PAC / Campaign Finance
In the U.S., political action committees (PACs) allow like-minded individuals – from companies, associations, labor unions and other groups – to support their interests and issues by pooling their dollars and donating to candidates. Roughly 3,000 companies and associations operate PACs, which are transparent and federally monitored.
But managing a PAC is no small task. It requires the ability to solicit contributions, direct disbursements, comply with complex regulations and manage administrative functions.
With the emergence of Super PACs, changes to ethics laws and other reform proposals, it’s getting even harder to keep up with campaign finance practices.
That’s where we come in.
News and Resources
- Election Law Attorneys Weigh in on Prior Authorization
- Corporate PACs and the Role of Transparency
- Key Steps to Building a Peer-to-Peer PAC Program
- How to Grow Your PAC
- Most Americans Support PACs, Oppose Federal Campaign Funding
- Helpful Resource Organizations and Websites
- Tips on Buying Software for Your PAC
- Smart Disbursement Strategies
- Securing Sr. Management Support for Your PAC
- Sample Structures of PAC Bylaws
- Sample PAC Board Expectations
- PAC Audits: Legal and Operational
- Coordinating a PAC with a Grassroots Program
- Lobbying and Political Involvement FAQs
- Compliance Rules for Bundling
- Tips on Combining PAC Solicitations and Assoc. Dues Billing
- Solicitation Checklist for a Broadbase Campaign
- Rationale for Payroll Deduction
- Fundraising FAQs
- Developing a Solicitor Training Manual
- Pro-PAC Arguments
- Patriotic Statistics and Quotes
- Elements of PAC Communications: Presentations, Brochures, & Solicitations
- Measuring and Proving the Value of Your Assoc. PAC
- Why Have PACs
- PAC Terminology