Resources and Publications
Resources and Publications
Resource and Publication
Policymakers should do more to spur data-driven innovation in both the public and private sectors.
Advancing globally, cost-competitive clean energy solutions to climate change requires a shift from a...
We need an “innovation economics” approach to the budget that spurs growth through increased investments,...
The EU-U.S. T-TIP Agreement will only be fully successful if it fully maximizes innovation.
A thorough analysis of capital investment over the past three decades uncovers several troubling trends.
The use of localization barriers to trade, by numerous countries, threatens the global economy.
Congress needs to reauthorize the Federal Helium Program now in order to avoid idling a valuable public...
Neo-Luddites are once again blaming technology for job loss but the evidence shows they are wrong.
An infographic illustrating how to fund next-generation clean energy breakthroughs.
ITIF explains the difference between competitiveness, innovation and productivity in this policy memo.
Ag Biotech Opponents Want the US to Emulate European Regulation of Biotechnology – They Should Think Again.
GMO crops are every bit as safe as any other and this is acknowledged by a staggering preponderance of scientific opinion around the world.
ARPA-E’s new RANGE program could produce the design and performance innovations necessary to enhance the use of electric vehicles.
Congress should make clear that unencrypted communications broadcast over wireless networks do not have the same privacy protections as encrypted communications.
Consumers today have more choice in video programming than ever before.
The policy of the U.S. government should be to strengthen, not weaken, online security.
Robert Charette’s recent article arguing that we do not face a STEM worker shortage is based on flawed analysis and faulty assumptions.
If Summers becomes Fed chair, one issue in which he could play a key role is the restoration of private sector capital investment.
The reality is that, far from being doomed by an excess of technology, we are actually at risk of being held back from too little innovation.
Blaming technology for high unemployment ignores the facts and fails to recognize the job creation attributes innovation.
Technology never has destroyed jobs on a net basis and it won’t in the future.
Stephen Ezell presented on Mexico’s Innovation Ecosystem at the Wilson Center.
Val Giddings discussed the importance of continued agricultural innovation at the 2014 North Carolina...
Rob Atkinson discussed the impact of ICT growth at the "Building Blocks of the Ubiquitous Digital Single...
Rob Atkinson presented on "How the Cloud Can Drive Economic Growth" to Canada’s Digital Policy...
Can Mobile Broadband Realize Its Full Potential? The Technology and Policy Paths to Massive Capacity Enhancement
Doug Brake spoke discussed some of the key challenges with the transition to the next generation of wireless...
ITIF co-hosted events in London and Brussels to assess the roots of the EU’s productivity and ICT adoption...
Doug Brake argued the case for Communications Act rewrite at the Congressional Internet Caucus Advisory...
Daniel Castro will present on the panel “Data and Privacy: Identification, De-Identification, and Re-...
Daniel Castro will speak at the Association of Public Data Users 2014 Annual Conference.
Daniel Castro will participate in the American Bar Association webinar “Big Data and Privacy Frameworks:...
NHTSA should hold off on a DSRC mandate until spectrum questions are resolved.
ITIF Submits Comments to the National Science Foundation Regarding a National Privacy Research Strategy
The U.S.government should support research to address pressing privacy and security concerns.
The AT&T-DirecTV merger is in the public interest.
Val Giddings testifies before the New Jersey State Assembly on GMO labeling.
Labeling legislation is driven by fear, ideology and commercial interests not on a concern for consumers or...
ITIF responds to the Administration's request for comments on the Strategy for American Innovation.
ITIF files comments on effective universal service under a new Communications Act.
ITIF argues the FCC should develop flexible regulations under section 706.
ITIF cautions the FCC against encouraging inefficient use of public resources on municipal broadband...
ITIF filed comments with the FCC supporting a combined, larger company that can better serve consumers with...
A collection of essays making the case for the progressive power of innovation and the digital economy in enabling societies to cope with new challenges.
Conventional economics provides an increasingly poor guide for economic policy and should be replaced by an evolutionary economics framework.
Rob Atkinson contributed the chapter “Public Policy, Innovation and New Technologies” to the textbook "Guide to U.S. Economic Policy."
Robert Atkinson contributed the chapter “Innovation in Cities and Innovation by Cities” for the book "Creating Competitiveness: Entrepreneurship and Innovation Polices for Growth."
In a chapter for the new book Practicing Sustainability, Rob Atkinson wrote about sustainability from an innovation economics perspective.
"Innovation Economics: The Race for Global Advantage." This new book delivers a critical wake-up call: a fierce global race for innovation advantage is under way and the United States is running the risk of losing.
Daniel Castro contributed a chapter titled “U.S. Federal Cybersecurity Policy” in the book "Cybersecurity: Public Sector Threats and Responses."
Rob Atkinson contributed a chapter titled chapter “Who’s Who in Internet Politics” for the book "The Next Digital Decade: Essays on the Future of the Internet."
Supply-Side Follies: Why Conservative Economics Fails, Liberal Economics Falters, and Innovation Economics is the Answer
Supply-Side Follies methodically debunks the common assumptions of conservative economics and demonstrates why it is a flawed doctrine that is setting up the U.S. for a major economic downturn in the near future.
Taking into account the historical record, the book discusses the shortcomings of prevailing liberal and conservative economic doctrines and lays out a new growth economics agenda aimed at maximizing the productivity and innovation-enhancing forces of the New Economy.