When the Federated Miscellaneous Workers Union (FMWU) and the Federated Liquor and Allied Industries Employees Union (FLAIEU) amalgamated in 1993 to form the Liquor Hospitality and Miscellaneous Workers Union (LHMU) they produced one of the largest and most influential employee organisations in Australia.
What does FMWU stand for?
FMWU stands for Federated Miscellaneous Workers Union (Australia)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of FMWU
- Free Methodist World Missions
- Facility Management Work Order System
- Forest Machines Wood Production (Eugene, OR)
- Family and Morale, Welfare and Recreation
- Fast Moving Workover Rig (offshore oil industry)
- Family and Morale Welfare and Recreation Command (formerly the United States Army Community and Family Support Center)
- Fox Metro Water Reclamation District (Oswego, IL)
- Full Moon Wo Sagashite (anime)
- Fused Multi-spectral Weapon Sight
- Free Massive Web Traffic
- Filipino Migrant Workers' Union
- Fair Market Wholesale Value
- Federatie van Medisch Wetenschappelijke Verenigingen (Federation of Medical Scientific Associations)
- Fire, Mildew, Water, and Weather Resistant
- First Meta Exchange (gaming currency)
- Fleet Management Expansion (program directed by the Vice Chief of Staff, Army)
- Fleet Message Exchange
- FM Transmitter
- Freestyle Motorcross
- Frequency Modulation Extended-Range (transmission system)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Beasley, The Missos: A History of the Federated Miscellaneous Workers Union (Sydney 1996); M.
The mergers of the state-based Coastal Aerated Water and Cordial Manufacturers Employees Union, Western Australia (250 members) and the Western Australian Chemical and Allied Industrial Union of Workers (700 members) with the WA branch of the Federated Miscellaneous Workers Union in 1974, and combination of two federal unions in the Federated Felt Hatting and Allied Trades Employees Union of Australia (97 members) and the Australian Textile Workers Union in 1984, are both examples of small manufacturing unions which chose to merge rather than perish when confronted by these conditions.