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National Labor And Relations Act

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From 1933-1936 protests begin to increase, and Roosevelt has to make some

adjustments. As he prepares for his election, he makes changes to help unhappy people,

and he presses "second 100 days of legislation" and it changes the way Americans see

their government. The people do not see the government as being the same, and this is

shown through the National Labor and Relations Act, also known as the Wagner Act. It

was very controversial, and it ran contrary to the attitude towards labor at the time. The

Wagner Act was a pro-labor piece of legislation, and many called it the "bible of

organized labor". In 1935 the Supreme Court made a ruling Schecter vs. U.S that ruled

a certain part of the New Deal is controversial, and the Wagner Act counterbalances it.

The government guaranteed the rights of labor to organize, and historically speaking,

Americans are anti-labor because all workers want to do is complain, and people feel if

workers do not like the treatment at work, they can leave because there are many people

who are waiting in line



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