Sen. Kamala Harris, D-Calif., Announced on Saturday that she would use the "Bully pulpit" to fight the "labor laws" and label her as an attack on workers' rights.
"Organizing and striking barriers to organized work has grown over time," said the presidential candidate in 2020, speaking at the National Wages and Workers' Forum.
At the event, Harris emphasized the Bully pulpit and the executive authority to fight for workers' rights, noting in particular the laws on work at work.
"For example, it must be about banning laws on work at work," she said.
The Service Employees International Union (SEIU) and the Center for American Progress attempted to "give thought leaders the opportunity to go beyond discussion points and share concrete plans to bring our economy and democracy back into line," it says their website.
2020 DEMOCRATIC HOPE HEAD AT LAS VEGAS TO MAKE CASE TO THE HIGH SUNDAY, PITCH WORKING CLASS CREDENTIALS
Harris's comments came after years of states like Michigan and Virginia, the controversial laws on rights debated in the workplace that would allow workers to stay in a union or pay their membership fees ̵
Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., A fellow campaigner from 2020, also said he would work in April to ban laws on work in 26 states.
Both could face President Trump many saw
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. Trump praised the Janus decision and described it as a "Great Loss for the Democrats!"
And during his campaign in 2016, Trump supported legislation on work at work
. "We had great support from [union] Workers, Workers, Real Workers, but I love the right to work, "he said. "I like it better because it's lower, it's better for people," he added.