Goodpal, your question has many facets. Here's one. In a corporation, the dividends that one receives, and the influence that one has, are proportional to the number of shares that one holds in the company. To a certain extent, a similar imbalance is inevitable in government.
Example: A Fire Department receives two simultaneous calls for help. One is from a person with a million-dollar house. The other is from a less-wealthy person with a much smaller house. The department only has enough resources to put out one of the blazes. The Fire Chief can minimize the dollar-value of the property damage, by saving the expensive house. And realistically, that's what he would do.
On the other hand, the 14th Amendment of the U.S. Constitution grants equality before the law, regardless of wealth. As I've pointed out in the example, sometimes that equality is honored more in the breach than in the observance. But the principle is sound.
If we went overboard in corporatizing the various levels of government in the U.S., equality before the law would suffer. Benjamin Franklin may have had that idea in the back of his mind when he offered this bit of cynical wisdom:
Democracy is two wolves and a lamb voting on what to have for dinner.