We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights

We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights

We the Corporations chronicles the astonishing story of one of the most successful yet least well-known ?civil rights movements? in American history. Hardly oppressed like women and minorities, business corporations, too, have fought since the nation?s earliest days to gain equal rights under the Constitution?and today have nearly all the same rights as ordinary people. Exp We the Corporations chronicles the astonishing story of one of the most successful yet least well-known ?...

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Title:We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights
Author:Adam Winkler
Rating:
Genres:Nonfiction
ISBN:0871407124
Format Type:Hardcover
Number of Pages:496 pages pages

We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights Reviews

  • Chris Hubbs
    Mar 15, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

    ...

    Are corporations persons with constitutional rights? and if so, some or all the constitutional rights a citizen has. This is a nice constitutional history of the answers to those questions. ...

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  • Christopher Mitchell
    Mar 25, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

  • Jeff
    Mar 20, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

    ...

    Are corporations persons with constitutional rights? and if so, some or all the constitutional rights a citizen has. This is a nice constitutional history of the answers to those questions. ...

    ...

    ...

  • Elizabeth
    Feb 26, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

  • Mehrsa
    Mar 12, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

  • Brandon
    Apr 15, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

  • Emma Sea
    Mar 17, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

  • Pmonies
    Apr 01, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

    ...

    Are corporations persons with constitutional rights? and if so, some or all the constitutional rights a citizen has. This is a nice constitutional history of the answers to those questions. ...

    ...

  • Steve
    Mar 12, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

    ...

    Are corporations persons with constitutional rights? and if so, some or all the constitutional rights a citizen has. This is a nice constitutional history of the answers to those questions. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

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  • Matt Dougherty
    Apr 16, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

    ...

    Are corporations persons with constitutional rights? and if so, some or all the constitutional rights a citizen has. This is a nice constitutional history of the answers to those questions. ...

    ...

    ...

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  • Dan Cotter
    Apr 14, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

  • Peter
    Mar 19, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

    ...

    Are corporations persons with constitutional rights? and if so, some or all the constitutional rights a citizen has. This is a nice constitutional history of the answers to those questions. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

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  • Maggie Holmes
    Dec 12, 2017

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

  • Lynn Wheeler
    Apr 17, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

    ...

    Are corporations persons with constitutional rights? and if so, some or all the constitutional rights a citizen has. This is a nice constitutional history of the answers to those questions. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

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  • Brice
    Mar 29, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

    ...

    Are corporations persons with constitutional rights? and if so, some or all the constitutional rights a citizen has. This is a nice constitutional history of the answers to those questions. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

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  • Hannah
    Mar 23, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

    ...

    Are corporations persons with constitutional rights? and if so, some or all the constitutional rights a citizen has. This is a nice constitutional history of the answers to those questions. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

  • Dean
    Mar 26, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

    ...

    Are corporations persons with constitutional rights? and if so, some or all the constitutional rights a citizen has. This is a nice constitutional history of the answers to those questions. ...

  • David Wineberg
    Jan 20, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

  • Cyber
    Mar 13, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

    ...

    Are corporations persons with constitutional rights? and if so, some or all the constitutional rights a citizen has. This is a nice constitutional history of the answers to those questions. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

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  • Gavin
    Apr 06, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

  • J. Ralph Lindgren
    Mar 15, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

    ...

    Are corporations persons with constitutional rights? and if so, some or all the constitutional rights a citizen has. This is a nice constitutional history of the answers to those questions. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

  • Matt
    Mar 23, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

    ...

    Are corporations persons with constitutional rights? and if so, some or all the constitutional rights a citizen has. This is a nice constitutional history of the answers to those questions. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

  • Will A
    Mar 19, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

  • Bull Durham
    Apr 02, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

    ...

    Are corporations persons with constitutional rights? and if so, some or all the constitutional rights a citizen has. This is a nice constitutional history of the answers to those questions. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

  • Christie Shambach
    Apr 10, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

    ...

    Are corporations persons with constitutional rights? and if so, some or all the constitutional rights a citizen has. This is a nice constitutional history of the answers to those questions. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

  • Marcus
    Nov 10, 2016

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

    ...

    Are corporations persons with constitutional rights? and if so, some or all the constitutional rights a citizen has. This is a nice constitutional history of the answers to those questions. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

  • benji
    Apr 08, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

    ...

  • Timothy O'Neill
    Mar 18, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

    ...

    Are corporations persons with constitutional rights? and if so, some or all the constitutional rights a citizen has. This is a nice constitutional history of the answers to those questions. ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

    ...

  • Metin
    Apr 17, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...

    This is one of the books I always wanted to write (along with Anne Bogel's Reading People book.) I've known that the history of corporation rights began early in our country's history. I just didn't know how early. We the Corporations is an important book about an important topic. Co...

    wait, there's no Kindle edition?? ...

    We the Corporations: How American Businesses Won Their Civil Rights (Hardcover) by Adam Winkler from the library heard au on 1A ( https://the1a.org/) on NPR Feb 26 2018 also On the Media Apr 16 2018 https://www.wnycstudios.org/story/how... listen 4:20 to end--- esp on the 14t...

    The cry of "Corporations are not people!" after 'Citizens United' was not quite right. The US Supreme Court has tended to restrict corporate rights when it has treated corporations as persons, artificial legal persons; and to grant them rights when it has treated them as bearers of the...

    The writing is a little clunky and the organization a bit disjointed, but it is well worth the periodic slog. I mean, how gripping can one really make the recounting of a particular line of Supreme Court cases? This is an important book that you hope everyone who cares about our democr...

    Fascinating overview of the creep of Corporations Really interesting book which is full of facts to remember. Also very interesting to read how Corporate rights have come to be; often either via deception or taking advantage of rulings initially intended to aid individuals or minori...

    This was a compelling read, very well written for a non-technical audience. It goes quickly, from the founding of our republic to present day, discussing the legal status of corporations and how that status evolved. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to reform the probl...

    This book is fantastic, an amazing journey through the development of corporate Rights under the Constitution. ...

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    Are corporations persons with constitutional rights? and if so, some or all the constitutional rights a citizen has. This is a nice constitutional history of the answers to those questions. ...

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  • Marks54
    Apr 09, 2018

    It's hard to write a 400 year history, but this was very well done and admirably focused. At times I wished for more analysis and less of a play by play, but the story that emerges is pretty clear. What I found fascinating is the early American history--We, the people of America, were ...

    It is endlessly entertaining to examine Supreme Court decisions, to follow the logic and often the prejudice and corruption they comprise. We The Corporations selectively follows the tribulations of the 14th amendment, designed specifically to prevent discrimination among the newly fre...

    This is a book by a law professor at UCLA detailing the history of how US corporate bodies came to increasingly be viewed as legal persons with a widening array of property and liberty rights comparable to those we normally consider as being possessed by individual human beings. The st...