The ESA was established in 1971 as the Workplace Standards Administration and changed to the Employment Standards Administration in the Department of Labor to combine major components under management of one assistant secretary and office. The Wage and Hour Division was the earliest program created by the Fair Labor Standards Act in 1938. It included minimum wage, overtime pay and child labor policy. Since then it has come to enforce many other labor acts, including the Migrant and Seasonal Agricultural Workers Protection Act and the Family and Medical Leave Act. The Office of Federal Contract and Compliance was formed in 1965 and by 1978 included all federal government contract compliances. The Office of Workers’ Compensation Program began with an organization created in 1916 to file claims under the Federal Employees Compensation Act. It now also includes acts to protect coal miners and maritime workers and their families in cases of work-related injury, illness or death. The Office of Labor-Management Standards was first established as the Bureau of Labor-Management Reports with the 1959 Labor-Management Reporting and Disclosure Act. Its main purpose was to maintain standards in labor organizations representing employees in private industry. With the Civil Service Reform Act of 1978 and the Foreign Service Act of 1980, this office also included federal-sector unions. The office gained its current name in 1984 and became part of ESA in 1992, and was transferred back in 1996 after a brief stay at the Office of the American Workplace.