The fine print in its “free” service for hack victims indicates they’ll have to pay later and they can never sue.
When is Constitution Day?
It commemorates the ratification of our current Constitution back on September 17, 1787, and all those who have become American citizens. It was known as Citizenship Day until 2004 and is observed every September 14.
Why are we so excited about Constitution Day?
Move to Amend was the first organization to take on the Citizens United ruling and all the other Supreme Court decisions creating corporate Constitutional rights, and we are the only grassroots organization with an infrastructure in place with the potential to win and ratify the We the People Amendment (HJR 48).
The Winona Human Rights commission would like to announce our endorsement of the Move to Amend (MTA) Coalition and ask our fellow citizens to learn about MTA and add themselves or their organizations as endorsers as well. Please visit www.movetoamend.org to learn more and add your support. We also remain concerned about Winona’s ongoing relationship with Wells Fargo as a local example of financial interests overriding concern for human rights.
At a contentious California Democratic Party Convention in May that saw ideological conflicts between an entrenched establishment of privileged professionals and an emergent grassroots progressive insurgency, there were two notorious doctrines that delegates across the board nevertheless agreed to come down firmly against: the fiction that "corporations are people" and the related fallacy that "money equals political speech".
Welcome to our monthly livestream, the Move to Amend Live Report! This is the space where we bring you a live look into what’s going down inside the movement to amend the Constitution and legalize democracy.
Ag giants like Monsanto and DuPont are cheering.
“This bill should be viewed for what it is — a gag order on public debate,” says Kristina Hubbard, director of advocacy and communications at the Organic Seed Alliance, a national advocacy group, and a resident of Montana, which along with Texas passed a seed-preemption bill this year. “This thinly disguised attack on local democracy can be easily traced to out-of-state, corporate interests that want to quash local autonomy.”