I.     Question Everything

II.     On Greed

III.    The American Dream


I.     When Did Companies Become People? Excavating The Legal Evolution

II.    If Corporations Are People, They Should Act Like It


I.     Democracy Inc.

II.    Property and Prophets

III.   A People’s History of the United States: Chapter 11, Robber Barons and Rebels


I.    The Intro to the Documentary

II.     The 4th Branch


I.     “He whose bread I eat, his song I sing.” ~ German Proverb

II.    “By this time the Supreme Court had accepted the argument that corporations were ‘persons’ and their money was property protected by the due process clause of the Fourteenth Amendment. Supposedly, the Amendment had been passed to protect Negro rights, but of the fourteenth amendment cases brought before the Supreme Court between 1890 and 1910 , nineteen dealt with the Negro, 288 dealt with corporations.” ~ Howard Zinn, A People’s History of the United States.

III.     “Since wealth is an order and procedure of production and exchange rather than an accumulation of (mostly perishable) goods, and is a trust (the “credit system”) in men and institutions rather than in the intrinsic value of paper money or checks, violent revolutions do not so much redistribute wealth as destroy it. There may be a redivision of the land, but the natural inequality of men soon re-creates an inequality of possessions and privileges, and raises to power a new minority with essentially the same instincts as the old. The only real revolution is in the enlightenment of the mind and the improvement of character, the only real emancipation is individual, and the only real revolutionists are philosophers and saints.” Will and Ariel Durant, The Lessons of History, p. 72.