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The Making of LawThe Supreme Court and Labor Legislation in Mexico, 1875-1931$
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William Suarez-Potts

Print publication date: 2012

Print ISBN-13: 9780804775519

Published to Stanford Scholarship Online: June 2013

DOI: 10.11126/stanford/9780804775519.001.0001

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Conclusion

Conclusion

Chapter:
(p.256) Conclusion
Source:
The Making of Law
Publisher:
Stanford University Press
DOI:10.11126/stanford/9780804775519.003.0010

This book has examined Mexico's federal labor law of 1931, which has emerged as the most authoritative, formal accomplishment in the area of labor legislation in the country. While Article 123 did not radically transformation legal doctrine and initially weakened the legal position of the federal government by delegating the enactment and enforcement of labor law to the states, its symbolic or political significance was not minimized by the 1931 labor law. The book has also explored how the Supreme Court engaged in constitutional rule making in industrial relations in response to employers' pleas to enjoin state actions in labor matters. In particular, it has analyzed the Court's decision on the nature of the boards of conciliation and arbitration and how the constitution of 1857 guaranteed the right of free labor. Finally, the book has looked at the relationship between the state and labor organization and how it continued to evolve after 1931.

Keywords:   labor law, Mexico, Article 123, Supreme Court, industrial relations, boards of conciliation and arbitration, constitution, free labor, labor organization, legal doctrine

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