Resources and Publications
Resources and Publications
Resource and Publication
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.
The U.S. cloud computing industry could lose $22 to $35 billion over the next three years due to PRISM.
Instead of putting a price on carbon, governments should enhance funding for R&D and projects that lower clean energy costs.
Jeremy Rifkin’s "The Zero Marginal Cost Society" is the latest entry in the misguided and factually inaccurate area of “techno-utopianism.”
New legislation is tying additional funding to U.S. trade agencies to Congressional negotiating mandates.
A synopsis of the five best books from ITIF’s 2014 Summer Reading List
Varying the price of digital goods based on region benefits consumers.
Pittsburgh is now one of America’s leading centers of regional innovation.
An expanded ITA will boost American manufacturing.
In a 5-Part series, Matthew Stepp and Amanda Kibbe walk readers through the 2014 Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change reports.
Privacy protections have degenerated from upholding the "right to be left alone" to an overbearing attempt to obscure reality.
ITIF hosted a Capitol Hill event on reforming Indian economic policy to improve domestic innovation and growth.
ITIF president Rob Atkinson will present on a panel at 2:35 PM on the effects of technology on industry.
Rob Atkinson will present a pragmatic road map for how the United States can regain an innovation advantage...
"Technologies that Energize Us" Panel: A Conversation with Matthew Stepp, Senior Policy Analyst, on...
Stephen Ezell, author of "Innovation Economics," will host a reception with the Policy Exchange in...
ITIF is co-hosting a roundtable discussion on Brazil’s new policies for science, technology, and innovation.
Rob Atkinson will moderate a panel on entrepreneurialism based around "Innovation Economics" at the...
Rob Atkinson will moderate a panel discussion will address challenges and possibilities for the future of...
Val Giddings will present on at the Food Policy and Impact conference on the panel "GMO Labeling and...
Event on "Innovation Economics" at GMU Center for Science and Technology Policy.
Rob Atkinson will provide the luncheon keynote at the Washington Innovation Summit.
ITIF Submits Comments on House Energy and Commerce Whitepaper on Competition Policy in Communications
ITIF submitted comments with the House Committee on Energy and Commerce on competition policy and broadband...
Matthew Stepp testifies before the United States House Natural Resources Committee Subcommittee on Energy and...
Undue regulation would hamper public benefit of patient-generated health data.
Limiting the collection of geo-location data by third parties for commercial use stifles innovation.
ITIF amicus brief asks U.S. Supreme Court to clarify the treatment of WiFi under the Wiretap Act.
To drive growth and innovation, Washington needs to address, three deficits, not just the budget deficit.
Communications Act Update provides opportunity to reform spectrum policy and unlock capacity to fuel wireless...
The FTC should avoid unnecessarily regulating predictive analytics and the underlying data. Instead, it...
The U.S. decision to forgo oversight of Internet governance has inherent risks.
Data has the potential to improve economic growth and quality of life but only if we get the policies right.
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.