The decision will make it harder for government employees to abuse and milk the state’s retirement systems.
A federal judge gags the New York Civil Liberties Union, but a media outlet manages to collect and publish a database of misbehaving cops.
No one should be forced to pay for officers who spend their days opposing policing reform and defending bad cops.
Police unions exist to protect cops at the expense of the public.
After George Floyd’s death, the city will bring in outside advisers to recommend changes to make policing more transparent and accountable.
Sometimes a "few bad apples" is systemic rot.
Union leaders show very little interest in considering collective bargaining’s role in protecting bad cops.
The available evidence suggests that police unions are a major obstacle to holding rogue police officers accountable.
Are we seeing a tipping point where police begin to grasp why the public is so outraged?
Malcolm Jenkins brought the data, but the Fraternal Order of Police prefer to bully him into shutting up.
In a speech to police, Barr called for citizens to shut up and do what officers tell them to.
Mike Riggs talks with Illinois Policy Institute's Adam Schuster about how to fix the state's pension debt crisis.
Bill de Blasio is running for president, and police unions are chasing him.
The chief and the union square off over who arranged what was likely an illegal search.
After the Janus ruling, AFSCME lost 98 percent of its agency fee-paying members, while the SEIU lost 94 percent.
When Reason Requested the New L.A. Sheriff's Disciplinary Records, the Deputies Union Got an Injunction to Block Us
A newly passed police transparency bill is under attack across the state. The latest tactic: insisting it's not retroactive.
Prison Guards Orchestrate Media Campaign To Complain About Inmates Getting Edible Food for Christmas
Federal shutdown politics leads to really bad journalism about exactly two meals.
A heavily abused program breaks the limits of what the IRS allows, leaving taxpayers even further on the hook.
Alex Villanueva openly wants to get rid of constitutional policing advisors and to conceal names of bad deputies from prosecutors.
They say it's about due process. Is it really about all that sweet overtime money?
But wait, it's even worse than that.
It was the end of the world...until it wasn't.
The Supreme Court says they can't forcibly collect dues from workers unwilling to pay them, but several unions don't seem to get it.
Thanks to California's union-backed secrecy laws, prosecutors and defenders alike don't know about police misconduct.
After Janus ruling, state lawmaker in New York wants to include collective bargaining costs in state union contracts.
Today's Supreme Court ruling is a win for freedom of association and free speech, but don't expect it to change statehouse politics overnight.
A landmark victory for workers' rights will have major ramifications for the future of public sector unions.
The city's leftists are becoming increasingly unhinged in the face of broad resistance to a tax on hours worked.
The union's sock-puppet account was discovered yesterday and has since been deleted.
California unions and their allied politicians need to learn to respect the rights of California's government workers.
School resource officer Scot Peterson didn't pay his dues. To unions, that's what matters.
On today's podcast: Mona Charen gets booed, the gun control debate reignites, public sector unions suck, and Olympic curling is surprisingly awesome.
Janus v. AFSCME could end mandatory union dues payment. Counter-intuitively, it might strengthen the labor movement.
Would extend "right to work" principles to government employment.
It's Not Enough to Get Paid for Not Working: These L.A. Police and Firefighters Figured Out How to Double It
Meet the LAPD couple who made a cool $2 million off the city while hanging out at their condo in Cabo San Lucas.
The measure would also require officers to render first aid directly after shootings and undergo new training.
Can public sector unions force recalcitrant workers to pay dues, or does that violate the First Amendment?
In scores of secret settlements, local governments have sought to hide cops' crimes and brutality.
Some cops are livid, the New York Post reports.