TITLE

The Automobile Armistice

PUB. DATE
April 1934
SOURCE
New Republic;4/4/34, Vol. 78 Issue 1009, p199
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Focuses on the armistice offered by President Franklin D. Roosevelt to settle issues threatening to bring a strike in the automobile industry in the U.S. Plan for representation on bargaining committees of labor unions; Terms of the settlement; Accomplishment of the original intent of the Wagner Industrial Disputes Bill.
ACCESSION #
14972126

 

Related Articles

  • On the Labor Front. Mangold, William P. // New Republic;5/2/34, Vol. 78 Issue 1013, p337 

    Focuses on the automobile treaty signed by U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt. Confusion about the rights of collective bargaining and union recognition; Principles of automobile agreement; Establishment of industrial relations committees for the adjustment of labor disputes.

  • The Week.  // New Republic;4/28/41, Vol. 104 Issue 17, p583 

    The article presents news briefs for the week ending April 28, 1941. Resistance in Yugoslavia against Germany's invasion has ended; Greece is not expected to resist German troops much longer. The economic agreement between Canada and the U.S. is shown as an example of U.S. President Franklin D....

  • Labor and the N. R. A.  // New Republic;2/14/34, Vol. 78 Issue 1002, p19 

    Reports on the executive order of U.S. President Franklin Roosevelt that empowers the National Labor Board to make a poll of employees in every industry on the issue of the legitimacy of company union disputes. Influence of the President's intervention in the rising threat of a general steel...

  • The Return of the Strike.  // America;11/17/1934, Vol. 52 Issue 6, p123 

    The article reports that mill owners are reneging on their agreement with U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt regarding the textile strikers. It states that the new National Textile Labor Relations Board collaborates the contention of the leader of the textile strikers Francis J. Gorman. The...

  • Where is All This "Chaos"?  // Saturday Evening Post;2/12/1944, Vol. 216 Issue 33, p104 

    Reflects on the labor chaos faced by the U.S. due to the rise of strikes after President Franklin Roosevelt launched his New Deal program. Factors that contribute to the labor problems according to the president; Disadvantages posed by the New Deal to farmers; Role of manufacturers in the labor...

  • WHERE ARE WE?  // America;4/12/1941, Vol. 65 Issue 1, p15 

    The author reflects on the direction of the U.S. following its decision of an all-out aid to Great Britain in 1941. He notes that the people's decision to elect U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt in 1940 was anchored on the promise that America will not go to war. He cites that the president's...

  • We must get cash and confidence flowing again.  // Automotive News;12/22/2008, Vol. 83 Issue 6339, p10 

    The article focuses on the need to deliver a strong message to car buyers and financial institutions in the U.S. It noted the statement given by former President Franklin Roosevelt which remained true that the only thing people must fear is fear itself. It is stated that the message must be...

  • Roosevelt Drifts Right.  // New Republic;4/18/34, Vol. 78 Issue 1011, p256 

    Comments on the political leadership of President Franklin D. Roosevelt in the U.S. Failure to demand legislation for drastic reorganization of the banking system; Postponement of the complete program of tax revision; Inability to impose real control over organized business in the interest of...

  • On the Labor Front. Mangold, William P. // New Republic;11/14/34, Vol. 81 Issue 1041, p17 

    Provides information on the support of several liberal parties on the enforcement of the provisions of the Section 7(a) of the National Industrial Recovery Act in the U.S. Details on the response of President Franklin D. Roosevelt on the sentiments of various workers; Factors influencing the...

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