Bipartisan Campaign Reform Act - TROPICAL ESSAYS

Van Hollen cites the 2002 Bipartisan Candidate Reform Act (BCRA—see ) as applying in this instance.

Bipartisan Campaign Reform Act of 2002 - History …

Commission (Commission) is revising
its rules definingFederal election
activity (FEA) under the Federal
Election Campaign Act of 1971, as
amended (FECA). These final rules
modify the definitions ofget-out-the-
vote activity andvoter identification
consistent with the ruling of the U.S.
District Court for the District of
Columbia in v. The final
rules retain the definition ofvoter
registration activity that the
Commission promulgated in 2002, and
provide a fuller explanation of what this
term encompasses in response to the
district courts decision. The
Commission is also revising the
definition ofin connection with an
election in which a candidate for
Federal office appears on the ballot for
FEA purposes. Further information is
provided in the supplementary
information that follows.

McCain-Feingold Act: Campaign Finance Reform Law

Bipartisan Campaign Reform Act of
2002 (BCRA), Public Law No. 107
155, 116 Stat. 81 (2002), amended FECA
by adding a new term,Federal election
activity, to describe certain activities
that State, district, and local party

The case addresses limitations on so-called “soft money,” or contributions to a political party not designated specifically for supporting a single candidate, that were imposed by the Bipartisan Campaign Reform Act of 2002 (BCRA), often known as the McCain-Feingold law after its two Senate sponsors (see ).


SAGE Reference - Bipartisan Campaign Reform Act

The FEC bases its decision on the Bipartisan Campaign Reform Act of 2002 (McCain-Feingold—see ), and its restrictions on nonprofit groups such as CU using unregulated contributions to pay for “electioneering communications” to be shown within 60 days of a federal general election.

The Bipartisan Campaign Refom Act of 2002 | Public …

by Trevor Potter
This article is the first in a new series of articles on Campaign Finance Reform (CFR) that will be published in this magazine. With Election 2004, the Bipartisan Campaign Finance Reform Act of 2002 (BCRA) completed its first test. There have been positive outcomes, but there are further issues emerging on the way forward in CFR. They include the so-called 527s that saw considerable growth and activity in Election 2004 and, connected to the regulation of these 527s, the Federal Election Commission itself. Another urgent concern is the failing public funding system for presidential candidates.

Bipartisan Campaign Reform Act | Wiki | Everipedia

Senator McConnell (R-KY) delivered his final floor remarks about the Bipartisan Campaign Reform Act of 2002, also known as the McCain-Feingold Act.

Bipartisan Campaign Reform Act - Center for Public Integrity

The film, entitled , is considered by the Federal Election Commission (FEC) to be “electioneering,” or the communication of partisan political views, as opposed to a more objective documentary as CU claims.

Senator Mitch McConnell on Bipartisan Campaign Reform Act

by David B. Magleby, Kristina Gale, Betsey Gimbel Hawkins, and Richard Hawkins
In spite of the BCRA ban on party soft money, soft money managed to find its way back into the political system, mainly through “527” organizations. During the 2004 presidential and congressional campaigns we saw tremendous growth in the number of these groups, their fundraising and their electioneering activities. Shortly after the 2004 elections, bipartisan legislation to bring “527” organizations within campaign finance laws was introduced in the U.S. House and Senate.