The latest effort of organized labor to protect itself against judicial interference in industrial disputes is to be found in the Norris anti-injunction bill, passed by Congress early this year and signed by the President on March 23, 1932. Its object is to limit the powers of federal courts at law and in equity, and chiefly to regulate the grant of federal injunctions in labor disputes. Similar legislation, state and federal, has encountered many obstacles, either by way of restrictive interpretation or through constitutional limitations. It is, therefore, interesting to examine not only the main provisions of the Norris Act but also the hazards that it must face.