Elsewhere, social media giant Google was ordered by another NLRB Judge to turn over some 80 documents relating internal communications and strategies the company has employed to facilitate anti-unionizing sentiment within the company’s workforce. The NLRB filed the initial complaint against the tech giant a year ago after it had fired several employees for violating the company’s data security protocols. Conversely, the employees – and the NLRB – alleged that the firings were undertaken in retaliation for the employees’ efforts to unionize the Google workforce, clearly a protected activity under the Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA). The NLRB judge, Paul Bogas, also accused Google of withholding the files under the guise of them being protected communications under the attorney-client privilege. Bogas ruled that only 9 of the 80 documents sought by the former employees were so protected. And yet, there’s more . . .