NLRA (National Labor Relations Act) is a legal act by the government to protect the rights of the labor or employees. It not only guarantees the right of the employees but also lets the employees to bargain collectively to their employer for their benefits that they deserve. It engages the employers and forces them to follow the rules and obligate the laws. Employees are allowed to complaint against the employer if there has been any misconduct by them or if the employer is not following the laws. The investigation will be held under NLRA Notice and the employer may also be sentenced to jail in the result of disobedience. The unions are also designed for the employees so that their rights can be fulfilled completely. The notice worth much importance as the laws defined in it must be posted at the work place where the employees can see and read it easily without any problem. The place for postings must not be hidden.
All the state and Federal labor law posters have to be posted on time and must be kept under strict check whether they are being updated or not. The posters are being varied after a certain time period. The revisions and the amendments are a part of this process and the employers must update all the postings so that the employees can know about their rights on time without any delay. If there is any misconduct or inequality done by the employers then employees have the right to complaint against them. If they are found guilty after the investigation then the complaints are resolved under NLRA.
Being an employee you have the right to organize your own union of employees in order to negotiate to the employer and discuss about the wages, working hours and other items. Security and safety is also provided to the employers under this act. This is why the Safety posters are also posted at the working places by the employers. For most of the employees posters are the only way to be aware about their rights therefore, they have to be accurate and updated.
The laws are applied depending upon the conditions of any firm. For example the laws for an employer having only two employees would be different from the laws of the firm having too many employees. The number of employees and the size of business may change the law imposition.