Thus, the PRA would deny all constitutional rights to all entities organized as corporations. If the Amendment passes, government would be free to search corporate-owned premises at will, restrict freedom of religion at houses of worship owned by corporate entities (which includes most churches), condemn corporate-owned property for private uses and without paying compensation, and so on. This result is consistent with the logic of those who criticize the Citizens United decision on the grounds that corporations don’t have First Amendment rights because they aren’t “real” people. If this reasoning is correct with respect to the First Amendment, it surely applies to other constitutional rights too. But even dedicated supporters of campaign finance regulations might wonder whether those laws are so wonderful that their protection justifies the sweeping restrictions on all other constitutional rights embodied in the People’s Rights Amendment.
Unfortunately, this dangerous result is not precluded by Section 3 of the PRA, which states that “Nothing contained herein shall be construed to limit the people’s rights of freedom of speech, freedom of the press, free exercise of religion, and such other rights of the people.” Section protects the rights of “the people.” The preceding Section 2 stated that “People, person, or persons as used in this Constitution does not include corporations.” Presumably, that rule applies to the use of “people” Section 3, which there also does “not include corporations.” If, on the other hand, the reference to “people” in Section 3 does apply to corporations, then the entire PRA would have no effect at all, since Section 3 would preserve from limitation any constitutional rights to which corporations were entitled before the PRA.
This is probably Pelosi's real motive: giving the State power to steal and to dictate with no recourse.