The Regulatory Transparency Project is a nonprofit, nonpartisan effort dedicated to fostering discussion and a better understanding of regulatory policies.
Experts debate whether third-party payments in government litigation settlements will – and should – be utilized by the new administrationWatch now
Joshua Wright joins us to discuss oral arguments in NCAA v. Alston and the potential implications of the case.Listen now
Legal experts and business owners affected by COVID-19 restrictions weigh in on the debate over those restrictions.Watch now
Wayne Abernathy and Karen Shaw Petrou discuss Petrou’s new book, the problems she identifies in Fed policies, and how she sees her proposals rising above...Listen now
If the petition is approved, Pfizer, Moderna and dozens of other companies that raced to develop inoculations will be stripped of their intellectual property protections.
State and local governments have temporarily eased hundreds of regulations during the pandemic. Now, some want to abandon them for good.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said Monday that the federal eviction moratorium has been extended through June 30.
Democrats have yet to use the Congressional Review Act to claw back any Trump-era regulations as of mid-March.
The CFPB has recently supported innovation, both among market participants and among the states, but the Bureau could stymie this work if it isn’t careful.
Svetlana S. Gans interviews Makan Delrahim, former Assistant Attorney General for the Department of Justice Antitrust Division.
The numbers suggest that a majority of voters simply disliked racial/ethnic/gender preferences.
“The Biden administration should carefully consider the significant tradeoffs regulation can have and embrace bipartisan opportunities to build on the United States’ innovation-friendly approach.”
The FAA’s new commercial drone regulations are cautious and incremental, but represent a major improvement by routinizing long-distance commercial drone operations.
April 20, 2021 | 12:00 PM ET
Diana Marina Cooper · Brent Skorup · Adam Thierer
Joshua Wright joins us to discuss oral arguments in NCAA v. Alston and the potential implications of the case.
Wayne Abernathy and Karen Shaw Petrou discuss Petrou’s new book, the problems she identifies in Fed policies, and how she sees her proposals rising above...
Wen Fa joins us to break down oral arguments in Cedar Point Nursery v. Hassid.
Can lawmakers craft legislation that limits the worst uses of Deepfakes without hampering the creation of valuable and creative Deepfake media?
Gregory Dolin, Dmitry Karshtedt, and Kristen Osenga join us to review oral arguments in United States v. Arthrex Inc.
CFPB Taskforce on Federal Consumer Financial Law Chair Todd Zywicki joins us to discuss his taskforce’s report.
The authors argue that the U.S. must remain an active participant in 5G technological development through its antitrust and intellectual property policies to ensure the safety of the systems on which the U.S. military relies and avoid cybersecurity vulnerabilities.
Matthew Feeney explains what “Deepfake” technology is, assesses existing and proposed legislation to address the technology, and argues that any such legislation must be narrowly tailored to avoid unintended consequences.
In this paper, the authors lay out how the United States government negotiated settlements in which settling defendants were forced to pay “donations” to third parties not involved in the cases. The authors go on to argue that this practice – halted in 2017 – was unconstitutional and must remain permanently proscribed.
In this paper, the authors argue that piracy poses a significant threat to the rapidly-growing legitimate online streaming industry. They contend that lawmakers must make piracy through online streaming a felony, rather than misdemeanor, in order to more effectively deter bad actors.
In this paper, James Capretta argues that the current system for regulating the physician workforce is not flexible enough to ensure that enough doctors make it into the field to serve all patients. Mr. Capretta offers a number of reforms that, he argues, would streamline the educational and licensing processes for new and immigrating doctors.
Experts debate whether third-party payments in government litigation settlements will – and should – be utilized by the new administration
Legal experts and business owners affected by COVID-19 restrictions weigh in on the debate over those restrictions.
How can recent history inform current debates over “Big Tech” companies?
What are the realistic regulatory options for curbing Silicon Valley’s influence on the national discourse? What are the potential downsides of these options?