The attempted prohibition of online gaming simply does not—and will not—work.
It is possible that a consumer who downloads a ringtone could be taxed based on the location of the seller, or the buyer, or the computer server that stored the product, or the Internet service provider.
With the administration’s frequent emphasis on the importance of technological innovation (sparked by the patent system) one wonders why the critical post of USPTO director is still vacant more than a year after Kappos announced his resignation.
The real structural problem of the American labour market can’t be seen close up, so let’s take a few steps back.
While much of the nation focused on the technical glitches that rendered the healthcare.gov website incapable of handling the predicted volume of transactions, you may have also noticed various headlines about the same systems’ cyber security flaws. It’s hard to imagine a more compelling warning to our national leaders that cyber security must be considered in everything we do – from health care and business to education and workforce development.
The Obama administration’s infamous struggle with the online insurance exchanges should serve as a lesson to regulators everywhere that complex systems cannot be rushed.
During the holiday season, millions of people travel by car to celebrate with family and friends. While most don’t worry about dangers on the road, the truth is that traveling today is a lot safer than it was 30 years ago.
It is arguably the most fundamental consumer issue in the entire digital music sector – access to air-play.
Wireless spectrum is in short supply, according to FCC estimates that by 2014 consumers will face a shortfall of 275 megahertz.
Two recent policy initiatives highlight how government policies can further facilitate access to the global marketplace and keep pace with technology.