Washington Coach Co. v. Labor BoardAnnotate this Case
301 U.S. 142 (1937)
U.S. Supreme Court
Washington Coach Co. v. Labor Board, 301 U.S. 142 (1937)
Washington, Virginia & Maryland Coach Co. v.
National Labor Relations Board
Argued February 10, 1937
Decided April 12, 1937
301 U.S. 142
1. A corporation engaged in the business of transporting passengers and express, for hire, between points in the District of Columbia and points in Virginia, held an instrumentality of interstate commerce and subject to provisions of the National Labor Relations Act against discharge of employees because of their membership in a union and their advocacy of collective bargaining. P. 301 U. S. 146.
2. The National Labor Relations Act limits the jurisdiction of the National Labor Relations Board to instances within the commerce power, and its orders in excess of its jurisdiction may be challenged by any party aggrieved. P. 301 U. S. 146.
3. Claims not made in the petition for certiorari are not open for decision. P. 301 U. S. 146.
4. Findings of the National Labor Relations Board upon matters within its jurisdiction will not be reversed or modified unless clearly improper or unsupported by substantial evidence. P. 301 U. S. 147.
5. An order of the National Labor Relations Board requiring a common carrier by motor to reinstate in its employment several drivers and garage mechanics found by the Board to have been discharged because of their membership in a union, and to make good the losses of pay due to their discharge, and directing the carrier to post notices of its intention to comply with the Board's order, held valid upon the authority of Labor Board v. Jones & Laughlin Steel Corp., ante p. 301 U. S. 1. P. 301 U. S. 147.
85 F.2d 990 affirmed.
Certiorari, 299 U.S. 533, to review a judgment for enforcement of an order of the National Labor Relations Board, entered by the court below upon petition of the Board under the National Labor Relations Act.
Official Supreme Court case law is only found in the print version of the United States Reports. Justia case law is provided for general informational purposes only, and may not reflect current legal developments, verdicts or settlements. We make no warranties or guarantees about the accuracy, completeness, or adequacy of the information contained on this site or information linked to from this site. Please check official sources.