picket

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picket

a person involved in a STRIKE who seeks to prevent other persons from gaining access to a place of work during an INDUSTRIAL DISPUTE. In the UK, picketing one's own place of work is lawful; picketing other people's places of work (secondary picketing) is unlawful. See SECONDARY ACTION.
Collins Dictionary of Business, 3rd ed. © 2002, 2005 C Pass, B Lowes, A Pendleton, L Chadwick, D O’Reilly and M Afferson

picket

a person, either on strike or supporting that strike, who seeks to prevent other persons from gaining access to a place of work during the course of an INDUSTRIAL DISPUTE. In the UK, picketing one's own place of work is lawful; picketing other people's places of work (secondary picketing) is unlawful.
Collins Dictionary of Economics, 4th ed. © C. Pass, B. Lowes, L. Davies 2005
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These range from Picquet's relationship with her editor, the Rev.
Francois Picquet, a very active Sulpician, arrived in Montreal in 1734 and in 1739, traveled to the mission at Oka, Lac de Deux Montagnes, founded in 1720.
Given the number of soldiers in camp at Calgary and their past history, the military officers arguably should have had a picquet patrolling the town every evening -- something the officers themselves had suggested to city council as late as May but not acted upon.
Under 'speeches' is noted the recollection in 1883 of Peel's advice that, when speaking officially, 'don't be short.' Under 'card games' the vogue for picquet in the late 1830s and early 1840s is evident.
The first salute to the Stars and Stripes was fired by the French ship Admiral La-Motte Picquet in answer to a 13-gun salute by the Ranger, commanded by John Paul Jones.
Waseem Khan, was invited as a speaker at Chakdara Fort for a lecture on the significance of historical places including Chakdara Fort, Museum and Churchill picquet in Dir Lower District, Khyber Pakhtunkhwa.
The focus of the chapter is Louisa Picquet, the Octoroon: A Tale of Southern Slave Life; or, Inside Views of Southern Domestic Life.
All evening Seller was on Stable Picquet. Wrote to Dad and Irene and Hewson.
Fulton's "Speak Sister, Speak: Oral Empowerment in Louisa Picquet: The Octoroon," which anticipates her Speaking Power: Black Feminist Orality in Women's Narratives of Slavery.