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.
DOJ should rework the ASCAP and BMI consent decrees to assist in modernizing the way music copyrights are licensed in the digital age.
Vague support of the open Internet does not amount to endorsement of Title II.
A new cadre of “manufacturing universities” can significantly boost U.S. competitiveness.
India’s continued use of mercantilist policies doesn’t bode well for improved trade relations with the U.S.
Pre-release piracy costs films millions, reduces creativity, stalls innovation and harms free speech.
Prime Minister Modi must embrace a comprehensive set of reforms for India's economy to flourish.
Self driving cars could be a reality in the near future.
Colombia can teach the world's developing economies a thing or two about innovation.
ITIF joins others in endorsing a proposed set of principles that should be embedded in ICANN before any transition is allowed to be completed.
While a modest proposal, E-labeling is a useful step towards more innovation, lower costs, and better design for the Internet of Things.
Daniel Castro will be participating in a panel on consumer privacy at State of the Net 2015.
Daniel Castro spoke on a panel at the seventh China U.S. Internet Industry Forum in Washington D.C.
Michelle Wein analyzed the impact of T-TIP on regional economies.
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...
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-...
The FAA has interpreted its Model Aircraft rules too narrowly and risks limiting innovative new technologies.
In testimony before the Senate Finance Committee, Stephen Ezell analyzed the current challenges facing...
ITIF files comments supporting the FCC's flexible approach to promoting the open Internet under section...
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.
Senate testimony argues that limiting collection of geo-location data by third parties for commercial use...
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...
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.