Tennessee Coal, Iron & Railroad Company v. Muscoda Local No. 123
|Tennessee Coal, Iron & Railroad Company v. Muscoda Local No. 123 by
|United States Supreme Court with regard to the interpretation of the Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA). This set a precedent for an expansive construction of the language of the FLSA. — Excerpted from Tennessee Coal, Iron & Railroad Co. v. Muscoda Local No. 123 on Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.Tennessee Coal, Iron & Railroad Co. v. Muscoda Local No. 123, 321 U.S. 590 (1944), was an important decision of the|
United States Supreme Court
TENNESSEE COAL, IRON & RAILROAD COMPANY v. MUSCODA LOCAL NO. 123
Argued: and Submitted Jan. 13, 14, 1944. --- Decided: March 27, 1944
See 322 U.S. 771, 64 S.Ct. 1257.
Messrs. Nathan L. Miller, of New York City, and Borden Burr, of Birmingham, Ala., for petitioner Tennessee Coal, Iron & R. Co.
Messrs. E. L. All, S. M. Bronaugh, and William B. White, all of Birmingham, Ala., for petitioner Sloss-Sheffield Steel & Iron Co.
Messrs. T. F. Patton, of Cleveland Ohio, R. T. Rives, of Montgomery, Ala., and Borden Burr, of Birmingham, Ala., for petitioner Republic Steel Corporation.
Mr. Crampton Harris, of Birmingham, Ala., J. A. Lipscomb, of Bessemer, Ala., and J. Q. Smith, of Birmingham, Ala., for respondents Muscoda Local No. 125, etc., and others.
Mr. Charles Fahy, of Washington, D.C., for respondent Administrator of the Wage and Hour Division, U.S. Department of Labor.
Mr. Justice MURPHY delivered the opinion of the Court.
|This work is in the public domain in the United States because it is a work of the United States federal government (see 17 U.S.C. 105).|