A black and white street view of skyscrapers.

All across our society, monopolistic corporations govern much of our economic lives and exert extraordinary influence over our democracy.

The New York Stock Exchange building.

With Wall Street’s help, they extract more and more wealth and power from working people, independent businesses, entrepreneurs, ordinary investors, consumers, and entire communities.

The K St. NW street sign.

To protect their power, they use their wealth to manipulate public opinion, influence government policy, and ensure our laws — for them — are mere suggestions.

The American flag in the sky.

Working together, we can break their unjust hold on power to realize economic liberty for everyone and help build a vibrant, inclusive democracy.

Our Work

Economic Liberties develops ideas, engages with policymakers and the media, and collaborates with a broad range of stakeholders to dismantle concentrated economic power and advance economic liberty for all.

40 organizations hosted Breaking up the Power of Big Tech, a discussion on why breaking up dominant corporations can protect workers, small businesses, communities, and democracy.

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A detailed compilation of the last few years of research into the range of ways concentrated corporate power is harming families and society, Economic Liberties' “Ledger of Harms” also maps out an agenda for breaking this dangerous power.

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“Understanding Amazon" demystifies Amazon's strategy, the range of abuses it engages in, and the steps policymakers should take to eliminate its unprecedented gatekeeping power over American commerce.

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Writing for The Appeal, Executive Director Sarah Miller explains why progressives must break with the 1970s-era, hands-off antitrust ideology that has caused extreme economic concentration.

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Together with the Institute for Local Self-Reliance and the American Sustainable Business Council, Economic Liberties' launched the "Protect Our Restaurants" campaign to take on dominant delivery apps.

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Read “She Wants to Break Up Big Everything,” the New York Times profile of Economic Liberties' Executive Director Sarah Miller.

The New York Times