Carney, Eliza Newlin
April 2001
National Journal;4/07/2001, Vol. 33 Issue 14, p1037
Examines the issues concerning the proposed campaign finance reform bill in the United States Congress. Difference between the campaign reform bills proposed in the Senate and in the House; How the proposed campaign finance reform would affect the Democratic Party; Political factors which can affect the passage of the McCain-Feingold campaign reform bill in the House.


Related Articles

  • Dialing Back the Dollars. Novak, Viveca // Time International (South Pacific Edition);9/6/99, Issue 36, p24 

    Presents information on the efforts of members of Congress and corporations in the United States to end so-called `soft-money' contributions to political parties. The amount both the Republic Party and the Democratic Party have received in donations; Corporations wishing to stop the practice;...

  • The Lost Middle Ground. Cook, Charlie // National Journal;9/26/2009, p13 

    The author reflects on the deterioration of bipartisanship in U.S. politics. He notes that the Democratic Party nor the Republican Party should be blamed for the loss of bipartisanship. A survey conducted by NBC News and "Wall Street Journal" found that 61% of respondents believe that both...

  • In Defense of Citizens United. Hubbard, Glenn; Kane, Tim // Foreign Affairs;Jul/Aug2013, Vol. 92 Issue 4, p126 

    The article looks at politics and government in the U.S. as of 2013, focusing on campaign finance. The authors present a case for the view that restrictions on political campaign fundraising, beginning with the 1971 U.S. Federal Election Campaign Act (FECA), are responsible for the polarization...

  • The Mutinous Middle. Victor, Kirk // National Journal;3/11/2000, Vol. 32 Issue 11, p792 

    Reports on the coalition formed by a group of nine Democratic centrist senators of the United States to push for the passage of legislation on a variety of high-profile issues. Members of the coalition; Centrists' approach to legislation; How the Senate Democratic centrists are challenging the...

  • Culture Could Be GOP Edge In 2002 Midterm Elections. Stafko, Chad // Insight on the News;6/10/2002, Vol. 18 Issue 21, p44 

    Discusses the differences of the Republican Party and the Democrats for the 2002 U.S. Senate elections. Results of the 'American Religious Identification Survey 2001'; Importance of morality as seen in the 2000 presidential elections; States cited by the 'Cook Political Report' which are virtual...

  • Is the party over for the Democrats? Schneider, William // National Journal;3/22/97, Vol. 29 Issue 12, p595 

    Forecasts that disunity within the Democratic Party could lead to a wild presidential primary. Division between Old and New Democrats; Disagreement over welfare reform, the North American Free Trade Agreement and Mexico's certification; Support of Hispanics, women and African-Americans for the...

  • Public does not know who runs the U.S. Hill, David // Hill;9/10/2008, Vol. 15 Issue 102, p22 

    The author points out that the Democratic party is really the one who runs the U.S. government, contrary to what the public believes.

  • Progressive threat to the left. Davis, Lanny // Hill;6/17/2010, Vol. 17 Issue 69, p31 

    In this article the author discusses on the claim of the U.S. Democratic Party that they represent the progressive change.

  • Reality is starting to sink in for outgoing majority. Hooper, Molly K.; Goode, Darren // Hill;11/17/2010, Vol. 17 Issue 119, p1 

    The article reports on the acceptance of many U.S. House Democrats of the fact that their majority has vanished after the 2010 midterm election and that recovering from the defeat will take time.


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics