Throughout the ages it has been proven time and time again whether in the workplace, home, or just about any other aspect of a human’s life that when a person feels that their voice is being heard and their opinion and efforts are valuable (in other words they feel significant) that this individual will literally give their best in whatever group (or union) they are involved in. However a voice should not be used as a weapon as weapons are used to destroy. Limitations, or guidelines, have been important in situations such as these for our economy in that without these rules, these leaders who are set to amplify your voice can instead use your voice to back their own agenda and opinion without truly representing you at all. This balance between the power of the voices of the people through unions and the legislative bodies have strengthened not only the post-war economy, but the workplace in general!
I do believe the Labor Management Relations Act (LMRA) strengthened organized labor in the post-war era. This is because labor did not have group power before this. The LMRA made labor so strong that they are now hard to combat when it comes to economical issues. When it comes to reducing salaries to save a company, most labor will not budge.
I do not believe the Labor Management Relations Act (LMRA) did anything to strengthen organized labor in the post-war era. The Labor Management Relations Act gave more power to the companies at the expense of the employees and their unions. The act is supporting current companies in their bid to pay the lowest wage possible.
No, I do not believe that the Labor Management Relations Act strengthened organized labor in the post-war era, because the LMRA was meant to limit the power of unions. The point of the LMRA was to make sure that businesses were not crippled by the aggressive actions of unions against businesses.