Recent strikes, such as those that shut down New York’s subways and grounded most of the airlines last summer, have caused men on all sides to feel “there maut be a better way!" This proposal for a new way grows out of the author’s many years of experience in labor-management affairs. He now teaches graduate students of industrial administration at the Carnegie Institute of Technology.
Lawyer, industrialist, and a constant visitor to India in the past three years, Leland Hazard is professor emeritus in industrial administration and law at Carnegie Institute of Technology, and vice-chairman of the National Planning Association. His recent book, EMPIRE REVISITED,demonstrates his capacity to think about global problems.
Lawyer, teacher, and civic leader, whose initiative is greatly valued here and abroad, LELAND HAZARD was invited by the Ford Foundation in early 1963 to go to India to counsel the Minister of Steel, Mines, and Heavy Engineering on ways and means to extricate the state-owned steel and fertilizer plants from governmental red tape. Since that time, Mr. Hazard has made two additional visits to India and has spent more than five months there.
Lawyer, teacher, and civic leader whose initiative is greatly valued in Pittsburgh, LELAND HAZARD here takes a searching look at the Sherman Antitrust Act and at the penalties which it has been recently imposing upon big business.
A lawyer, trained at Harvard and at the University of Chicago, LELAND H AZARD became general counsel for the Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company in 1939, rising to be vice president and a director. A year ago he was appointed professor of industrial administration and law at the Carnegie institute of Technology.
Vice president and general counsel for the Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company, LELAND HAZARDis in close touch with business leaders here and in Europe. In the following article he appraises the opportunities which the European Common Market will present to the American economy.
A lawyer who has taken a leading responsibility in business management, a citizen who is public-spirited and courageous in the contributions he has made to his home community, LELAND HAZARD has been vice president and general counsel of the Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company since 1947.
For ten weeks last year LELAND HAZARD,Vice President and General Counsel of the Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company, traveled in Formosa, the Philippines, Australia, and Malaya under the Slate Department’s International Educational Exchange Service. His assignment came as a result of his activity in the redevelopment of the heart of Pittsburgh. He traveled 40,000 miles and spoke to groups large and small about labor relations, industrial management, educational television, and civic betterment. Here is his report.
A lawyer who has taken an increasing responsibility in business management, a citizen who is publicspirited and outspoken and who works without stint to put his ideas into action, LELAND HAZARD took the lead in educational television when very few the country over knew where it was going. Station WQED in Pittsburgh, of which he is president, has blazed a trail and has served the citizens of western Pennsylvania in an extraordinary number of ways. Mr. Hazard has been vice president and general counsel of the Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company since 1947.
Labor’s next objective is a guaranteed annual wage, a demand which according to LELAND HAZARDof Pittsburgh would be ruinous were it applied across the board to all businesses. A lawyer who has taken an increasing responsibility in business management, a citizen public-minded and outspoken, Mr. Hazard has been General Counsel and Vice President of the Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company since 1947, and a moving spirit of the Allegheny Conference on Community Development, which has done so much to revitalize the once Smoky City.