Artificial intelligence won't destroy more jobs than it creates over the next decade, Rob Atkinson argues in a Wall Street Journal debate with Oxford University's Carl Benedikt Frey.
Labor Markets and Skills
June 21, 2016
Please join ITIF to discuss a new report arguing that the common law-based distinction between employees and independent contractor no longer serves workers or companies well and should be updated.
June 20, 2016
The prevailing narrative is that U.S. workers have never been less secure, facing a high threat of job loss. In fact, job security is at an all-time high. The mismatch between perception and reality risks stirring opposition to globalization and technological innovation.
May 31, 2016
Despite surging demand, computer science education is only just beginning to gain traction in U.S. school systems. Policymakers should expand access to rigorous, high-quality courses in both high school and college.
May 26, 2016
Labor law fails to help a growing number of workers, including those in the growing gig sector, said Joe Kennedy in Morning Consult. Congress should either fix it, amend it, or suspend it.
May 24, 2016
The distinction between employees and independent contractors is discouraging companies from offering gig economy workers important support.
May 17, 2016
Please join ITIF and the bipartisan Senate Competitiveness Caucus to discuss how public policies can support America’s universities as they work to train America’s future manufacturing workforce of tomorrow.
May 2, 2016
Joe Kennedy examines some of the recent debate around Internet platforms for Law360, including about competition, data use and collection, and labor law.
April 8, 2016
In Innovation Files, Joe Kennedy looks at two papers coauthored by Alan Krueger that show a rise in alternative work and explain why Uber outperforms taxis.
March 31, 2016
The lottery system in place for distributing the very limited number of H-1B visas is inefficient and makes accessing labor difficult for American business, says Adams Nager in Innovation Files.
March 3, 2016
Women make up 40 percent of the STEM workforce in China versus only 24 percent in the United States, writes John Wu in Innovation Files.