Search for: "Radio Officers v. Labor Board" Results 1 - 20 of 43
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30 Oct 2011, 2:31 am
Decisions of interest concerning Labor and Employment Law Source: Justia October 28, 2011 Nat'l Labor Relations Bd. v. [read post]
30 Dec 2011, 1:23 pm by admin
On December 16, 2011, the United States Department of Labor’s Administrative Review Board issued important decision for whistleblowers and their advocates to end a year of landmark Sarbanes-Oxley Act of 2002 (SOX) decisions by the ARB, including: Vannoy v. [read post]
20 Feb 2015, 5:00 am by Terry Hart
Loew’s Inc v CBS, 131 F.Supp. 165 (SD Cali 1955) held that a Jack Benny parody of the film Gaslight was not fair use. [read post]
28 Apr 2015, 10:03 am
For that, they need to be licensed as talent agents.On "incidental" representation, see Section 171(8) above and Mandel v. [read post]
19 Aug 2022, 3:19 am by Jon L. Gelman
 Stop-work orders have been used to shut down work sites of all types, such as construction jobs, restaurants, an internet radio station, and medical offices. [read post]
22 Mar 2021, 8:01 am by William Ford, Victoria Gallegos
Nicholas Burns, former undersecretary of state for political affairs; Abigail Golden-Vázquez, vice president and founding executive director of the Aspen Institute Latinos and Society Program; and Amb. [read post]
14 Feb 2008, 8:17 am
Board of Education.Adam Smith, Esq. aka Bruce MacEwen, a law firm consultant, writes about the economics of large law firms. [read post]
18 Feb 2015, 1:30 pm by Maureen Johnston
National Screen Service Corp. and Zenith Radio Corp. v. [read post]
15 Jun 2007, 1:48 pm
AFSCME Local 1000 represents the correctional officers at the jail, who are employed by the State of New York. [read post]
27 Oct 2019, 5:08 pm by INFORRM
Australia On 18 October 2019 the Supreme Court of Queensland Court of Appeal handed down judgment in the case of Harbour Radio v Wagner [2019] QCA 221. [read post]
9 Oct 2016, 4:07 pm by INFORRM
Social Media Social Media Law Bulletin has published an article about a case earlier in the year where a National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) administrative law judge found that an employee’s tweets could be considered protected “concerted activity”. [read post]