NLRB Colludes With Foreign Government to Spy On U.S. Businesses

The National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) has concluded a series of understandings between the U.S. and Mexico, Ecuador and the Philippines which establishes outreach programs to teach illegal immigrants how to unionize and act as spies for the NLRB against U.S. based businesses.

The NLRB is already helping illegal aliens get visas through a series of loopholes in federal law.  Now, they are enlisting the help of foreign government to expand this backdoor amnesty program.

The agreements are substantially similar, with several sections repeated verbatim in each one. All three documents state that the No. 1 outreach goal is “to educate those who may not be aware of the Act, including those employees just entering the work force, by providing information designed to clearly inform [that nation’s] workers in the United States of America their rights under the Act and to develop ways of communicating such information (e.g., via print and electronic media, electronic assistance tools, mobile device applications, and links to the NLRB’s web site from the [country’s] web sites) to the … workers residing in the United States of America and their employers.”

The board has said the law’s protections for workers engaged in union organizing extend even to people who are not legally authorized to work in the U.S. An employer who fires an illegal immigrant worker — which is required under federal immigration law — can be sanctioned by the board if it decides the worker’s union activism was the real reason for the dismissal.

Perhaps most chilling is the NLRB entering into direct collusion with foreign government to recruit foreign nationals, many of whom are in this country illegally, to spy on American businesses.

In the documents, the countries’ foreign consulates agree to help locate foreign nationals living in the U.S. “who might aid the NLRB in investigations, trials or compliance matters” involving businesses and to develop a system for the consulates to refer complaints from foreign workers to the board’s regional offices.

The documents also call for systems to inform foreign businesses operating in the U.S. of their responsibilities to their employees under federal labor law. In testimony before the House Appropriations Committee on March 24, Griffin characterized that as the principal focus of the agreements.

So, an illegal alien can break the law to enter the U.S., lie to an employer to get a job then turn snitch and get rewarded with a visa to stay in the U.S. despite their clear crime.

And the business owner who was defrauded by the illegal will spend time and money to defend themselves against the encroaching claws of the NLRB and their new army of foreign national spies.