What would you like to do?
What opposed the union?
To Prison Camps In Siberia
General George B. McClellan.
The statute's amendments to the National Labor Relations Act reduced union power, imposed restrictions on organized crime involvement with unions, and allowed states to outlaw… mandatory unionism.
Boris Yeltsin was the Russian leader who was known for opposing a coup in the Soviet Union from a tank.
Some labor unions opposed immigration because their members believed immigrants would take jobs away from native-born americans.
They argued that most immigrants would work for low wages, which would take the jobs from them.
Florida, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, South Carolina, North Carolina, Virginia, Tennessee, Louisiana, Arkansas and Texas. Border states of Missouri, Kentucky, Delaware and …Maryland stayed Union, but obviously some local sympathies for the South remained. Basically the rest of the country stuck with the Union, but the West wasn't that important strategically, the war was generally fought from the Mississippi River Eastward to DC IMPROVEMENT In terms of land surface: the USA covered 2,236,006 square kilometres, the CSA covered 2,011,840 " " " " the "Neutral States" covered 312,473 " " " " the Territories covered: (USA) 2,996,676 " " " " (CSA) 181,090 " " " "
Answer Hi, Well, companies will almost always oppose union representation for it's workers. It's the workers that usually seek union re…presentation. Usually for several reasons including; better wages, better working conditions, having a grievance process, etc. If you have a business owner or boss that disrespects you, it's nice to have the union to go to and file a grievance. Then the union rep brings the problem to the attention of "management" to have it resolved without the worker feeling intimidated or having their job threatened. My experience with unions was in the trucking industry. The companies that weren't unionized treated their workers very well and paid good (union) wages. So you see, just the thought (or threat) of the workers voting in the union can keep a company from taking advantage of it's workers. Keep in mind that unions can be a two edged sword though. I had a friend that worked at a machine shop and before the union was voted in the wages were good and the working conditions were good. It was a very laid back place where if you stretched your coffee break or lunch a few minutes or stopped to talk to a co-worker on the way back from the restroom nobody cared. Well, somebody got the bright idea that if the guys voted in the union, maybe they could negotiate a better wage, etc. First of all the owner was heartbroken that "his guys" would do that to him and secondly and more importantly, the place became a prison. A 10 minute break was a 10 minute break!! Etc. Etc. You get the idea. Long story short. Ask yourself and your co-workers if you "need" union representation. Do you get a fair wage? Are working conditions OK? Are you forced to work overtime? Etc. Good luck and God Bless Hi I think that you have to look at the history of trade unions and the reasons they came into being. You have to remember that anything you are given as an employee comes out of company profits, or more importantly stockholder profits. So do you think a company wants to give you Veterans Day or Presidents Day off an pay you for it? No, of course not. A factory owner would like you working fourteen hours a day, 6 days a week, with only Christmas day off. No such thing as overtime at time and a half. And you either took the job at the rate you were told you would be paid (which of course was as little as possible) or you looked elsewhere. These conditions sound extreme, yet in 1900 these were very much conditions for working men in America and Europe. So in order to get better conditions, groups of men all doing the same work, like weavers or steampipe fitters decided that they could only get a better deal if they formed a Guild (later a union) and went to the employers to negotiate better conditions for all of them, or they would stop working. This was the only power they had...they were skilled craftsmen and if they stopped working the factory owners couldn't suddenly pull 500 steamfitters out of their bung holes. So, they negotiated with the guilds, maybe an extra dollar a week, maybe 12 hour days instead of 14, maybe a paid day off for thanksgiving. The problem for a union is that there are many unskilled positions that, if everyone walked off the job, the employer could replace the entire workforce and train them up within a week. This is why unions at McDonalds or Wal-Mart are not as strong as the Airline Pilots Union. But the real battles between unions and owners were in the first half of the 20th century when massive groups like auto workers tried to organize. They would strike and go on a picket line, and the owners, most noticeably Henry Ford who detested the idea that his workers might hold any power over him, bought in armed thugs to break up the picket lines, clubbing and shooting men, women and children, and starving the strikers back to work. By persevering and dying on the picket lines, ordinary men and women like those at Ford's Dearborn plant have won by their blood all the things you take for granted at work now. The 8-hour day did not become standard until the 1950s. The 5-day week in the 60s. The paid vacation days, the maternity leave pay, health insurance, even things like OSHA, who annoy bosses by making them spend money to stop you from falling into a blast furnace, are a direct result of unions fighting the power of management. If you have a strong stomach you might read Upton Sinclair's The Jungle, which describes American workplaces before OSHA or the FDA. I warn you though, there are some VERY strong scenes in this book. You could also do a search on the Dearborn strike.
The colonial legislatures disapproved of the plan because the colonies did not want to give up any of their power.The colonists did not unite against the French.Soon a destruc…ting war begun.This war was called the French and Indian War. I hope that answered your question.
The Marshall Plan was a part of the "containment" policy of the Cold War. The clear intent of the Marshall Plan was to prevent the spread of Communism, and in the case of the …Marshall Plan, the prevention of Communism in European countries like Greece and Turkey. The Soviet Union opposed this because the spread of Communism to other countries would extend its control over them.
Regulating business was un-American Union leaders were anarchists Unions threatened profits.
Actually. it was Robert E Lee. Lincoln had no problem using force to hold the Union together. Her did see it as the last resort but he knew all along it would eventually come …to force. Robert E. Lee did not want secession to happen but if it did felt is was wrong for force to be used to prevent it.
In Business Law
The Taft Hartley Act allowed state legislatures to outlaw contracts requiring involuntary union membership. Unions favor involuntary membership and dues paying, and having to …do both to keep a job.
they had opposed the Mexican immigrants because they did not know any English. the Americans had no way to communicate with them. Nope. Unions did not care whether workers s…poke only a foreign language. If that was a problem, it was a prob for the EMPLOYER> Unions oppose immigrants because they increase the supply of labor and lower the cost of labor. More competition for each available job. And if unions strike, replacement is easier. all those answers r dumb especially the one above mine its because the believed that immigrants took jobs from native-born americans
In Business Law
He supported them in other industries, but crushed them in his steel industry ex. the Homestead Strike
Immigrants in the 1880's did not oppose their low wages. The central job of a union is to limit the supply of labor from which employers are allowed to hire. Immigrants raised… the supply and thus lowered the cost of labor.