Right to Work is right for Wisconsin

By Scott Manley, hngnews.com

As a country built on the principles of liberty and individual freedom, it’s common sense that workers should have the right to choose whether to join a labor union and pay dues. But that’s not always the case in Wisconsin.

Frequently Asked Questions About Right-to-Work Laws

By Erin Shannon, Washington Policy Center

The issue of right-to-work (also called “workplace choice” or “workplace freedom”), the right of a person to hold a job without having to pay dues to a union, is steadily taking center stage across the country as states strive to improve their ability to create jobs, promote economic development and attract new businesses.

Make right to work part of the ’15 legislative agenda

Albuquerque Journal Editorial Board

The issue of finally converting New Mexico to a “right-to-work” state should not be posed as a Republican vs. Democrat, employer vs. union measure when the Legislature convenes in January. Because at its core it is much more important than the rhetoric in a political echo chamber.

Where do jobs come from?

The Washington Examiner

Someone might have to sit down with former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton and have the conversation with her — the one about where jobs come from.

How Can Illinois Get Back on Its Feet?

National Right to Work Committee

From January 2009, just a few months before the trough of the 2008-2009 recession, through July 2014, seasonally-adjusted nonfarm payroll employment across the U.S. increased by 5.0 million, or 3.8%. By historical standards, this is a very weak recovery.