Martin Gilens (Princeton) and Benjamin I. Page (Northwestern): Testing Theories of American Politics: Elites, Interest Groups, and Average Citizens. Sungmun Choi (KIPF): Do Interest Groups Reward Politicians for Their Votes in the Legislature? Evidence from the Recent Financial Crisis. Jennifer Heerwig (Harvard) and Katherine Shaw (Cardozo): Through a Glass, Darkly: The Rhetoric and Reality of Campaign Finance Disclosure. Renata Strause and Daniel P. Tokaji (OSU): Building a Record for the Next Court (prepared for the symposium “The Future of Campaign Finance Reform"). Anthony Johnstone (Montana): Outside Influence. Amitai Etzioni (George Washington): Political Corruption in the United States: A Design Draft. Patrick Eoghan Murray (UCLA): Friends with Benefits: Measuring Corruption in Politics after Citizens United. Jonathan Rauch on the case for corruption: Why Washington needs more honest graft. What do you do when you have so much money you don't know what to do with it anymore? A look at how the super-rich spend a ton of money on politics these days. A new experiment shows how money buys access to Congress. The rich are dominating campaigns; Adam Bonica and Jenny Shen on why that’s about to get worse. John Sarbanes on how to put everyday citizens in charge of financing campaigns: Introducing the "Government by the People Act". Is this the super PAC to end all super PACs? Lawrence Lessig launches Mayday PAC. Seth Masket on how “fixing” campaign finance is only making it worse. Mark Schmitt on why a constitutional amendment wouldn’t really limit the power of money in politics. Noam Scheiber on the one way to harness Silicon Valley's self-interest for the good of the country: Tech moguls are the last best hope for campaign finance reform.