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Campaign Funding- Presidential

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Manager
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MIT

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Ydd b.
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documents in English
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case study
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3 pages
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  1. Abstract
  2. Project Proposal Draft
  3. Campaign Funding
  4. The volume of campaigning
  5. Conclusion

There is a hot contest in the nation about the ability of corporate to finance presidential campaigns in the country. The issue of campaign funding is not new; it has been a source of concern since the turn of the century. In addition, other countries have experienced the same problems and had different outcomes.

For example, Panama was affected by the ability of Noriega to influence presidential elections in the country. Other counties have adopted alternative models of campaign funding to close all loops that may allow election of puppet presidents. This has been the result of realization that candidates with the biggest budgets have the best chance of success. This implies that it is possible to instill a president in power by simply making their budgets bigger than that of their competitors.

[...] Other counties have adopted alternative models of campaign funding to close all loops that may allow election of puppet presidents. This has been the result of realization that candidates with the biggest budgets have the best chance of success. This implies that it is possible to instill a president in power by simply making their budgets bigger than that of their competitors. Project Proposal Draft The issue of campaign funding originated from the constitution. President Roosevelt recognized the need to ban funding by corporate as far back as 1905. [...]


[...] It was proposed that public disclosure provides the public with the relevant information and therefore allows the public to make informed decision (Smith, 2001). The United States is not the only country affected by the fears of implication of corporate campaign funding. Similar cases have affected other countries in a negative manner. For example, Noriega was the most powerful person in Panama due to his contributions to presidential campaigns. His resources guaranteed success to his choice, but the presidents were merely his puppets (Yates, 2008). [...]


[...] The proposition that money does not affect the ability of a candidate to speak is also invalid. Money is relevant to speech because it provides the candidates a chance to be heard (Smith, 2001). For example, before president Obama won the first election, he was more visible because of the larger campaign fund (Maisel & Brewer, 2012). The implications of campaign funding to the democratic process are well documented. They emanate from the obligation of parties to fund their flag bearers. [...]

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