Someone doesn't know the definition of "fascism." Fascism requires a leader in whom all power resides, a dictator. All power does not reside with a CEO. Power resides with stock holders and their elected board of directors. A board of directors has it in their power to fire a CEO any time. That would never exist in fascism. Corporations are actually quite democratic. It just doesn't seem that way to employees because employees aren't the corporate democracy's constituency; the common stockholders are. In the 80's, with the advent of 401Ks, there was an earnest push in the US to get employees to also be common stockholders and so become constituents in the corporate democracy where they spent half their waking lives. It was believed that that would also benefit corporate America because employees having ownership would give them more of a vested interest in their employer's success and give people on the ground who know what's actually going on in the company a seat at the table. Unfortunately, enough corporations went under, causing employees to suffer economic losses that they couldn't afford to lose because it was their entire retirement, 401Ks started diversifying and now are just retirement savings that invest in various securities and the stock market rather than being instruments for getting employees more power at work, even a democratic say.