Democrats in Congress and progressive advocacy groups consider President Trump's pick for the Supreme Court "extreme" and "disastrous."
A proposed Securities and Exchange Commission rule would force publicly traded companies to disclose their political spending to their shareholders.
The court's latest decisions handed long-sought political victories to some of the most extreme elements of the American right.
If corporations are people, then they should count toward the carpool lane, argues Jonathan Frieman of San Rafael, Calif. The cop who ticketed Frieman didn't buy it, but Frieman is of course really looking for an opportunity to challenge the judiciary's plainly absurd rulings on corporate personhood.
That’s what a King County official said after confirming that a Seattle woman tried to marry a “corporate person” in a stunt held to challenge the Supreme Court’s 1886 decision recognizing corporations as people and its 2010 Citizens United ruling that opened the floodgates of political campaign spending.
Ian Masters investigates Montana's rejection of corporate personhood, a decision that is under review by the Supreme Court.
As Campaign 2012 marches inexorably onward, we might pause to consider the game-changing impact upon the ritual of campaigning that the Supreme Court's notorious Citizens United decision of two years ago is bound to have.
While the Obama administration has spoken up for gay rights, it has yet to support gay marriage; Kevin Spacey has been heckling noisy audience members in his role as Richard III; meanwhile, LA and Occupy L have come to a similar consensus about corporate personhood: It needs to go! These discoveries and more after the jump .