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John Ring testifies before the U.S. Senate Health, Education, Labor and Pensions Committee during his confirmation hearing to be a member of the National Labor Relations Board, on March 1.

In many workplaces, the “water cooler” long ago moved online, where workers exchange news, collaborate and perhaps complain about the boss via email, social media and increasingly popular internal messaging systems.

The National Labor Relations Board now faces a fresh legal battle over such realities of the modern workplace, as companies and regulators seek to reconcile new forms of communication with decades-old labor law that protects speech and employers’ property.

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