CEOs of some of America’s largest corporations have begun to voice their opposition to what they say is restrictive legislation that makes it harder for Americans to vote.
Despite some expected partisan splits, Republicans and Democrats alike look to CEOs for leadership and want corporate political spending reined in.
After a group of Trump supporters breached the U.S. Capitol to stop the certification of Biden’s victory, leaders of the country’s largest companies and trade groups responded.
As political polling comes under fire after another year of unexpected election results, it’s worth noting how JUST Capital’s surveys differ.
Public and private sectors are locked in a constant struggle, with the pendulum swinging between regulation and taxation on the one side, and free enterprise and profits on the other. For the good of the country, this has to change.
As I write this, the outcome of the Presidential election is still on a razor’s edge. Whoever emerges victorious will face a divided Congress and a country riven by political discord and scarred by an electoral process that has pushed us to the limit.
With Election Day less than a week away, and concerns of a contested election mounting, we expanded our recent polling asking Americans what role they think companies and corporate leaders should play in upholding and protecting democracy.
JUST Capital and The Harris Poll asked Americans how they view corporations’ role in our democracy.
Have questions about our research and rankings? We want to hear from you!