Today in Labor History
Today in labor history, May 9, 1972: 4,000 garment workers at Farah Manufacturing Company in El Paso go out on strike over union representation. In January 1974, after a successful national boycott, the NLRB ruled in the workers’ favor, and the company finally recognized the Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America. The 1974 contract included pay increases, job security and seniority rights, and a grievance procedure. 

Today in labor history, May 9, 1972: 4,000 garment workers at Farah Manufacturing Company in El Paso go out on strike over union representation. In January 1974, after a successful national boycott, the NLRB ruled in the workers’ favor, and the company finally recognized the Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America. The 1974 contract included pay increases, job security and seniority rights, and a grievance procedure. 

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