What you're describing is actually a pretty common issue with medium to high energy Goldens, and for the sake of tough love, I need to tell you that it's probably the humans' fault, not the dog's.
What you seem to have a is a perfect storm of a lack of training, a lack of socialization, and a lack of exercise. Dogs, and especially Goldens, are very social animals, and you have to teach them how to get the attention and affection they want. They also need to get a minimum of attention, exercise, and stimulation a day, or they will behave inappropriately.
You have a dog who's desperate for attention, who is confused by loud voices, who has too much energy to burn, and who does not know how to get what he wants. So he jumps, barks, chases, widdles, and bothers you.
The peeing is a combination of excitement and frequently feelings of being intimidated or confused. It also signals that your issue has nothing to do with dominance but rather with socialization. Dogs pee like that when they feel intimidated and excited and want to please you but have no idea how to do it.
You need a trainer. It's not really feasible to be walked through the whole process from an forum thread.
However, here are some ideas to get started:
Punishing the dog for acting out may change the single behavior you're punishing, but it's just as likely to make him worse in all other areas, as punishment can be stressful. For example, if you put a collar on him that zaps him when he barks, he may bark less, but he's likely to be even more intimidated, stressed, and freaked out, so he'll probably jump, chase, and bother people even more. And he'll probably start barking again as soon as you take off the collar.
Learn how to remove your attention. That is typically the best "punishment" for dogs who are acting out urges to be social. If he jumps and everybody makes noise and pushes at him, you're essentially rewarding the jump, even if your intention is tell him to quit it. Many Goldens are rewarded and energized by having people's hands on them, even if it's meant as a push off.
In our house, dogs who are greeting inappropriately turn invisible. Because social interactions for dogs involve vocalization, eye contact, and physical touch, we shut, up, look away, stand up tall, and fold our arms. If the dog jumps up, we turn away and face the wall, essentially removing our faces from the situation, so he can't even have any part of the social interaction he wants.
If your dog doesn't have an ingrained jumping behavior, this usually works in the first few minutes. If your dog is a practiced jumper, it takes longer, but it still works. One way you know it's working is that the dog will often get a LOT WORSE right before he gets better. It's called an "extinction flare," to use the fancypants behavioral science language. When the animal recognizes that a previously successful behavior is no longer successful, he'll typically increase his intensity for a brief period before changing what he does. The key is to stick out the extinction flare.
Dogs who sit politely turn visible again, and as long as they keep their butts on the ground, they get attention. The second they rear up, boom, they're invisible and we look away, fold our arms, etc. Using this method, you can train a dog for social interactions. He learns that inappropriate behaviors end the interaction, but appropriate ones get him exactly what he wants.
That's probably enough for one post. As long as he's cooped up in the house and yard without exercise to tire him out and training to stimulate his mind, he's going to get worse rather than better, so definitely consider a class or a private trainer, and find a way to bleed off the extra energy.