The votes are in, but the fight is far from over

Congress has voted on the three NAFTA-style trade deals with Korea, Colombia, and Panama. See who voted against the deals and stood up for the American people and jobs, and who voted in favor of the job-killing trade pacts. Members of Congress that voted for these job-killing agreements – backed by Wall Street and America’s most notorious job-offshoring corporations and harmful to American workers, small business and consumers – will face a reckoning as the damage of these pacts hits home. We promise to closely track and publicize every development.

House of Representatives: Who voted right?

Voted against the Korea trade deal: the Complete List

Voted against the Colombia trade deal: the Complete List

Voted against the Panama trade deal: the Complete List

Senate: Who Voted Right?


Voted against the Korea trade deal: the Complete List

Voted against the Colombia trade deal: the Complete List

Voted against the Panama trade deal: the Complete list

 

house of representatives: Who Voted Wrong?


Voted in favor of the Korea trade deal: the Complete List

Voted in favor of the Colombia trade deal: the Complete List

Voted in favor of the Panama trade deal: the Complete List

Senate: Who Voted Wrong?

Voted in favor of the Korea trade deal: the Complete list

Voted in favor of the Colombia trade deal: the Complete list

Voted in favor of the Panama trade deal: the Complete list

Copyright © 2014 Public Citizen. Some rights reserved. Non-commercial use of text and images in which Public Citizen holds the copyright is permitted, with attribution, under the terms and conditions of a Creative Commons License. This Web site is shared by Public Citizen Inc. and Public Citizen Foundation. Learn More about the distinction between these two components of Public Citizen.


Public Citizen, Inc. and Public Citizen Foundation

 

Together, two separate corporate entities called Public Citizen, Inc. and Public Citizen Foundation, Inc., form Public Citizen. Both entities are part of the same overall organization, and this Web site refers to the two organizations collectively as Public Citizen.

Although the work of the two components overlaps, some activities are done by one component and not the other. The primary distinction is with respect to lobbying activity. Public Citizen, Inc., an IRS § 501(c)(4) entity, lobbies Congress to advance Public Citizen’s mission of protecting public health and safety, advancing government transparency, and urging corporate accountability. Public Citizen Foundation, however, is an IRS § 501(c)(3) organization. Accordingly, its ability to engage in lobbying is limited by federal law, but it may receive donations that are tax-deductible by the contributor. Public Citizen Inc. does most of the lobbying activity discussed on the Public Citizen Web site. Public Citizen Foundation performs most of the litigation and education activities discussed on the Web site.

You may make a contribution to Public Citizen, Inc., Public Citizen Foundation, or both. Contributions to both organizations are used to support our public interest work. However, each Public Citizen component will use only the funds contributed directly to it to carry out the activities it conducts as part of Public Citizen’s mission. Only gifts to the Foundation are tax-deductible. Individuals who want to join Public Citizen should make a contribution to Public Citizen, Inc., which will not be tax deductible.

 

To become a member of Public Citizen, click here.
To become a member and make an additional tax-deductible donation to Public Citizen Foundation, click here.