Janus v. American Federation of State, County, and Municipal Employees, Council 31, US (2018) is a case of U.S. labor law in which it comes to whether governments violate the First Amendment when they ask their employees to pay union rights as a condition of employment. In June 2018, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled in Janus` favor in a 5-4 decision and ruled that “states and public sector unions can no longer deduct agency fees from non-consensual workers.”  A union security agreement cannot require candidates seeking employment to be members of the union, and the agreement cannot require workers to actually join the union or maintain their union affiliation in order to retain their employment. Under a union security agreement, individuals who choose to pay non-member fees may also be required to charge workers who actually join the union within a certain period of time (an additional period) after the collective agreement enters into force or after the hiring of a new member, to pay tuition fees and tuition. In February 2015, Illinois Republican Gov. Bruce Rauner filed a complaint claiming that fair sharing agreements were unconstitutional and a violation of the First Amendment`s right to freedom of expression. In March 2015, three Illinois government employees, represented by lawyers from the Liberty Justice Center in Illinois and the Virginia-based National Right to Work Legal Defense Foundation, filed a lawsuit to intervene.    In May 2015, Rauner was excluded from the proceedings after a federal judge ruled that the governor was not entitled to bring such an action, but the case was prosecuted under a new name, Janus v.
AFSCME.  The case is named after Mark Janus, a child care specialist in Illinois, who is the subject of a collective agreement. However, when non-members object to the use of their payments for unrepresentative purposes, most of these may be having to bear their share of union costs related to advocament activities, such as collective bargaining, contract management and complaint adjustment. The NLRA allows, under certain conditions, a union and an employer to enter into a union security agreement that requires workers to make certain payments to the union in order to keep their jobs. The incentive is therefore that individual workers “drive for free” by not paying the fees, which can lead to the collapse of the union and the absence of a collective agreement.  If the union collapses, any worker could be worse than if the union had negotiated the contract.  Eu security agreements are a means of ensuring that all (or almost) workers bear their fair share of the cost of collective bargaining (for example). B union membership and dues).   EU security agreements are explicitly mentioned in the labour laws of many countries.