This provocative new book now available from The MIT Press shows small businesses are not the drivers of our prosperity. Big firms are better for job creation, productivity, innovation, and most other economic benefits. Governments should stop tipping the scales toward small and adopt “size neutral” policies that encourage companies of all sizes to grow.
Books & Edited Volumes
April 6, 2018
June 29, 2017
“4.0 innovation” is something both sides of the Atlantic should not only welcome, but do everything possible to accelerate.
March 17, 2017
The international community needs to work assiduously to architect a global innovation system supported by innovation-empowering trade rules and well-constructed domestic policies to spur innovation.
December 7, 2016
The Impact of Asynchronous Approvals for Biotech Crops on Agricultural Sustainability, Trade, and Innovation
Val Giddings contributed to a new report from the Council for Agricultural Science and Technology outlining trade costs due to scientifically indefensible regulation.
December 6, 2016
ITIF summarized the state of U.S. digital education as part of the European Commission’s eSkills for Jobs 2016 campaign.
December 22, 2015
ITIF summarized the state of U.S. digital education as part of the European Commission’s eSkills for Jobs 2015 campaign.
October 9, 2015
In a new book, Stephen Ezell and two co-authors develop a compelling new model of the innovation process in service firms, called the Service Innovation Triangle.
September 29, 2015
Since its inception after World War II, the practice of local and regional economic development has been largely divorced from national economic development policies, writes Rob Atkinson.
September 18, 2015
Stephen Ezell and Rob Atkinson present six key principles that nations should consider in designing and implementing effective innovation policies in chapter four of the 2015 Global Innovation Index.
September 16, 2015
The evolution of the political economy of innovation has differed between the United States and Europe, write Stephen Ezell and Philip Marxgut.