Woe to those who make unjust laws
to those who issue oppressive decrees,
2 to deprive the poor of their rights
and withhold justice from the oppressed of my people,
making widows their prey
and robbing the fatherless.
Isaiah 10: 1-2
Wisconsin Governor Scott Walker comes to mind ( as well as the entire Republican party) when I read these verses.
From The Center For Media and Democracy's report ALEC Exposed In Wisconsin: The Hijacking Of A State:
Before Milwaukee County Executive Scott Walker ran for governor, he
was a state legislator from 1993-2002, and he was an active member of ALEC.
“Many of us, myself included, were part of ALEC,” he said in a 2002
interview. In addition to sponsoring ALEC’s Truth in Sentencing Bill
(1997 AB 351), Walker attempted to privatize Wisconsin's prison system
(1997 AB 634, 1999 AB 176, and AB 519), and sponsored early versions of
anti-union legislation including “Right to Work” legislation (1993 SB
459) and “Paycheck Protection” (1997 AB 624). All these measures reflect
long-standing ALEC bills and priorities.
After entering the governor’s office in 2011, Governor Walker called
for the introduction of eight measures reflecting the ALEC agenda,
listed as "by request of the Governor.” The first bill Walker called for
upon taking office was Senate Bill 1 (which became Act 2), an “omnibus”
bill that draws on numerous ALEC model bills to change liability rules
and make it harder for Wisconsin families to hold corporations
accountable when their products injure or kill.
When asked by the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel if Governor
Walker relied upon ALEC legislation when putting together this “tort
reform” bill, Walker’s press secretary Cullen Werwie replied “absolutely
not.” But as the bill was pending in the legislature, ALEC sent an
email to Wisconsin members stating that ALEC “supports this legislation
which includes numerous provisions that reflect ALEC's civil justice
reform policy and model legislation.” After Act 2 became law, ALEC
issued a press release commending Walker and the legislature “for their
immediate attention to reforming the state’s legal system.” Walker
promoted the bill as needed to free the private sector to create jobs.
Today, Walker has the worst jobs record of any governor in the nation,
with Wisconsin ranking 50 out of 50 states in job creation.
Other bills Governor Walker requested that incorporate parts of the
ALEC agenda include: Act 1 (Health Savings Accounts), a tax break that
shifts cost burdens to individual policy holders; Act 9 (Super Majority
Act), which would allow a minority of legislators to block a majority
vote to raise taxes (supported by Grover Norquist’s Americans for Tax
Reform, a long-time ALEC member); Act 10 (the Budget Repair Bill), which
stripped most public workers of their collective bargaining rights; SB
13 (the Drug Liability Act), which would bar almost all suits by
Wisconsin residents if a drug or medical device kills or injures a
member of their family; Act 93 (the Trespasser Responsibility Act),
which limits a property owner’s liability for injuries to another; Act
22 (Telecommunications Modernization Act), which deregulates the
telecommunications industry; AB 14 (Interest Rate Judgment Act), which
would have reduced the interest rate on court-ordered payments for
Wisconsin families injured or killed by corporations; and Act 21
(Economic Impact Statement Act), which places hurdles on promulgating
regulations, including regulations to ensure cleaner water and air for
Governor Walker has signed 19 ALEC-related bills and budget
provisions into law. Many of these bills contain multiple provisions
drawn from the ALEC playbook. In addition, Walker has received over
$406,000 in recent years in campaign contributions from ALEC member
corporations. Top ALEC corporate members that have contributed to Walker
include: MillerCoors ($36,055), WellPoint ($34,200), Wisconsin Public
Service Corp. ($28,364), Pfizer ($26,845), and AT&T ($22,875). 
I don't even want to post his picture.
Who comes to mind for you, and why?