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Marketplace Morning Report

Why unions are spending millions to fight Missouri’s proposed right-to-work law

by Renata Sago Aug 7, 2018
If passed by voters Tuesday, it would change the way unions collect money from members.
The AFL-CIO signage on the building at the intersection of 16th Street NW and Eye Street, just two blocks north of the White House, is 2005 in Washington, D.C.
Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images

What does the Supreme Court's Janus ruling mean for unions? It would be like the government no longer enforcing taxes

by , and Jun 28, 2018
"What would happen is fewer people would pay their taxes and the ability of government to provide services would then erode," says Harvard professor Benjamin Sachs.
Activists rally in front of the U.S. Supreme Court back in February over the Janus v. AFSCME case.
Alex Wong/Getty Images

Why unions are so worried about right-to-work laws

by Jana Kasperkevic Feb 24, 2017
It has to do with money, power and influence.
Labor union members protest Michigan Gov. Rick Snyder's proposed budget cuts in April 2011.
Bill Pugliano/Getty Images

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