This Article addresses the impact of the corporate structure on the perpetuation of income inequality. Specifically, the Author argues that income inequality stems from the way corporations distribute wealth—away from employees and towards executives and investments in capital. The Article begins by discussing the legal structure of the corporation, in which the employees stand on the outside and have neither a say in the decision-making process nor a claim to profits. The Author also explores the failure of labor and employment law to address the problems of corporate structure and wealth distribution by precluding employees from collective bargaining over topics like executive compensation and corporate financial structuring. The Author proposes that one way to solve the problem of income inequality is to reimagine the corporate structure—replacing shareholder primacy with employee primacy. To achieve this, the Author suggests that corporations either shift to employee ownership or allow employees to serve on the board of directors. The Author concludes by warning that without meaningful employee participation in the governance of corporations, high-level executives will continue to devour a large share of the economic gains, leaving little for their employees.