TITLE

Introduction: Money, Politics, and Equality

AUTHOR(S)
Rosenkranz, E. Joshua; Hasen, Richard L.
PUB. DATE
June 1999
SOURCE
Texas Law Review;Jun99, Vol. 77 Issue 7, p1603
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Discusses the interplay of money, politics and equality in the United States. Reasons for the exploration on how campaign finance may regulate political equality; Reasons for the avoidance of using the term political equality in stating the goal of campaign finance regulations.
ACCESSION #
2168845

 

Related Articles

  • Politics and money: Search for dirt isn't the point. Harwood, Richard C. // Christian Science Monitor;9/29/97, Vol. 89 Issue 213, p19 

    Opinion. Discusses fundamental questions central to the issue of money and politics. Why citizens in the United States are indifferent to the Congressional hearings on campaign finance; The dissatisfaction, disillusionment and disengagement that most citizens feel; The need to determine which...

  • Dialing (and Redialing) for Dollars. SHRIBMAN, DAVID // Fortune;5/12/1997, Vol. 135 Issue 9, p36 

    Opinion. Discusses the irony in politicians publicly claiming they are for campaign reform and then privately seeking more funding. The new political atmosphere surrounding political fundraising; The cultural questions; The public's attack on how Washington, D.C. politicians work.

  • Eyes on the Prize.  // New York Times Upfront (Teacher's Edition);10/30/2000, Vol. 133 Issue 5, p3 

    Presents classroom strategies on helping students understand the role of money in politics in the United States. Reasons why people donate large amounts of money to political candidates; Debate on whether large campaign donations are the equivalent of bribery; Online information on how much...

  • Who should pay for political campaigns? Greene, Wade // Columbia Journalism Review;Jan/Feb1974, Vol. 12 Issue 5, p24 

    This article comments on several issues about political reform campaigns in the U.S., as of 1974. Senator Joseph R. Biden, Jr. of Delaware has given a disturbing account of the way campaign financing routinely tends to corrupt the electoral process. And Biden is now a prominent member of a...

  • Conservative Revolution and Liberal Rhetoric: The Declaration of Independence. Grimes, Alan P.; Davis, Dwight F. // Journal of Politics;Aug76, Vol. 38 Issue 3, p1 

    Analyzes the Declaration of Independence of the United States. Role of the founding revolutions in the setting of ideology of political legitimacy; Discussion on equalitarian ethic; Concept of exceptionalism.

  • The Shrinking Vote of the Poor.  // Wilson Quarterly;Winter99, Vol. 23 Issue 1, p9 

    Provides information on the findings of political scientist Tom DeLuca on the index of inequality during elections in the United States. Information on his article in the `American Demographics' magazine; Comparison between the vote percentage of low-income people and the affluent; Influence of...

  • Money and Institutional Power. Ansolabehere, Stephen; Snyder Jr., James M. // Texas Law Review;Jun99, Vol. 77 Issue 7, p1673 

    Claims that the volume of interest group contributions to political campaigns for an elected office is proportional to the power of that office in the United States. Framework for thinking about money in elections that points to the proposal; Evidence of the pattern from the Senate and...

  • The Hydraulics of Campaign Finance Reform. Issacharoff, Samuel; Karlan, Pamela S. // Texas Law Review;Jun99, Vol. 77 Issue 7, p1705 

    Discusses the influence of money on elections in the United States. Functional relationship between political spending and political success; Patterns of campaign spending on media advertising; Evaluation on how money corrupts the political process; Proposal for changes in campaign regulations.

  • THE WEEK.  // National Review;4/19/1985, Vol. 37 Issue 7, p12 

    Discusses issues related to U.S. politics and government as of April 1985. Long-term systematic problems on Secretary of Labor Bill Brock; Supreme Court's ruling that the $1,000 campaign spending limit cannot be constitutionally applied to political action committees.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics