The best path forward is for the U.S. government to improve the MLAT process, says Daniel Castro.
September 9, 2015
Microsoft Warrant Case Highlights Catch-22 for U.S. Tech Competitiveness, Says ITIF; Underscores Pressing Need for Global Agreement on Government Access to Data
August 28, 2015
ITIF has long advocated for improving America’s innovation infrastructure with partnerships like these between government, industry, and academia.
August 24, 2015
Congressional Research Service Gets it Wrong, Says ITIF; U.S. Manufacturing Still Hurting Post-Recession
In a new report, ITIF argues that a recent Congressional Research Service report contains flaws that paint a rosier picture of U.S. manufacturing than is actually warranted.
July 28, 2015
ITIF Recommends Policies to Promote Innovation, Productivity, and Competitiveness Before House Democratic Caucus
May 16, 2016
“Without a clearly articulated goal of transforming traditional infrastructure into digital infrastructure and the right policies to make it happen, this much-needed transition will continue to lag,” said Rob Atkinson in the Wall Street Journal.
May 16, 2016
“Most existing infrastructure will need to be hybridized, by integrating digital features, while some new infrastructure will be purely digital. But make no mistake: The country’s future growth prospects will hinge in no small part on whether it successfully transforms our infrastructure systems,” said Rob Atkinson in POLITICO.
May 6, 2016
Productivity and employment "were never coupled, any more than the divorce rate in Maine and the consumption of margarine (two variables that have moved together),” said Rob Atkinson in Bloomberg View.
May 4, 2016
Fast Company writes that a new report from ITIF says our widespread aversion to government intervention is exactly why the U.S. and many developed countries, like Japan and Korea, are in a productivity rut today—and have been since the Great Recession.
April 28, 2016
“While America is still the world leader, other nations are gaining on us, so the U.S. cannot afford to rest on its laurels,” said Stephen Ezell in the Wall Street Journal. “It is important for policymakers to build on efforts the Obama administration has undertaken to ensure the U.S. does not get out paced.”