There are also other states that do have the "dangerous persons" provision, but have attorneys fees and court cost recovery (Oregon), which keeps a check on such abuses (plus the burden of proof is on the defendant).
It all depends on how the law is written.
Most of the gun attorneys I know have good practices in other fields and do gun law stuff as a labor of love. For example, Don Kilmer in California primarily does family law (which makes him pretty good money), but he's better known to us as first person to have the 2nd amendment incorporated against the states (Nordyke v. King). He certainly is not making a profit on it, and good gun related civil rights attorneys are a rarity. They usually charge to an organization, not to the individual.If you’re denied a cc permit for one reason or another, you will have to hire an attorney to fight for your Constitutional right. How much revenue for attorneys throughout Wisconsin is that going to bring in?
Most of the legislatures have been attorneys, but, not all. So, when they decide on cc, they definitely think about the revenue that will be brought into the local law enforcement and attorneys.
With the exception of my case, all of those cases are may-issue states that have "good cause" or "proper cause for issuance". They are considered "may-issue" states in terms of carry licenses where the onus is on the plaintiff to prove their cause (unless you sue in federal court). My case is a statutory prohibition due to my lack of residency in the state of Colorado.Read the cases at the link provided and see what troubles having restrictions on getting a cc permit can have, as several cases show, the local law enforcement department is the final decision maker on issuing you your permit.
Your arguments needs to be better if you're going to argue constitutional carry. If I can poke holes in your argument, so can people at the legislature.