Regulators already have the ability to address clear cases of anticompetitive or anticonsumer behavior. Beyond that, the legitimate concerns of government are limited.
Gϋnther Oettinger's visit to the did little to dispel U.S. concerns about the Digital Single Market, writes Nigel Cory in Innovation Files.
The evolution of the political economy of innovation has differed between the United States and Europe, write Stephen Ezell and Philip Marxgut.
Stephen Ezell gave a presentation to staff from the International Trade Administration on the key elements of Europe’s Digital Single Market and General Data Protection Regulation proposals, discussing some of the competition, trade, and economic policy issues they raise.
The European Commission must embrace the concept of comparative advantage and encourage the use of information and communications technologies if it wishes to forge a successful Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership agreement, writes Stephen Ezell in EurActiv.
France should try to find common ground with other countries and formalize consensus on universal rules that govern the Internet, says Alan McQuinn in Europolitics.
Lagging EU productivity growth is due in part to low ICT adoption.
No, America still isn’t falling behind Europe in broadband, despite what you may have heard.
This report assesses the current state of open data efforts in G8 countries.
Europe and America should combine forces to combat Chinese techno-mercantilism.
Michelle Wein analyzed the impact of T-TIP on regional economies.
The EU's HTTP Cookie Notification Policy is costing Europe $2.3 billion a year and needs to go.
ITIF co-hosted events in London and Brussels to assess the roots of the EU’s productivity and ICT adoption challenges.
The Policy Network and ITIF are holding a London conference on productivity and innovation-led growth.
Enhanced ICT use across all sectors, is key to boosting productivity.
ICT is a key to future productivity growth.
Doug Brake spoke on a panel exploring the empirical data of next generation broadband deployment in the U.S. and Europe.
Europe's increasing productivity gap with the U.S. can be addressed by taking better advantage of ICT.
In a guest post, Roslyn Layton assesses the shortcomings of European broadband while reiterating America's successes.
America’s top economic competitors in Europe and Asia—are investing in export credit financing, both as a share of GDP and even current dollars.
The EU-U.S. T-TIP Agreement will only be fully successful if it fully maximizes innovation.
Europe has a truth in advertising problem: SamKnows says DSL users in the UK get 44.7% of advertised speed during peak hours, and users in France only get 40.4%.
Senior Analysts, Stephen Ezell and Matthew Stepp present on innovation policy at the Center for Clean Air Policy-Europe Task Force.
ITIF will host a panel discussion of leading experts from both sides of the Atlantic who will evaluate the present state of broadband networks in the U. S. and Europe.
America's broadband networks are better than those in Europe in terms of speed and coverage, despite the widespread belief to the contrary.