The Public Interest in National Labor Policy

By Labor Study Group | Go to book overview
E POLITICAL CONTRIBUTIONS
Individual members should not be compelled to support political expenditures of their unions, especially when union membership is compulsory.
F OVERRIDING PRIVATE RESPONSIBILITIES
Democratic processes cannot be attained by legislation alone. Unions should consider structural devices to help maintain contact between leaders and members and to maintain the neutrality of judicial procedures within the union.

EPILOGUE

An effort such as we have made here to understand an important social and economic problem and to suggest public and private policies that will help resolve that problem is a sobering experience. The difficulties are immense. We must identify issues that seem most important and most pressing, making no pretense to cover all issues. We must recognize that policies toward collective bargaining are only a part of a wider set of policies, public and private, into which the collective bargaining area must fit. While we have tried in our discussion to show the main connecting points, we have felt it beyond the scope of our task to develop detailed views on any but the most directly relevant points. We must keep broad and widely-shared goals constantly in mind but, in so doing, we have become acutely conscious of the conflicts among these goals and of the need for compromise among them. We make no claim that all problems in this area would be solved if our

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The Public Interest in National Labor Policy
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page 1
  • Prefatory Note 2
  • Contents 3
  • Foreword 5
  • Introduction 7
  • 1 - Labor Policy and the Emerging Work Environment 10
  • 2 - Pitfalls and Dilemmas in Choosing Public Policies 48
  • 3 - The Public Interest and Private Responsibilities 62
  • Epilogue 157
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