A hospital informed two nurses that a peer review committee had reviewed cases in which they may have “exhibited unprofessional conduct.” The employees’ request for union representation at follow-up meetings was denied. If those follow-up meetings determined that unprofessional conduct occurred, the hospital was required, by state statute, to report such conduct to the state Board of Nursing. The Board of Nursing would then determine whether any action should be taken against the employees. UnderWeingarten, an employee has a right to be represented at an investigatory interview if the employee has a reasonable belief that the interview may result in disciplinary action. Although the peer review meetings did not directly result in employee discipline, they could have resulted in discipline through the state Board of Nursing. This, according to the National Labor Relations Board, was connection enough to rule that these meetings fell withinWeingarten and the employees were entitled to union representation.