What started in 2010, with Citizens United, has brought us to where we are today, with Donald Trump in the White House. It doesn't have to be this way.
America's electorate is angry and fearful, sensing the people have lost control of the system. They're right.
Earlier this month, Tempe residents voted 9-1 to require "dark money" groups to disclose their donors. The Arizona Legislature then moved almost immediately to effectively nullify the vote.
The New York Attorney General wants a conservative group to name names.
A Denver-based think tank had sought to keep secret the identities of donors to a political advertisement, in violation of McCain-Feingold.
The young will be stuck with the results of the election for many more years than the rest of us.
Hillary Clinton appoints Barack Obama to the Supreme Court, Bernie Sanders as treasury secretary...
We have a candidate screaming about threats to American sovereignty while urging foreign governments to compromise American sovereignty.
The two were among roughly 300 protesters arrested at the U.S. Capitol on Monday.
Bush's affiliated super PAC, Right to Rise, has raised $118 million, but to little effect
The emails show Milwaukee County employees worked on Walker's campaign during office hours.
Harvard law professor Lawrence Lessig says if he can crowd-fund a million dollars, he'll seek the Democratic nomination.
The First Amendment guarantees free expression. Companies are using it to dodge accountability.
The House Appropriations Committee is trying to stop the SEC from exposing corporate political contributions.
Citizens United has created a new class of Republican kingmakers outside the GOP business establishment.
From Maine to Montana, even conservatives are rethinking the flow of dark money into politics.
When they're over, the 2014 midterm elections will have cost nearly $4 billion
This year, the greatest amount of dark money, more than $50 million, has been spent on boosting Republicans and defeating Democrats.
Since the IRS got burned over nonprofits, anonymous donors know they can spend, spend, spend
Harvard law professor Lawrence Lessig's political money machine looks to Silicon Valley to save American politics