Asked by Kristyn Pierce on Mar 10, 2024



In Mexico, workers' rights, such as the right to strike are provided by:

A) Corporate codes of conduct.
C) The Mexican Constitution.
D) The National Labor Relations Act.

Right to Strike

The legal right of workers to refuse to work as a form of protest against conditions or practices they consider unjust.


The North American Free Trade Agreement, a treaty entered into by the United States, Canada, and Mexico; it went into effect on January 1, 1994, and has been replaced by the USMCA (United States-Mexico-Canada Agreement) to facilitate free trade by reducing and eliminating trade barriers.

Mexican Constitution

The fundamental legal document of Mexico, outlining the structure of the government, rights of citizens, and separation of powers, enacted in 1917.

  • Recognize the fundamental variances in labor legislation and its enforcement in countries including the U.S., Canada, Great Britain, and Mexico.
  • Fathom the repercussions of labor relations configurations on employee rights and employer methods.

Verified Answer

Daniel Turcios

Mar 10, 2024

Final Answer :
Explanation :
The Mexican Constitution provides workers' rights, including the right to strike. Corporate codes of conduct may also include workers' rights, but they are not the primary source of these rights. NAFTA and the US National Labor Relations Act do not apply to Mexico's labor laws.