The increased union memberships contributed in improving the strengths of the organized labor movements. The reason behind it was the organized labor movements achieved financial boost that provided them with more ability to organize labor strikes if a matter of workers’ welfare concern could have arisen. As a result, the fight for the right of workers in terms of agitating for a good pay and improved working conditions, were increased.
In the 19th and 20th centuries, it was evidentially clear that the relative strengths of organized labor in both San Francisco and Los Angeles had improved. The relative strengths of organized labor improved the representation of the workers’ concerns and issues. In addition, it addressed and fought for the plights resulting to decreased workers’ strikes incidences. Statistically proven, in 1919 more than 7 million workers (42% of the labor force in both San Francisco and Los Angeles) participated in strikes. However, from mid-1919 to 1929, only 412, 839 workers staged strikes.
There was a good and strong leadership existing in the organized labor movements. The factor hugely increased the strengths of organized labor in both San Francisco and Los Angeles. In addition, both the California state in San Francisco and Los Angeles showed more hospitality to the union activities and their raised issues during the 19th and 20th centuries (Rawls & Walton 248). The support from the courts promoted the performance of organized labor movements thus was the organized