Resources and Publications
Resources and Publications
Resource and Publication
Fifty Ways to Leave Your Competitiveness Woes Behind: A National Traded Sector Competitiveness Strategy
The U.S. needs a comprehensive national traded sector strategy to compete effectively in global markets.
The Budget Control Act would be a hard hit to vital U.S. industries, competitiveness, and economic recovery.
Non-partisan report evaluates the candidates' positions on innovation-based policy.
Negotiations toward the TPP Agreement should conclude with a gold-standard trade agreement.
IT plays an important role in economic recovery.
Since we do not need any more STEM workers we should just close universities.
Piracy in TV is increasing, as just about every Emmy-nominated show suffers from illegal downloads.
Corporate tax reform is an economic competitiveness issue.
The "right to be forgotten" may have led to more privacy concerns than intended.
The U.S. manufacturing sector has been losing jobs at an alarming rate since 2000.
Since 1999, the United States has suffered a 13 percent decline in triadic patent filings.
Slow US productivity growth reinforces the need for more public investment in R&D.
The renewal of African Growth and Opportunity Act presents an opportunity to strengthen it.
The U.S. must create a more competitive tax code to drive domestic investment and global competitiveness.
China’s efforts to promote domestic IT production by harassing U.S. companies needs to be met with a strong response.
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:...
Stephen Ezell presented at the Swedish Network for Innovation and Technology Transfer Support’s Innovation by...
Robert Atkinson participated in the U.S. Department of State’s Speaker Program on Science, Technology and...
Rob Atkinson will speak on a panel at "The Future of Transportation Technology and System Finance"...
Rob Atkinson spoke on a panel titled "Copyrights and innovation: Understanding the debate," hosted...
ITIF's Brake discussed the importance of spectrum policy to the LGBT community at an event hosted by...
The EAC and NIST are hosting the “Highlights of EAC Accessible Voting Research and the Impact on Elections”...
Stephen Ezell spoke at PlanSmart New Jersey’s Regional Planning Summit
Doug Brake spoke on a panel exploring the empirical data of next generation broadband deployment in the U.S....
Vermont's H112 should not be enacted because it is based on a misunderstanding about biotech crops.
Pressured or mandatory technology transfer by other nations has, is, and will continue to negatively impact...
Testimony before the U.S. International Trade Commission making the case for the expansion of the ITA.
COPPA restricts the development of a robust Internet ecosystem for children and should not be strengthened.
Strong leadership in cloud computing is necessary to remain globally competitive, advance technology in the...
The FCC should not extend its authority to regulate the software installed on mobile devices.
The implications for the U.S. economy as a result of China's strategic decisions should be clear.
Testimony before House Energy and Commerce Committee on U.S. manufacturing.
House Subcommittee Testimony Avoiding the Spectrum Crunch: Growing the Wireless Economy through Innovation
Spectrum policy needs to realign spectrum into a smaller number of larger allocations for general-purpose...
ITIF comments on the NTIA multistakeholder process to develop consumer data privacy codes of conduct.
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.