New date and time. Join ITIF for an expert panel discussion that will examine this issue and review the impact of various USPS reform proposals.
Please join ITIF for a panel discussion on the viability and consequences of authorizing companies to “hack back” by allowing them to monitor attackers, disrupt ongoing attacks, and destroy stolen data.
Join ITIF for a panel discussion exploring the controversies of the H-1B visa, why talented migration drives the knowledge economy, and a discussion on how the U.S. can become more competitive in attracting tomorrow’s talent.
Join ITIF's Center for Data Innovation to discuss the progress that member states within the European Union have made to create and implement national AI strategies.
Join ITIF for the release of a new report—“A Policymaker’s Guide to Road User Charges”—and an expert panel discussion that will delve into the myths and realities of having a “road user charge” system (RUC) that uses technology to log the mileage of cars and trucks and charge them accordingly.
America’s ascendance as the world’s leader in life-sciences innovation has been the result of thoughtful, intentional public policies, including robust funding for the National Institutes of Health (NIH).
ITIF released a comprehensive report on DOD’s energy innovation effort and hosted an expert panel discussion on its relevance to the fight to reduce carbon emissions, including ways civilian agencies might better leverage DOD’s investments.
ITIF's Center for Data Innovation hosted a conversation about how the public and private sectors can work together to accelerate the use of Artificial Intelligence to combat fake news as the European Union prepares for its 2019 elections.
From Silicon Valley to Detroit, a well-publicized race is on to develop self-driving passenger cars. But properly supervising rapidly developing technology also presents regulators with significant challenges to effectively ensure both safety and robust innovation; especially given the fact that each freight industry answers to a different authority, lawmakers and regulators should carefully consider the knock-on effects of any rules they draft.
President Trump signed the OPEN Government Data Act (H.R. 4174) on January 14, 2019. The law is a major milestone for open data. Now that the law has been enacted, what should Congress and the administration do next to ensure the benefits of open data are fully realized?