Speaking of right to work, the Badger State became the 25th state in the Union to adopt right-to-work back in 2015, but implementing the law has been a non-stop battle in Wisconsin ever since. The law has been challenged in both the federal and state courts and at this point, has prevailed in both. In the federal challenge, two units of the International Union of Operating Engineers alleged that the prohibition on requiring non-union members to pay fees to the union constituted a taking without compensation in violation of the US Constitution. In July, the 7th Circuit court of Appeals upheld a lower court dismissal of that case and just a few weeks ago, refused to reconsider their decision. More recently, the drama shifted to the Wisconsin state courts, but the result was the same. Last week, the Wisconsin 3rd District Court of Appeals overturned a finding by Dane County Judge William Foust that the law violated the state constitution in a case brought by the AFL-CIO and the International Association of Machinists along with the United Steelworkers. Whether organized labor brings another appeal or just asks Canada for more help remains to be seen.