The Huffington Post published CCLP senior fellow Dan Glickman's article "The McCutcheon Ruling: Is That All There Is, My Friends?", in which he analyzes the Supreme Court's recent ruling on campaign finance law….
Los Angeles Times: CCLP senior fellow Dan Schnur "is trying to become the first nonpartisan to win a partisan statewide office"….
Los Angeles Times: Senior Fellow Dan Schnur is running for California secretary of state, focusing his platform on anti-corruption laws for politicians, stricter campaign disclosures, and banning political fundraising while the legislature is in session….
Huffington Post: Senior Fellow Dan Schnur focuses on Schwarzenegger's government reforms that provided more bi-partisan efforts through new primary rules, new redistricting, and broader disclosure of campaign contributions….
Roll Call: An interview on Senior Fellow Dan Glickman and his experiences and received advice throughout his career….
Los Angeles Business Journal: Senior Fellow Dan Schnur comments on the candidates of the recent L.A. city election….
By Morley Winograd and Michael D. Hais This blog first appeared on the Los Angeles Times website on November 23, 2012. If we want to 'fix' voting in America, the Golden State could be the model. The lessons of the 2012 election are still being learned, but here's one we already know: We need to do more to increase voter participation. In many battleground states, the intense and highly partisan presidential campaign bumped up turnout percentages from 2008. But in most states, where the outcome of the presidential contest was predictable, voter participation fell from the historically high levels…
Following our successful panel at the Republican National Convention in Tampa, the USC Center on Communication Leadership and Policy (CCLP) continued their convention programming this week at the Democratic National Convention. The event was held at the Bloomberg link in Charlotte, NC in partnership with Harvard IOP and Bloomberg LP….
What is the most powerful political operation in the country in this 21st century? It's the United States Supreme Court. The men and women in black are on their way to deciding their second national election in just the first decade of the century. In the year 2000, the justices stopped the counting of votes in the presidential election. This year they tilted (or mutilated) congressional elections by ruling – in the case called Citizens United – that corporations are people, only more so. What they ruled was that corporations (and unions) or groups they sponsor have the right to…