electioneering

(redirected from political campaign)
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See: politics
References in periodicals archive ?
With the 2016 election cycle heating up, we have received immense interest in our PAC offering from leading political campaigns, causes, and the agencies that support them," said Matt Conlin, President and Co-Founder of Fluent.
Third--and the focus of this article--an organization is an action organization if it participates or intervenes, directly or indirectly, in any political campaign on behalf of or in opposition to any candidate for public office.
Local governments should be prevented from using tax dollars to fund political campaigns.
Koopersmith walked the cyber-attendees through the history of political campaigns, a summary of the way they work, and an outline of the manner by which E-Voter technology will change campaigns forever.
The CRS says that religious groups cannot endorse or oppose particular candidates, donate to political campaigns or disseminate biased voter guides during an election season.
Governet can be easily adapted to run any political campaign at the local, state or federal level and will allow candidates to send e-mail to supporters and manage online and traditional fund-raising activities.
Few taxpayers will be surprised to learn that the colony's owner was a major contributor to Brown's political campaigns.
PSA said that the regulations requiring issuers to disclose political campaign contributions should cover contributions made by all underwriters and other participants, such as financial advisors, attorneys, engineers and accountants, competing in the selection process for roles in municipal securities offerings to any public official having influence in the process.
For that, there are no political campaign activities," Houghton said.
All Mayor James Hahn and his airport stooges had to do was to consider the company's record rather than its $100,000 contribution to the anti- secession campaign, as well as thousands more to individual political campaigns, and awarded the contract to a company with a first-rate record.
In plain English, interest groups are free to spend money and resources attempting to influence the outcome of political campaigns as long as they do not directly urge anyone to vote for or against a candidate.
The Internal Revenue Service Code specifically forbids non-profit organizations, which includes houses of worship, from intervening in political campaigns, including issuing statements in support of or in opposition to any candidate.