A manner adjunct - (in) no way. It can move freely in a sentence.
(In) no way will she agree to you leaving early.
But when (in) no way change its position, we can't drop in.
She will agree to you leaving early in no way.
It seems very strange to me. How does grammar explain it?
What I learned so far -
From Jim and Fumble's comment what I learned is that my initial opinion was wrong. That manner adjunct here is not that free-moving. Now that they demonstrated it so well, I can clearly understand that my second sentence is really odd. Based on the position it shows the manner.
I want to edit my answer to provide another example sentence, and that doesn't seem as odd as my previous sentences was.
First Edit -
(In) No way was it good. [CORRECT - with or without in]
It was good in no way. [We can't drop in here]
It was in no way good. [We can't drop in here]
It in no way seemed strange. [We can't drop in here]