Campaign Finance Reform for the Business Community
Why should business support reform?
Business Advisory Council

The current campaign finance system undermines democracy and essentially forces politicians to shake down business leaders in order to remain in office. As political fund raising has become more lucrative, the strain on business has increased exponentially. Participating in the fund raising process has become too expensive, time consuming, and inefficient for many businesses. Many prominent corporations like GM and Time Warner have recently stopped making soft money contributions as both a pledge to campaign finance reform and in an effort to increase productivity. GM discovered that the money that was being spent on soft money contributions could be better spent elsewhere. GM has also found that its relations with Congress have been unaffected by its decision to stop making soft money contributions to the campaign. Schweizer Spieler können sich anmelden und Roulette auf spielen.

Read Notes from the Campaign Trail a monthly newsletter on current campaign finance reform information prepared by The Campaign Study Group exclusively for The Campaign Reform Project.

The Business Advisory Council (BAC) is an association of prominent business leaders who have joined together to assist in efforts to reform the existing campaign finance system.

| BAC Members | BAC in the news |

Mr. Kohlberg on the CBS Evening News
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Mr. Kohlberg on the CBS Evening News discussing corporate soft money (Oct. 1999)

The Campaign Reform Project
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Washington, DC 2001
(202) 628-0610

Jerome Kohlberg