NL may stand for:
NLF and PAVN battle tactics comprised a flexible mix of guerrilla and conventional warfare battle tactics used by the Main Force of the People's Liberation Armed Forces (known as the National Liberation Front or Viet Cong in the West) and the NVA (People's Army-Vietnam) to defeat their American and South Vietnamese (GVN/ARVN) opponents during the Vietnam War.
Neyveli Lignite Corporation India Limited (NLCIL) is a 'Navratna' profit making, Government of India Entreprise engaged in mining of lignite and generation of power through lignite based thermal power plants.
The National Labor Relations Board, an agency within the United States government, was created in 1935 as part of the National Labor Relations Act.
NLRB v. Mackay Radio & Telegraph Co. 304 U.S. 333 (1938) is a 7-0 decision by the United States Supreme Court which held that workers who strike remain employees for the purposes of the National Labor Relations Act (NLRA).
The National Lacrosse League (NLL) is the professional league of men's indoor lacrosse in North America.
NLS, or the "oN-Line System", was a revolutionary computer collaboration system from the 1960s. Designed by Douglas Engelbart and implemented by researchers at the Augmentation Research Center (ARC) at the Stanford Research Institute (SRI), the NLS system was the first to employ the practical use of hypertext links, the mouse, raster-scan video monitors, information organized by relevance, screen windowing, presentation programs, and other modern computing concepts.
The NLEX Road Warriors are a professional basketball team owned by Manila North Tollways Corporation (MNTC), currently playing in the Philippine Basketball Association (PBA) since the 2014–2015 season.
NL Industries (NYSE: NL), formerly known as the National Lead Company, is a lead smelting company currently based in Houston, Texas.
National Labor Relations Board v. Noel Canning, 573 U.S. ___ (2014), was a United States Supreme Court case in which the Court unanimously ruled that the President of the United States cannot use his or her authority under the Recess Appointment Clause of the United States Constitution to appoint public officials unless the United States Senate is in recess and not able to transact Senate business.