Labor Day is a federal holiday in the United States celebrated on the first Monday in September.
To honor and recognize the American labor movement and the works and contributions of laborers to the development and achievements of the United States.
It is a weekend that is at least 03 days long holiday occurring on either the following Monday or preceding Friday.
Before it became a federal holiday, Labor Day was recognized by labor activists and individual states.
In the United States, a September holiday called Labor Day was first proposed in the early 1880s.
In 1882, Peter J. McGuire, general secretary, Joiners and co-founder of American Federation of labor, suggested setting a day for a "general holiday for the laboring classes" to honor those ".
On 28 June 1887, President Grover Cleveland signed the bill into law.
It is not completely clear who first suggested the Labor Day holiday.
Labor Day provides all of us with an opportunity to reflect on the meaning of work not simply as an economic necessity but as an expression of deeper human qualities.