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  1. 1945年以降の労働組合の急速な発展
  2. 戦後日本の最初の労働法
  3. 労働ストライキと生産管理
  4. 血のメーデー(1952年5月1日)
  5. 総評(日本労働組合総評議会)の設立
  6. 急進的組合活動の盛衰
  7. 企業別組合
  8. 三池争議
  9. 日本式ストライキ
  10. ストライキ権は誰にあるか
  11. ストライキの種類
  12. 春期労働闘争(春闘)
  13. 企業別組合の労使協調
  14. 国鉄の民営化
  15. 組合組織の合流による「連合」の結成
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Aerial view of two trains damaged by railway workers' strike.
Angered by a railway workers' strike during rush hour, commuters damaged the trains.
Photo from Mainichi Shimbun.
Who Can Strike in Japan
Under the Labor Union Law that took effect in March 1946, all workers except police officers, firemen, and prison guards could join labor unions, engage in collective bargaining and strikes without fear of retaliation from their employers. Government employees including schoolteachers, railway workers, communications workers, and regular office workers also organized unions and threatened national strikes to achieve their demands for higher wages. The government reacted by passing the Labor Relations Adjustment Act. This law required a thirty-day cooling off period before public utility workers, public or private, were permitted to strike. In 1948 the government enacted laws that allowed public workers to belong to unions, but prohibited them from striking. In March, 1973, workers at the Japan National Railways went on their first major strike, stopping trains during the morning rush hour. Commuters at 26 train stations in the Tokyo metropolitan area rioted and damaged trains and train station offices because they could not get to work.
言葉の説明:  national strike  |  strike

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