Campaign Finance

Parnas was convicted of illegally funneling money from a Russian financier to U.S. politicians, among other things.
Toyota is facing fierce criticism for funneling campaign cash to Republican lawmakers who opposed President Joe Biden’s victory.
Mike Pompeo tried to convince conservatives to join his new donor club, but the name of it got mocked instead.
DeJoy "never knowingly violated" any campaign contribution laws, his spokesperson said.
A search warrant alleges the former CEO of a defense contractor funneled more than $150,000 through a shell company to the GOP senator's campaign.
The former Ohio state senator previously ran a progressive group that technically raised “dark money.”
Trump raised some $76 million after the election under false pretenses, and FEC rules will let him wait until July to say how he's spending it.
The For The People Act contains the DISCLOSE Act, a long-sought-after Democratic Party policy item that would end dark money spending.
The battle for millions in political contributions is turning ugly.
A new website for the ex-president's Save America committee lets him resume collecting money from his millions of small-dollar donors — money he can use largely however he wants.
Anti-Muslim group ACT for America falsely claims Democrats' top bill allows lawmakers to pay themselves extra.
Trump once boasted he might be the first presidential candidate to "run and make money on it."
The House passed the For the People Act in 2019. Now Senate Democrats name it as their No. 1 bill, too.
Major League Baseball officials called the mob at the U.S. Capitol "unprecedented" and said they were suspending political contributions "pending a review" of their policies.
The senator's push was criticized as a massive taxpayer-backed payoff to major campaign contributors.
The campaign and its related committees reported $119 million in the bank on Nov. 23, but much of that appears to have been raised before the election.
President Donald Trump has been using claims of election fraud to fundraise for his political future, according to multiple reports. The campaign has reportedly raised between $150 and $170 million since Election Day.
Citizens for Responsibility and Ethics in Washington said Trump's chief of staff likely violated campaign finance rules by using the money on personal expenses.
His reelection campaign has not rejected or returned campaign contributions from multiple well-known far-right bigots, FEC records show.
The South Carolina Republican blames "shadowy" forces — not his waning popularity — for donations pouring into his Democratic opponent's Senate run.