Author: Ryan

The California Legislature Is Using Their Power to Win Elections

The California Legislature Is Using Their Power to Win Elections

Editorial: Corporations keep trying to throw out progressive California laws. Do we need reforms?

For many California voters, their right to vote for president is more important to them than their right to health insurance or even their right to drive a car.

That is the situation in the United States, where voter fraud is rampant and elections have been repeatedly stolen from the people by massive amounts of money in the hands of corporations.

What’s more is that in the past, large corporations have used their power to pass ballot initiatives and win elections for the purpose of changing policy and laws that directly affect their bottom line.

And now, it seems that the same thing is happening in California.

Last year, Californians had the opportunity to pass legislation that would give more power to the people to decide how large corporations were taxed and to give more power to consumers to hold businesses accountable in the marketplace.

Instead, the corporate-friendly Legislature chose to ignore the will of the people and passed legislation that gave huge tax breaks to huge corporations and eliminated the right to vote for president.

These and other laws were passed under the guise of protecting the environment and public safety, but the truth is that these laws were written to benefit big corporations at the expense of hardworking California families.

A quick glance into some of the legislation that had been introduced shows that the laws are not that important.

California’s “Buck Act” would allow corporations to pay far lower taxes if they only have to pay a minimal amount of taxes, like 6 percent.

Proposition 37 would have required new businesses to have a 30-day notice before closing, and if they did not, they would have to pay the state one year’s rent.

We all know that a 30-day notice is not required in New York City and other large and influential cities, and that the rent paid by corporations is only 6 percent.

Meanwhile, Proposition 30 would have allowed small businesses to

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