corporate money

Hillary Clinton fashions herself as the ultimate general in a war against big-money politics.
Because of growing corporate interests -- mostly from the fashion industry -- one can have a free blast without even stepping foot onto the Empire Polo Club grounds.
Thing Three: China: Do What We Say, Not What We Do: China's commerce minister warned Japan, the U.S. and other countries
Our politicians are bought. The Democrats are bought and the Republicans even more so. Everyone knows it. There is one answer though. It is the one thing that is above Congress and the Supreme Court.
The ad will be airing on behalf of the following candidates and members. "This ad is not paid for by the corporate front
When Christine O'Donnell stunned the GOP establishment and upset Mike Castle last week, the first person she looked to was Russ Murphy of the Delaware 9-12 Patriots, not Karl Rove.
It's safe to say that unlimited corporate and union spending in elections is far from what the founding fathers envisioned when they guaranteed Americans the right of "freedom of speech."
Contrary to Ted Olson's contentions, shareholders do not have the ability to preclude corporate spending on political campaigns.
On its website, the progressive PR firm Murray Hill has announced its satirical plan to run for Congress, in what it calls
Last week, the 5-4 Supreme Court ruling in the Citizens United v. Federal Election Commission decision invalidated a sixty
No one wants to limit free speech. It would be unconstitutional! The First Amendment is one of our proudest achievements
Today's Supreme Court ruling is the second shoe to drop this week clobbering democracy. The Court now permits corporate money to overwhelm the levees of democracy.
All of the sudden five-year increase in consumer spending, which primed the U.S. economy for the fall, can be attributed to health care costs.
To play the centrist political game correctly requires compromise, conciliation, and bipartisanship. Obama learned early that this was the sure-fire way to bag the big financial and corporate dollars.
In a wide-ranging, free-wheeling interview with Democratic presidential hopeful John Edwards with ABC News Friday afternoon