A century ago Congress gave the Federal Trade Commission broad powers to prevent anticompetitive conduct. The powers were broad but not unrestrained, yet two cases the FTC is currently litigating— against an Idaho health system (St. Luke’s) and...
As the leaders of two organizations representing the world’s most innovative technology companies and their CEOs, we know our nation is at the precipice of an emerging renaissance, fueled by new ideas, which have the potential to be as impactful...
To the extent that these so-called trolls do exist, Congress is using a grenade to quash a gnat on its collective windshield.
Congress has the opportunity right now to make strong procedural and discovery reforms that would stop the abusive litigation tactics of patent trolls.
Compare Google’s all-seeing position with how little we know about what the tech giant is spending to influence our government.
The Patent Office can slap the wrist of the party committing fraud, but the inventor can’t seek a remedy in the courts.
Ensuring the upcoming auction is designed to maximize the amount of spectrum that is freed up for commercial use is imperative.
YouTube used more bandwidth in 2012 than the entire Internet used in the year 2000.
Broadcasters aren’t concerned with public safety. They’re trying to preserve their mammoth retransmission consent revenues.
Preservation of this principle is critical to the current discussions among congressional members who are tasked with spearheading the reauthorization of the Satellite Television Extension and Localism Act (STELA), which is due to sunset by year’s end.