Today we say goodbye to two legends. One’s presence was dominant on the pitch while the other’s was more behind the scenes. Nevertheless, both had different jobs at the club but both are leaving with a lasting legacy. Thank you Captain for everything thank you for 21 years of greatness. Thank you Steve Holland for 6 incredible years. You came to the club as an assistant coach and are now leaving as two-time Premier League Champion, Fa Cup winner and Champions League and Europa League medal holder. Thank you & all the best for the future.
Americans of both parties fundamentally reject the regime of untrammeled money in elections made possible by the Supreme Court’s Citizens United ruling and other court decisions and now favor a sweeping overhaul of how political campaigns are financed, according to a New York Times/CBS News poll.
The findings reveal deep support among Republicans and Democrats alike for new measures to restrict the influence of wealthy givers, including limiting the amount of money that can be spent by “super PACs” and forcing more public disclosure on organizations now permitted to intervene in elections without disclosing the names of their donors.
And by a significant margin, they reject the argument that underpins close to four decades of Supreme Court jurisprudence on campaign finance: that political money is a form of speech protected by the First Amendment. Even self-identified Republicans are evenly split on the question.
“I think it’s an obscene thing the Supreme Court did,” Terri Holland, 67, a former database manager who lives in Albuquerque, said in a follow-up interview. “The old-boy system is kind of dead, but now it’s the rich system. The rich decide what’s going to happen because the Supreme Court allows PACs to have civil rights.”