It's a simple question, really:
Should the federal government force workers to pay union dues just to keep their jobs?
Every candidate for president should answer that question publicly and in writing.
Empty rhetoric is not enough.
As you know, the National Right to Work Committee recently sent a nine-question survey to the Republican presidential candidates asking them where they stand on the issue of forced unionism.
That's why it's vital you contact the campaigns immediately.
Because Democrat incumbent Barack Obama has chosen to march in lock-step with Big Labor, it's crucial all the GOP candidates for president take a united stand against Obama's forced-dues agenda.
You see, this is our best window of opportunity to get the candidates to commit to 100% support for Right to Work -- especially to make it a high priority of their administration to enact a National Right to Work law.
The GOP presidential primary is wide open and politicians just listen better when they are in tight elections scrambling for voters' support.
Once a politician is comfortably ahead in the polls, it's much harder to get their attention.
So please, sign the Republican Candidate Challenge todayurging the candidates to return their 2012 Right to Work questionnaires.
It's critical each candidate answers in writing the simple but important questions contained in the National Right to Work Committee's 2012 Presidential Survey.
After the deadline, my staff will launch our aggressive plan to report the results of the survey to voters in the early primary states of Iowa, New Hampshire, and South Carolina and throughout the nation.
That's why, in addition to signing your Republican Candidate Challenge, I hope you'll also consider chipping in with a contribution of $10 or more.
We must be fully prepared to turn up the heat on any candidate who refuses to return the survey.
Please act at once!
P.S. The National Right to Work Committee recently sent out a short, comprehensive survey to the GOP presidential candidates asking them where they stand on the issue of forced unionism.