Amglo Kemlite Labs v. NLRB: A Prime Example of How Not to Respond to Striking Employees (PDF)
Select subscription type
Terms & conditions
Subscribers receive the product(s) listed on the Order Form and any Updates made available during the annual subscription period. Shipping and handling fees are not included in the annual price.
Subscribers are advised of the number of Updates that were made to the particular publication the prior year. The number of Updates may vary due to developments in the law and other publishing issues, but subscribers may use this as a rough estimate of future shipments. Subscribers may call Customer Support at 800-833-9844 for additional information.
Subscribers may cancel this subscription by: calling Customer Support at 800-833-9844; emailing email@example.com; or returning the invoice marked 'CANCEL'.
If subscribers cancel within 30 days after the product is ordered or received and return the product at their expense, then they will receive a full credit of the price for the annual subscription.
If subscribers cancel between 31 and 60 days after the invoice date and return the product at their expense, then they will receive a 5/6th credit of the price for the annual subscription. No credit will be given for cancellations more than 60 days after the invoice date. To receive any credit, subscriber must return all product(s) shipped during the year at their expense within the applicable cancellation period listed above.
It is not uncommon for companies to be accused of unlawfully transferring work in response to a lawful strike. The United States Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit recently addressed this issue in Amglo Kemlite Labs v. NLRB, and upheld the National Labor Relations Board's finding that the employer violated the National Labor Relations Act (Act).
Fiona W. Ong is a partner and Jason N. Usher is an associate at Shawe Rosenthal LLP, a management-side labor and employment law firm in Baltimore, MD.
Ask the LexisNexis experts - and get a complete answer based on today's law.
An authoritative analysis of important cases, codes, statutes, rulings, emerging issues or legal topics is available now - through LexisNexis Emerging Issues Analysis. The brain trust of LexisNexis authors - thousands of recognized authorities who develop the respected Matthew Bender®, Mealey's and Martindale-Hubbell® treatises and articles - produce this highly specific content. Each commentary covers an important case, code, statute, ruling or emerging issue such as subprime, nanotechnology, or climate change. More current and concentrated than treatises and more analytical than news, Emerging Issues Analysis bridges the information gap between the two, providing quick expert analysis of current developments in law.
Emerging Issues Analysis PDFs should be purchased individually.