD COHEN SHAKES HIS FIST AT THE C.I.O. Blakely, Paul L. // America;9/18/1937, Vol. 57 Issue 24, p556 

    The article presents the author's views on the speech of John L. Lewis, president of the Congress of Industrial Organizations(CIO), concerning the murder of CIO workers in the U.S. The author expresses that Lewis do not pinpoint a Chicago Mayor as responsible for the act, however, the mayor was...

  • Washington Notes.  // New Republic;6/30/41, Vol. 104 Issue 26, p886 

    Focuses on recent political developments in the United States. Orders given by U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt to American fighting ships to shoot any German submarine that gives them provocation; Comments on the naval warfare plan of Roosevelt; Steps taken by the President to curb Nazi...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics