True capitalism lacks a strong lobby.
That assertion might appear strange in light of the billions of dollars firms spend lobbying Congress in America, but that is exactly the point. Most lobbying seeks to tilt the playing field in one direction or another, not to level it. Most lobbying is pro-business, in the sense that it promotes the interests of existing businesses, not pro-market in the sense of fostering truly free and open competition. Open competition forces established firms to prove their competence again and again; strong successful market players therefore often use their muscle to restrict such competition, and to strengthen their positions. As a result, serious tensions emerge between a pro-market agenda and a pro-business one, though American capitalism has always managed this tension far better than most.
This also explains why many people bristle at the term "free market." They incorrectly perceive that "free market" means unfettered businesses having the freedom to stack things in their favor (and indeed some business lobbyists try to twist free market constructs to justify efforts to curb challenges from competition contributing to the confusion.) They advocate for "fair trade" but free trade is fair trade. They should be championing a free market in opposition to many pro-business agendas.