These Presidential historical materials are in the custody of the National Archives and Records Administration under the provisions of Title I of the Presidential Recordings and Materials Preservation Act of 1974 (44 U.S.C. 2111 note), and implementing regulations. In accordance with the act and regulations, archivists reviewed the file group to identify private or personal as well as non-historical items. Such items, if found, have been withdrawn for return to the individual with primary proprietary or commemorative interest in them.
Materials covered by this act have been archivally processed and are described in this finding aid. Items that are security classified or otherwise restricted under the act and regulations have been removed and placed in a closed file. A Document Withdrawal Record (NA Form 14021) has been placed in the front of each folder describing each withdrawn item. Employees of the National Archives will review periodically the unclassified portions of closed materials for the purpose of opening those which no longer require restrictions. Classified documents may be reviewed for declassification under authority of Executive Order 13526 in response to Mandatory Review Request (NA Form 14020) submitted by the researcher.
- Linear measurement of materials: < 1 in.
- Number of pages: 82
The National Commission for Industrial Peace was established by Executive Order 10918, dated February 16, 1961, as the President’s advisory committee on Labor-Management Policy; re-established by Executive Order 11710, dated April 4, 1973, as the National Commission for Industrial Peace. It was a Presidential advisory committee and functioned within the jurisdiction of the Executive Office of the President. It was abolished by Executive Order 11823, dated December12, 1974.
The Commission was established to explore methods by which labor and management could best reconcile their differences through collective bargaining consistent with the public interest. It investigated means by which the government could be most helpful in achieving such reconciliations, encouraged labor and management representation in particular industries which develop and implement procedures to facilitate resolution of disputes, maintained constructive bargaining in the public interest, and recommended measures to the President concerning these and related matters.
The Commission also had the authority to establish additional labor-management-public advisory panels to provide special expertise and to develop programs.
The National Commission for Industrial Peace consisted of 111 members who were appointed by the President. They were representatives of labor, management and the public. The President designated one member to serve as Chairman. The Secretary of Labor, the Secretary of Commerce, the Chairman, Director of the Cost of Living Council and the Director of the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service were ex- officio members of the Commission.
The records consist of correspondence, memorandums, and executive nominations. Primary correspondents include the President and White House staff Dwight L. Chapin, John F. Evans Jr., Kenneth R. Cole, Jr., Fred F. Fielding, Frederic V. Malek, William E. Timmons, George P. Shultz, Thomas C. Korologos, John D. Ehrlichman and Jerry H. Jones.
The terms "Executive" [Ex] and "General" [Gen] are used before the code FG 362 to identify the source of the materials within a specific file. The files designated [Ex] are communications between national, foreign, state and local governments and their agencies, members of Congress and other prominent people. Files designated [Gen] are communications between government officials and private citizens, institutions and other private interests.
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