The History of the Labor Movement
- 5. the concept of labor rights that individuals in the same workplace be given equal pay.
- 6. action taken together by a group of people whose goal is to enhance their condition and achieve a common objective.
- 9. a bombing that took place at a labor demonstration on Tuesday, May 4, 1886, at Haymarket Square in Chicago.
- 11. the state or quality of being worthy of honor or respect.
- 12. just behavior or treatment.
- 14. negotiation of wages and other conditions of employment by an organized body of employees.
- 18. a foundational statute of United States labor law which guarantees the right of private sector employees to organize into trade unions.
- 20. a person involved in the ownership and management of industry.
- 1. the use of children in industry or business, especially when illegal or considered inhumane.
- 2. an event or period marking a turning point in a situation.
- 3. a place where people work, such as an office or factory.
- 4. try to reach an agreement or compromise by discussion.
- 7. a period of major industrialization during the late 1700s and early 1800s that began in Britain and spread throughout the world.
- 8. impartial and just treatment or behavior without favoritism or discrimination.
- 10. the state of being equal, especially in status, rights, and opportunities.
- 13. a person or group of people who are standing or walking around outside a building to protest about something.
- 15. a violent disturbance of the peace by a crowd.
- 16. people who campaign to bring about political or social change.
- 17. without compassion for misery or suffering; cruel.
- 19. publicly recommend or support.