The July-August issue looks at partisanship in legislatures, renovating capitols, pay for lawmakers, the challenging job of chief of staff, the costs of legislation and much more.
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Twenty-three states have right-to-work laws.
The heated legislative battles over collective bargaining in the last two years have rekindled interest in right-to-work laws. Right to work means workers can work for their employer without having to join a labor union.
States have the authority to determine whether workers can be required to join a labor union to get or keep a job. So far, 23 states and Guam have given workers a choice when it comes to union membership. Labor unions still operate in those states, but workers cannot be compelled to become members as a requirement of their job.
Right-to-Work Resource Page
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